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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 11, 1884, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-02-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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|T is roluran will appear in the GLOBE every
.\Ionday moving. 1'ertu.ent correspond*n»*e
Willi, u.aukfully received, yxl should be ad
dft**ad Tuif Editor of the lilobe. |
How Turf Mji't-rs are Ivooklna at Farl
hauH - om i F .»t Flyer* in P< o**p«*cti v«—
▲ FmeS o k Fmiu in Markka.I County
— tl. I'.G.a tau'i- Plfsi for jtoad Carte---
Xiie Way to Breed Coaching Hemes.
To Advertisers,
Stock advertisements will hereafter be
nstrtrd in the Monday is*-ne of the Globe
jmmtaiatt-ly following he rea<Jing matter
)f the horde department. In no o'her way
;-. -tock be so cheaply or prominently
advertised as by takmg advantage of this
opportunity. Figuies will be furnii-heo
on application, and advertisements oai
also <ocapy a corresponding position in
the weekly issue, if desired.
Fariha It botes.
If the people who are cooped up in fast
igrowing cities, where ever, thing is bustle,
aotivity, noise and general struggling for
wealth, would take a trip into the south
ern patffbf Minnesota, even in midwinter,
and see te prosperity of the farmio g
commu itit 3, with their abundance or the j
good things of life, Rod the comforts of
n tural and sensible homes, a judioious ,
idea would posses their mind-* of getting J
out of the big cities i*~nd of potting an en-i |
to thii everlasting gripd that makes a bur j
den of life.
Those who attended the meeting of th<
Da r>m*-n'a association, htld last we-'k "t
Faribault, c»nld no; help being sircck
with the apparent prosperity of the term
ers who appeared iu that body. Although
few of them are taikers, and none of ihein
3hiue as general public spe-ikdrs. it is very
doub'fui if ever a more intelligent, seisi
ble, orderly, well dresstd body of iadits
and yentiemen were gathered with-n the
bordi-rs of the state of Minnesota.
Throughout tha large audience
th-t hs-emhled in the oourt hoane
there was men an air of thrift and pro-
peiny that one could liot avoid the conoiu
eiou that the farmers of Minnesota art
rap>dly coming to the front, and that in
stead of being, as tormeily, poor and in
want, with t.itir farms, stock ano
machinery mortg'-g-id to death, they are
now net'iug their "neads above water" and
upon a foot'n/ of prosperity.
Another thi*'g fo be noticed there. The
region around Faribault, like the wh le
of thet-outheru part of the state, is a fine
farming country, and the people are turn
ing their attention to what is called diver
sitied farming, which means stock raising
in all its branches and varieties, in con
nection with tilling the soil. In addition
to cattle, hogs, cheep, etc, a number are
devoting their a.te aion to the matter of
breeding horses. One of the principal
breeders in that section is Mr. Post, who
resides upon the outskirts of Far.bault,
and who, several ago, came out to Minne
sota from New York, and brought hen
some of the best stock ever introduce'.
iBto • the state. One of b s
itallio"8, W H D ire, is by a son ot
the renowned Rysdyk's E-iinb 6<onian, and
the other is by Vuiuuleer, another bob ot
the "Hero of Cnester." Both are just as
pood as the hest. Along with t»j. se two
itallions he 11 ught a number of well bred
brood mares, and from this stock be it
raising a large number of valuable ani
mals. He has now nearly a hundred head
of all ages from the yearling up. They are
all high headed, well made, vigorous ani
mals, and have the breeding
that makes them not only
fashionable, but good roadsters with the
nsnal sprinkling of fast trotters. Not
withstanding the fact that the meroury
rnns a number of degrees below zero the
writer had the satisfaction of riding
through the sharp air for several miles
behind a span of good ones. One was a
five-year-old Volunteer and the other a
four-year-old by W. H. Dyke. A
year's age to the advantage of thr
Volunteer gave him a little
superiority in movement over the.
four year old by Dyke, still the latter had
an open, vigorous, sla-hing motion that
in a year more wul be greatly improved.
Both moved off for miles at an easy, rapid
gait and were as ». xious to keep bouh
when the end of the journey was reached as
thev were when they first started. Ail of
Mr. P a*' shock look strong and vigorcUB,
and healthy.
Mi. j. kj Clark, of the same plaoe, t*as a
very promising two-year-old by W. H.
D.. ke, whioti he exhibits with great pride
nod satisfaction. His breeding is nnques
tiinable, while his movement is such as to
indicate that he will be a trotter of note.
Mr. D. C. Smith, of La Crosse, has a
filly named Maggie E via, by Star of the
West. This Star of the West is well known
here in St. Paul, whe-e he has trotted many
races, and where he got his reoord. He
ivas owned by Capt. Heany, of Rochester,
Minn. His filly is now at Faribault,
and is very promising. The stock
brought out by Mr. Post is beginning to
show up in good form throughout all that
region of country, and it will inorease as
the years roll on. The people down there
have now a good start, and they are too
thrifty to ever think of letting go their
Mr. Whitney's Sloe/;,
To the Turf Editor of the Globe:
I learn that Chas. H. Whitney, of Mar
shall, Lyon county, Minn., who has lately
In oonneotion with another gentleman
opened np a fine stook farm, has plaoed at
the head of their stud an imported Cleve
land bay stallion, weight 1,400. The stall
ion is fine in all points and has a fine
handy way of going. Mr. Whitney, in
securing this stallion, has shown rare good
judgment, as this stallion, nioked with the
general class of mares in that locality,
ought to produce the carriage or' park
horse now in such demand in our oity.
We hope Mr. Whitney will favor us with a
description of his different kinds of stook
at some future date.
A Plea for Road Carts.
II. T. Grattan haa very clean out ideas
„ in regard to horses and the way to handle
them as well as a very oonoise way of ex
pressing them. In the last nnmber of the
Spirit he has the following in regard to
road oarts:
Pbk8ton, Minn., Feb 4. —Breeders of
trotters should enooarage the Bale of road
oarts. Whenever they get into general
use among the business and road riders of
a section, speedy horses unexpectedly de
velop that would never otherwise be heard
of. Especially in this true where roads are
aot suitable to the trngde side bar. The
trotters that used to g» admte from the
heavy lug of a business baggy were apt to
be hitohers, while their vitality most likely
had been impired by theoontstant strain
of too great a load at a rapid gait. The
ordinary road cart is of very muoh less
than half the draft of a oommon buggy..
Bo easy does a horse bowl along in one
that a slight predisposition to speed is
soon made use of in the practioal pur
poses of mak>ng and saving time without
fatiguing a horse or getting him wring
ing wet. It is the extra effort to pull the
load that brings out the cold sweat that
won't dry up, whioh all stablemen call
"black sweat."
The nerve and energy that is wasted in
palling four wheels, two of them away
back, with all their weight and friction, is
unconsciously devoted, in a road oart, to
learning to trot. Learning iu the very
best and surest way, acquiring bottom and
endurance with the speed, not getting stale
Had track weary, half the trotters in the
country would lower their records, driven
judioionsly on the road five days out of
the six. There is a good deal of humbug
about tin- mystery of training —not only
humbug bet positive mischief. Any gen
tleman with good common sense and a
road cart, who lives a little distance from
nis business, wi'l have a faster ho-se if he
drives his trotter himself, with an occa
sional trial at the traok.
Nmet -D.ue trotters in a hundred will
trot faster this way than with all the fus
sing of a third-rate professional trainer,
their legs will stay right without the both
er of bnndage§, tneir feet will be easily
kept in shape, and they will be witling and
able to trot for a man'B life when they do
strike a track. What is the evidei.ee in
support of ltd■■■? It 18 that the winners
are managed by a set of drivers who
have mastered their profession sufficiently
to know that their profession is half hum
bug. Ought not the records of Hancock,
made a trotter by a boy on the road,
utter beii g abandoned by professionals,
.».. ;i Cleora, who learned to trot going to
a d from town, to Bet men a thinking of
f e trutu of this theory ?
B» other breeders of trotters, don't hold
on for a big price, but sell your youngsters
to business men who have use for a road
ster. Encourage ihe purchaee of a road
: trt, and a.ieure your customer that good
results wiil ensue from judicious and care
ful everyday use. Witn such sales as these
>on will wake up some morning to hud
your farm famous, your customer enrich
ed, and again a customer without your own
ir his pocket having been depleted by ex
pense which oan not be afforded.
I stood in a stall, not iong since, with
one of the wisest young drivers in Amer
ica. He had advised a relative to breed to
-t certain stallion because he and his fami
ly were all natural trotters.
"Y'E, but they have to he trained."
"No, sir; if the 'rot is there it will show;
it is bound to comb out."
Muny of the trotters that aro made by
mysterious appliances, would have lasted
longer and trotted i. s er if they had com.
nimrrtlly to their speed with careful tohi
word on a vehicle not so heavy as to im
pair vitality.
0<" coarse, it ia much better for those
who can afford it to employ, for the de
veiopineut of their youugsters, firss olas
taiem; bat this .s not always attainable,
oven for those woo can afford it, whil*j it ia
<y no menus indispensable in the eduoa
ion of a road horse or trotter. If it i-,
-.hen we must admit that the manegemem
of horses is a mystery beyond the oompre
tiension of the average gentleman ana
amateur driver. That this is not the case
nousands of speedy roadsters prove. For
road ddvers who have access to finely
pr6oarred roads, this screed has not much
vilue, but to those who live in a section ■•*
diffieilt roads, where a bnggy must be too
•tirong for ease of draft, I say, lop off the
riu-d wheels and have faster and better
horses. Yours, M. T. G.
The. Breeding of Coaching Horses.
The Now Pork dun on Monday last con
tained an article by Mr. William Yonnu
on the breeding of coaching horses. Be
low we condense the result of his inter
views with Messrs. Biihop and Dahlman:
Mr. George W. Bishop, a well knowt
' dealer in native stock, and who crosses
I rhe ocean frequently to purchase Euro
! oean horses, -Mid, during a recent chat
j .bout Amerioitn ooaohers: "Tnere is a re
| tuarkable call for fioo ooaoh horses. We
i can't supply one-quarter of the demand
I Down in Maine tiey are beginning to
I breed horses again that were in fashion
j x venty fiv*i years ago. Maine hotses step
through the snow so maoh that it causes
I hem to mo?e their shoulders more freely
, man those raised in warmer clt-
I mates. This makes their ohe--.tr
i -mader and their muscles stronger and
i more flexible, and imparts great knee ac
tion. They m«ke the best poachers of
! any country. They have wonderful hig>
c ion, aie always level headed, and poe
s -b remarkable intelligence, without anj
tooii3_neaa. You rarely find one that a
l-idy can't drive. Kentucky contribute-*
--ome very fine horses, bnt they have not
the intelligence and even disposition of
Maine horses. They are no;/ breeding
Hambletoman with thoroughbred stock
This makes a more symmetrical and finer
'•Mr. Pierre Lorillard has made crosses
on different forms. He has crossed thor
oughbreds with large Norman mares. iH
is now orossing thoroughbred mares with
a horse named Howe's Bismarck, a Ben o*
Gen. Knox. I believe that in four or five
■, ears he will show us finer ooachers thai,
have ever been seen in this country. Thej
will combine style and form, and hav
quite a turn of speed withal. Mr. Loril
lard is now working a coupe horse of his
own breeding from this cross. He is a
chestnut, and, I think, the finest ooash
norae in New York. Ih:veseen the best
funr-in hands in England and France anc
I oan oonfldectly say that no team hn
ever been shown in Europe equal to Mr.
Lorillard's four browns. They are Maim
horses. Every one of them oan trot better
hun three minutes.
"Mr. George I. Seney has the finest
shaped trotting stallion in this country.
He combines the elegance of the thorough
bred with the true form of a coach hors->
I never saw but one other horse, Mr. P.
Lorillard's Mortemer, that I thought t it
equal. Prices for carriage teams range
from $800 to $2,500. Several sales have
iccurred in which $5,000 has been paid
for high stepping, fancy teams. This U
the market of the world."
Mr. Isaac Dahlman, a veteran dealer of
imported and native horses on a large
■<oale, from cobs to Percherons and Clyde
dales, also imparted interesting informa
tion regarding carriage horses. Amon-*
other things he said: "New York is no
what it v,ira twenty-five years ago. With
its enormous growth men have beoome
rioher, and in plaoe of hundreds ot
wealthy men there are thousands now
As a neoessary consequence there is 60
per cent, more demand for ooaciers and
50 per cent, less ' stock. Formerly
many farmers bred fine carriage
horses. Then came the craze
for trotters. Breeders thought they saw
more money in raisimr fast steppers than
in carriage horses. Narrow chested ani
mals appeared that had to be sent along
with toe weights and boots. One in forty,
perhaps, would be sold for first cost. If
farmers had oontinaed using coach horses
all of them would have made money.
Some breaders are beginning to realize
this fact, and the breeding of coach horses
is increasing. We get our best native
horses from Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio,
I liuoid, Iudiaua, Iowa, Wisconsin and New
York. Bat the dem.nd is immense,
and can't begin to be supplied. If a
rich man pesires t d purchase a pair of
perfectly matohed steppers, with style and
action, he can't procure them at any
price. I ooald readily dispose of 3 00
pairs at home and 200 teams for European
cus-omers if I had them. The most
stylish and fashionable teams bring from
$3,000 to $5,000. The average teams run
from $500 op. Bat, as 1 remarked be
fore, there ia a demand for stylish horses
that eannot be supplied at present. That
is the reason I am importing stallions of
style and high action from France for
bre&ders in this country. They are as
short of carriage horses in Europe as they
are here. They prefer American breu
horses to their native stock, because ours
are better broken, easier to handle, and
more intelligent.
" Mr. C. J. Hamlin,the grape sugar mil
lionaire, of Baffalo, has purchased the
celebrated trotting stallion Mambrino
King, and I have sold him several large
French ooaohing mares. His idea is to
cross the mares with Mambrino King and
other great American trotters. The sire
will give them style, and the dams will im
part size and action."
The road house located at the Fargo
Fair grounds is for sale or rent. Address
J. M. Morrison or George Marolins, Fargo,
D. T.
Commodore Kittson has thirty-six
thoroughbreds in training at his farm near
Philadelphia, thirteen being three-year
olds and the rest a year younger.
John Muiphy says that Majolioa, 2:17,
is doing well. He was fired three months
ago, and is going eonnd on the leg which
caused him to flinch last summer. He
will be entered in circuit races the latter
part of the season.
Hon. Jerome L Case has offered the Ag
ricultural society of Racine, Wis., a five
years',lease, free of charge, of his fine pri
vate traok on which, o hold it annual fairs.
It is understood that Peter V. Johnston
will have in his stable next season a trio of
trotters owned in Dubuque, la., but as the
arrangements for their transfer are not
completed the publication of names is de
W. H Vanderbilt's Small Hopes, has
been purchased by Mr. Hurlbert, of Cleve
land, to go with his old mate, Lysander
Boy, who had been previously purchased.
When in Mr. Vanderbilt's hands they trot
ed to pole in 2:24.
W. J. Neely, Ottawa, 111., has sold to S.
Cole & Co., Monticello, Iil., the six-year
old ohestnut stallion, Neely's Royal George,
sired by Byron, reoord 2:25^, dam by
Tempest, Bon of Roynl George; 2J dam by
the Warner Horse (son of Long Islai d
Black Hawk); 3d dam by Fireman, son of
Sir William.
Turf, Field and Farm: Mr. 0. A.
Hickok has returned to San Franoisco,
after spending a month in Honolulu for
the benefit of his health. Although the
tracks in California were bard, owing to
lack of rain, Mr. Hickok writes that hi
horses are doing well. He will come eas
with his stable in April;
John Murphy has no particular use for
Judge Fullerton, whose reoord is 2:18, and
he will dispose of him by rsffla about th
middle of March. The tickets will be %h
each, aod they will be readj for sele nex
week. Fullerton is going sound, and Mur
phy says he can trot faster than ever. Th
raffle will be held at the Huffman house
New York.
Fbank and Mate ts. Jay Eye-See.—
Bo-ton, Jan. 21.—I have read in the Bo
on Herald that J. I. Case says he wi)
aatch bis horse Jay Eye St>e, against at.,
horse or mare, and tnat he thought bis
:iorse wonid beat Frank's record with rnu
uing mate. No«r, I will ma<ch Frank bn<
running mate against Jay E ; e-3ee, he t
jo to hirnt-R, for any amount from $1,00'
to {5,000 a .-.ide, over any track belonging
to tne N-ttion-ii AnsociHt-on.
Jamks Keen a\, :*5 Portland street.
Daniel Hayes, Muscatine, la., has Th
oently sold ten head of horses to W. G
•Jones, Fullerton, Neb. Florida, by Tram;;
d*m Flora, (sinter to Kirkwood), b
Green's Bishaw; Hatchet, by Tramp, dan
vlolley Hatch, (oister of Envoy and Fletn)
by Gee. Hatch; Denton, by Tramp, dau
Ponnie Denton, by Skinkt6's H-.inbl«to:
an; Petite, by Trump, dam Sylvia (dam c
Dick Garrett, 2:40): Edna, by Tramp, dan
by Robt. E. Lee; Anthony aod Eallie, bj
dallam's Han bletonian, and Jim, by Jib
.Monroe, d»im by Bine Bull.
Breeders' Gazette: News oomes fron.
New York tint the stallion Star Duroc
owned by Mr. S. J. Morgan, formerly i
resident of Chicago, and who sold Pied
inont to Governor Stanford, is beim.
driven on the road by Mr. Frank Work
and that he is showing wonderful speed
Star Duroc is one of the uncertain oner-
He has been in training more or less fo
the past live years, and at times woul<
seem to be a world-beater, but for a:
' hat he never won a good race, a mile ii
2:26 being about his limit.
Spirit of the T mes: As the Arab? wer
he moet renowned horse breeders in th
world, and in the beginning of Engiis
race horse improvement, stoutness, docu
ity, symmetry, endurance and speed ft r
long distances were derived from judicion
crossing with horses of purely Orients
olood, Mr. Randolph Hnntington, a horse
man of erudition and experience, be Ik v.
in returning to the blood for a reinforci
uient of these qualities in our trotting am
roadster stock. He is also firm in the belie
that the highest degree of trotting speei
exiBts in the Clay family, and therefor.
crossed the inbred Clay mare Mary Shep
pard, by Jack Sheppard, with the Arabiai
stallion Leopard, presented to Gen Gran*
and now in the possession Gen. E. F. Beah
Washington. The produce was a beautifu
colt, foaled June 25, 1881, and now stand
113. hands high, wich Mr. Huntington ha»
;amed Geueral Beale, and sayB, "thi.
American-Arab is a great colt."
In connection with the proposed abrc
donment of the East Saginaw traok th.
Herald of that city publishes the follow
ing list of horses which have made thei,
best record on it: Alfred, 2:26; Badge
Girl, 2:22^; Belle, 2:28,-^; B-Mle WilBon
2.23^; Billy Lamberson, 2:28}£; Bodint
2:19^; Bonner Boy, 2:20; Brown Dick
2:24; Ohanncey H, 2:27^; Coas'er, 2.26l|:
Grey Cloud, 2:23J^; Hyias, 2:24^; Jees:
Hayes, 2.24; Joe Udell, 2:30; Kansas Ohte
2:21^; L-idy Wills, 2:27; Little Mack
-.3836; Lizzie H., 2:23; Lnov, 2:20^
'lambrino Star, 2:28^; Natchez" 2:3U;
Oceana Chief, 2:23; Proteine, 2:18: Palm**.
2:22^; Rival, 2:30; Roger Hauson, 2:2SJ^
RuBSr-ll, 2:26; Scott's Chief, 2:23; 8iive<
■on, 2:20^; Spinella, 2:30; Sue Grandv
2:25>^; Tremont, 2:28}^; White Line, 2:30
Iu aadition to the above, Rarns has trottn
a mile over this track in 2:H}£; Gold
smith Maid in 2:16; Darby in 2.18; whi't
Buffalo Girl has paced over it in 2:14%;
Rowdy Boy in 2:15; Lucy, 2:17; anc
Sleepy Tom, Mattie Hunter, Flora Bell,
Little Brown Jug, and others nnder 2:20
FOR SALE—Young Trotting Stock—I have
several one and two-year-old colts, the get
of Baymont, 1,027, son of Alden Goldsmith, 337
out of standard mares. Colts all large and
rangy, fine looking, and unmistakably showing
the promise of speed. G. W. Sherwood. 42*
Monte Cristo.
This evening John Stetson's com
pany will commence a brie'
engagement at the Grand in the
adaptation from Damas' great work
"Monte Cristo," a drama whioh has won so
much applacse in the east.
It will be placed on the stage with un
rivaled splendor, and aoted by a star com
pany of unquestioned superiority.
The glorious story, so grandly told by
the great master of fiction, to whom
France has just erected a noble statue
commemorative of his genius, will be given
in dramatio form this week.
Of him Edmund About said, Nov. 5, in
Paris: "His stories, whose plots nevri
weary, whose style is limpid as spring
water, aid whose dialogue is sparkling a*
green wood in the fire, will te the delight
of the young people, the consolation of the
sick, and the entertainment of the fireside.
Franoe was at at one time more interested
in Monte Cristo than in her living king
and statesmen."
The drama, which was given at Booth'
theatre, New York, for one hundred nights,
is to be introduced in its entirety, with Mr.
Jas. O'Neill bb Edmund Dantes and the
Count of Monte Cristo.
The Oaeen's Lace Handkerchief.
The fascinating opera, "The Queen's
Laoe Handkerchief" will be produced for
the first time in St. Paul by the New York
Opera company, commencing next Thurs
day evening. The opera abounds in light
■■-parkling musio, obaraoteristio of all of
Strauss' works, and it will be produoed
with complete and magnificent accessories
Tickets will be on sale to-day at the box
office of the Grand.
Tlie Olympic
The Olympic, formerly the Seventh
Steeet Opera house, will be formally open
ed to the public this evening, when the
highly amusing comedy, "Amerioan
Flats," will be given by Mr. W. T. Melville,
the well known comedian, and a first class
company. Messrs. Simon and Thompson,
the lessee and manager, have spared
neither trouble or expense to make the
Olympic one of the most attractive and
first class amusement resorts in the oity,
and they have admirably succeeded.
Special ladie's matinees will be given, each
lady in attendance being presented with a
Some of the Advantages of Rochester, the
Leading- City of Southern Minnesota—
The Public Spirit Manifested by Her
Citizens—Business and Political Mention.
[Special Correspondence to the Globe. |
Roohesteb, Feb. 8. —If any one was to
ask me to name the best city in southern
Minnesota from all points of excellence,
1 woald reply without the least hesitation,
Rochester. Socially, morally and com
mercially, Rochester has no equal for a
city of its siz9 anywhere out west. Its
■>chools, churches and mercantile establish
ments are hard to beat. Situated in as
fine a tract of conntry, agriculturally, as
exists anywhere, Rochester enjoys a larger
trade directly from the farmers than any
'own in Minnesota. As I stand here now
upon the Cook house steps (it is Satar
idy), and look up and down Broadway,
bned on each side of the street for four
oiocks, with farmers' team3 tied to hitch
ing posts, and see as I pass the corner
• hat many of the side streets are well filled
also,while there is no such ih ng as a Bper
■ull anywhere at any of the hotel barns, i
do not wonder that so many busines
houses exist and flourish, so many more
than I ever saw oefore in a city of its
Rochester was onoe a great wheat mar
<et, and even to-dav, when rhe entire sys
em of farming has undergone such a radi
cal oha jge, and wheat farming has oeaseo
to be the chief dependence of this section,
here is still a large amount of wheat takei
u at the elevators. The barley crop th*
>ast season was extremely good in thi•■
doinity, and quite a large part of it re.
nains yet unmarketed. The corn orO)
vas of course a failure, and the stock an
iogs brought to market show it. I saw.
■owever, in Daniel's bank, a splendid sam
ole of well-ripened yellow dent corn, whic
<rew near here and was assured that quit
in amount of seed oorn was often all to b<
ouud in this vicinity. The great oyolon
■vhioh was so fearfully destructive to bot)
ir'e and property, has not permanently
ujnred Rochester, thanks to the liberaHtj
f the people "Isewhere who were mor
fortunate. The damage done to propeit
tea been nearly all repaired, and the pooi
r class of people are really better off thi
>efore it came. It is only those who war
o moderate ciroumstances, and who wer
ot willing to accept chanty, who hav>
eaily suffered.
The Democrats of Rochester, and in fan
<1 oversoothernMinntsota, do not feel re
n-irkably friendly to their brethrea o
i imsey county, for their treachery to th
Ion. AdoiphBiermann In the late eleotio*'
ud yon can set it down for a solid fac
hat if their turn ever does come they wi
ill it on the traitors. Mr. Biermann e>.
j ij s tho most unlimited confidence of a!
upses of people at Rjchester, and in fac
all through this part of the state, and the
eel as if fte had not been treated fairl
Everywhere I «o I hear the same story
B ermann is the only man who ever gav
'ih Republican lion in Minnesota even s
nuch as a bad scare, and a very bad scare
c was he gave them. too. If Ramsey count
•ad came to tho front, as we had a righ
o flxp^ct, it would have made their boast
ed 40,000 majority look much sioker thai
. did. It is about time the Ramsey oount
)«mooratic politicians who have alwai
ried to run the party in Minn
>ta should take back sea •
a party politics." and lik
xpressions of disgust and contempt. Th.
-iot that the Globe gave him a oordia 1
iaarty support is the only thing whic
iiitig-'tes their wrath towards the St. Pau
lemocraoy. There is strong talk of run
iog Mr. Biermann for congress agaii
ud if he does make the canvass again b
vill make Milo hunt his hole, and yoa oa
a-irk it down as a sure thing. The fau
riat the leading Republicans of Rocheste
re talking of placing the Hon. D. A
lorrison on the track for the Republican
nomination instead of White, is proo
if the faot that they fear Biermann. Al
'.iie same if Mr. B. would like to go t
jongress he can go, and the Bopublioai
<*ho has the temerity to run against him
vill think a section of last sTicamer'soy
(one has struck him when the votes ar
J. A. Wagner is in all the first flueh o*
rlory as an office holder, and runs the post
tfioe as slick as a newly greased wagon
[f Milo had only named as good men as hi
very where, there could not have bee
tny opposition to them from an
uirce. One thing is sure an<
hat is this, he will make a good officei
md give satisfaction.
I ran noross Jay La Due, in one of the
'arge dry goods stares here, and found ti
o my surprise that he had changed house
n the first of January, from Whitfield.
Powers i' Co., to Dunham. Bnckley & Co
if New York, who are heavy importers an'
jibbers, and, whose line being muc
irger and more extensive than the oh
i- »<ise, gives his customers a muoh bettei
)oportun:ty to please and bent fit them
selves. Ha is fall of fire and business, a
i<*nal, and makes a good reoord for th,
iew hou-is I am willing to wager, I tool
bit of "- drive behind his team of two
year oolts, and don't wonder that th:
orse editor of the Globe went into rap
u>*e*' over them last fall.
Driving around to the stable of th
Groves Bros. I saw a sister of those col's
vhich has been sold to a Dublin gentle
nan for $1,000 for a gentleman's driving
lorse. I don't wonder at it a partiole, fo
t more perfect model of a horse I new
County Treasurer Frissil has settle.*
iown into the grooery bust
'.icss and has become resign.'
o the loss of his two month's salary. 1
wonder if some of our very wise and inno
■ent state ofilsials who have had the'
erms lengthened would feel as well p.
they now do if they had been compelled
to take a dose of his medicine.
Prof. O. W. Anderson, M. D, a praoti
»*1 chemist and the inventor and mane
faotnrer of some very useful an 1 valuabb
medical preparations is about to remov
to St. Paul, where he oan enjoy better fa
cilities for enlarging his business.
Just now Rochester is very mucl
•-xoited over the prospect of i
road to St. Paul. The board of trade are
engaged in a heroio struggle to do some
.hing, but as its leading spirits are deep
ly interested in the Chicago &, Northwes*
era, or in their own piivate business. I ati'
afraid they won't aooomplish muoh
Rochester gave a lar <e slice of local aid a
few years ago, to secure suoh a road, anr*
got a strip twenty-five miles long, whioh
the Chicago & Northwestern kindly buii»
• o prevent some other line from coming
m. It will take some one else besidec
choBe who are iu the lead now.
to bring a new line into Rochester.
I saw Mayor Whitten on the
-treet a little while ago and he really
ooks feeble. The abdominal protaber
i.'ice for whi ih he has beoome famous, h ■ s
perceptibly diminished bat he still retains
His power of speech to a most remarkable
degree. I mi-s Col. George more than
any faoe that I cstd to see which has van
ished from thts > busy streets. The old
veteran left many a pleasant remem
branoe to his friends and somehow I can't
help feeling sad at not meeting him as of
old. The old guard (Olmsted county De
mocracy) has also been depleted by the
removal of Fred Olds who
has gone over to the big conntry west ol
the mountains. W. L. Breokenridge, R. A.
Jones, Sam Wolf and a few more of the
same stamp are still left, however,
and when the votes are counted next fall it
will be found that there is still a Demo
cratic party in old Olmsted.
Everybody is glad that J. A. (Doc)
Leonard has received a consular promo
tion. As long as he has to oome home in
about a year anyway nobody will begrudge
him his increased salary meanwhile.
An event of no little importance is to
■ncoar at this plaoe on the 19th,
20th and 21st, of the present
month, in an exhibition of the southern
Minnesota Poultry and Pet Stock associa
tion. The business men of Rochester have
offered over seventy-five special premiums,
some of them being very fine. A large
number of entries have already been
j made and a big orowd is sure to be on
j hand. The officers of the association are
; Henry Calb, President A. S. Grant, seore
| tary and treasurer. The president is him
! self an extensive poultry fancier and
' others are also interested here to a
; greater or less extent. The large inorease
! of readers of the Globe in the past year
I proves that Rochester has found oat what
, a good newspaper is as well as some
; o-her localities. There is considerable
' talk of a local Democratto paper being
; started here, but as yet it has not assumed
I any tangible shape. When the poultry
show comes off I will write yon again.
E. F. B.
A Trip In Winter Time to tho Jewish Col
ony at Palsied, Woods.
Rev. Dr. J. Weohsler, Jof this city, the
founder of the Jewish colony at Painted
Woods, tells us his experience of his trip
to the colony from which he has ju3t re
turned. It was not his intention to 'nsit
it at this season of the year, but as the
wants of the colonists were so urgent, he
finally consented to go to Bismarck and to
meet the settlers there. When he arrived
at the just named city he did not find th*
men to meet him, but wa-i entreated b>
correspondence to repair to the colony.
Hs concluded to do so. Procuring a good
<pan of horses, and one o: the settlers act
ing as driver, the trip of about thirty-ftvt
.niles was made. Dr. WeohBler
itates that this is a very bad
road, especially at this seasoi
is there is a large amount of sniw on th*
jraire, and large hills so slippery that
■lorseB can hardly stand Besides, it wa
old and stormy, at his return especi illy
rlowever, he states that the trip was mad<
without aocident3. Rev. Dr. Wechsler re
aiained two days at the colony, reviewer
ne situation carefully, conversed wit>
.very settler, and is fully aware of thei:
vants. There are now at the colony 7i
uen, 51 women and about 90 children,
''his does not include many who had takei
•ltimsin the fall, but are now awaiiir.,
varm weather to settle, and alBO not thos.
• ho are at present at Bismarok and Man
j Un. In the former city there is a teh-
I ick with consumption, who has to be sup
I jorterf, and one of the settlers who is at th<
| olony hud died a few weeks ago a
I he Jewish inflrmany at Now Oi»ean*».
' vhsre he was sent. That family will now
j e a burden to him, the children all bein^
! imall. It haa been stated already that th
j irop la&t season was very poor in tha
j »3cality where the colonists are looalei
I i.s this was the first year of tilling th
! oil and the settlers have only a ver.
united number of acres in cultivation, no:
: aach of a crop was procured. Besides >
•rairie fire had done a great deal A dam
>.?e to tha?e poor people, having coi
i tmed a large amount of hay. etc. I
rdt»f to understand the situation pro;
rly, Dr. Wechsler remarks it shoul
•e understood that many of the presei
-jttlers, who are now located at the coi
i;i6y were not settled by him, but oanu
•-om ail parts of the United States an
-mads, at their own accord. They cam
vithont any means, and pre empted Jane
V. few months afterwards, Dr. Weoheii
ound their families in great want, and h
-rocured for many cattle, cows, impit
uents, and provided them with provision'
jjme of these settlers he found industrion
•eople.who have a fair prospect of sneoes*
hile others onght never have been set le
here. A majority of the colonists hav
omfortable houses and plenty of wood
•Three of the settlers have each lfiO acres o
valuable timber land. Dr. Wechsler fonn.
hem, however, all is great want and i.
■etd of provisions. He took along a car
iad of flour, grOoeries,clothing,etc, whic
a distributed among about forty settler-
These provisions had to D8 hanled frou
{iamark to the colony, which the settler
n their oxen teams, fourteen in nambt>>
The doctor states, that not only all bif-
Qnds are exhausted, but thit he has goni
n debt to assist these people in their ex
reme noed at this season of the year. H
•annot speak enough in terms of praise o
he generosity and liberality of our rail
jads. These co-operations he says, ar
iot selfish and more charitable and hu
nane than is generally oredited to them
oannot adequately express myself, b<
ays how much I am indebted to th»
Northern Pacific, the Manitoba and ottie
• iiroHds entering oar oity, for assist;. .
•iin so much in this emergency, for with
out these favors, he says, he could not sh<
>ow he would have succeeded so far. H
>raises especially the gentlemanly oonduc
■f the officers of these roads, and hope
.th an opportunity will present itself to
eoiprocate these many favors.
i/anyerous Sewerage.
To the Editor of the St. Paul Globe:
The writer is not an engineer and claim'
o scientific knowledge of sewerage. A
tall chimney, even if it has no fire or arti
icial heat in oonneotion with it, has aoon
itant draft. This is because the air insid
s proteoted, warmer, and of coarse rises.
In the sewerage system of St. Anthon.
iill, the sewers are at least two hundre,
eet above their openings at the river level
he faot that the river is gradual and sa;
hree-quarter3 of a mile long, modifier
iut does not control the faot that we havt
i chimney two hundred feet hi^h Wen
his river above ground, there would be i
iraft. It is laid below the freezing po n
■ od is constantly warmed more or less b_
A*arm water and by the chemical heat oi
iooompesition. The air must rise and b»
ischarged at the catohbasins and in th*
icuses of those using the sewers. Wc-rt
roof neoessary let anyone no'ioe ho*
nuch the snow is melted at the catct
Take for instance the sewer from Sum
■nit avenue to Peasant avenue, a hunarei
rtct rise in about three hundred. Thi
draft would keep a furnace going. Th.
air thus rising is of necessity charged witi
•ewer gas and evaporation.
But some one says the Hushing (?) or
ihe water works wiil ckan the sewers. Jus
js long as their ohimneys
emain and anything but ei- .
vater goe3 into the sewers, the evapora
Mon, impregnated with the foulest od' -
will continue to rise in .h s& death shafts
it will only be ie?sened somewhat by any
hing le*3 than a stream that will rill the
sewers full of water. Am I not right?
What is the remedy ? I woald suggest for
those who know more about th - mat
than I the building of tali ventil to.s
at the coiner of Walnut and Summit, am.
another at the oorner of Western and Sum
mit, of sufficient height to take off tb<
deadly sewer gas. They might not be or
namental, but they would be more so
than orape on oar doors.
It is an insult to as all who have th>
health of our wives and children at stak
n this matter, to hear a word of praise o
such sewers as we are afflicted with on St
Anthony hill.
A Small Fire.
About a quarter to 10 o'clook yesterday
morning smoke was observed to iseut
from the second story front windows oi
the three story stone building No. 89 West
Third street, owned by O. O. Callen, anc
better knewn as the old postoffioe block
Au investigation showed that the sleeping
apartment on the second floor front, and
ooonpied by David Kennedy and Thomas
Smith, was on fire, whereupon an alarm
was turned in from box No. 14. The de
partment made good time in getting to
the front, and the biaza was speedily
squelohed by a stream from thechemica:.
A good seal of excitement fo lowed, but
there was no occasion for alarm, as the
fire was quickly put out. The fire
caught in the floor from a defeotivc
chimney. Mr. Kennedy was absent from
the city, but his and the lo?s of Mr. Smiti
does not exceed $50. The damage to the
bailing is slight and the loss is fully in
Foe fifty-three years Leonard J. Thomas has
been postmaster at Eden, Maine. The old gen
tleman has just sent in lus resignation witn the
benign remark that he wa ts to give some one
else a chance. The ancient P. il. ia too kind
for anything.
From An Agent's Standpoint— Major Lose
Think* that Everything la Lovely, and ;
All Men Are Liars.
[Correspondence St. Paul Globe.]
Dbtboit, Minn., Feb. 6. —Hearing that |
Maj. C P. Luse, U. S. Indian agent, at
White Earth agency was in town, your cor
respondent, bringing to mind the letter re
cently published in the Globe from Hon.
N. Riohardson, of Little Falls, regarding
the Mille Lao Indians, and thinking an in
terview with him would be of general in
terest to the readers of the Globe, wended
his way to the American house, where Maj.
Luse was stopping, determined to get
at the real state of affairs, as seen from an
official point of view. Your correspondent
wa3 ooidlally welcomed by Maj. Luse, and
upon making known his business, the
Vlajor expressed his entire willingness to
throw whatever light he ooald upon the
matter, stating also that he was very glad 1
of the opportunity to correot some state - '
ments that have appeared in several pa 1
pers of this state, calculated to mislead the
pnblio, and which should be refuted both
to justice to myself and to the Govern
ment. Handing Maj. Luse a oopy of the
Globe, containing tiie letter referred to
-bove, your correspondent asked him if he
tad 3een it.Upon answering in the negative,
>Iaj Luse carefully perused the same, and
it its conclusion, burst into a hearty laugh
.nd said: "I have been rather amused at
everal other statements on this same mat
er, whioh have appeared in the Press,
md other papers lately, but this beats
hem all as being ineorreot, and foreign to
he truth, and right hare let me say.ttiat I j
ieplore the taste of publishing such re- \
jorts, without first making at least an I
lonest effort to arrive at the truth or fal- j
•ity of the same. In regard to Mr. Rica- I
rd-ton's letter. I can only say that it is a {
olleotion of ial.se and incorrect state- j
uents, due to ignorance, perhaps, on the 1
art if Mr. Richardson; but even this af j
ords no exenas, and a knowledge of the
eal facts in the case wonid reflect no tit
le discredit upon him "
"Can you tell me the real faots in re* j
,'ard to your official visit te the Mille '
"Certainly. In response to a telegram '-.
'rom the honorable commissioner of In- I
ian affairs, I visited these Indians, ao- j
ompaniei by the Rev. J. A. Gi'iiUan, to
ct as interpreter, and adopted a course '
»hich I concluded best, te learn
ne real facts in the c*«e. All parties with '
>»*hom I talked -did not claim that they were ■
i:ffering, and were apparently getting
•ong as well as could be expeoted. 1 do j
ot think they had much money; neither ;
oes anlndian retain his annuity money for
jy length of time after receiving it. My
sperience with tho Mille L-to Indians has
>een that a great portion of it is spent for
.heap whi.sky, sold them by white sharks
overiag near the reservation ready to tnke
Heir la»t dollar. Those whom I saw and
dvised with did not seem even to be sut
uring for the requisite clothing to make
torn comfortable, and they also acknowl
edged that they Knew of no Indians on
•1 lie Lac reserve who were Buttering.
i hose who know Indian oharacter best, if j
hey art honest in their expression, will
j oil you that an Indian is always in want,
,iore especially if they see the faintest ray
•f hope of having their ends subserved,
he same Indian who claimed to me that
ae Indians wore in want, one hour before
nis told Mr. Giltillan that they were doing
veil and had a plenty to eat;
>nt this Indian did not n»
he time of making this remark
now the real object of my visit to Mille
.ac, or that I was in the vioiaity of that
"Judging from Mr. Richardson's letter
>ce would .suppose you have oonsiderabi»>
'ifiaenoe with the government. He gives
ou the credit of changing the annuity
nyment from all cash, to part cash and
art supplies. Are you responsible for
"No sir!" That statement is a gross
jisrepresentation. If Mr. Richardson
id any facts upon which he based thi?
;atement, I wish he had made tuem
-mown, and not drawn upon his fertile
imagination for the sake of appearing in
rint. Eirly last spring I received a let
er from the honorable secretary of the
uterior to be read to the Icdiaos, stating
iiat it was deemed advisable by the de
triment to wittinold one-half of their
unuity money to be used either in the
urcaase of oxen, wagons, pious and other
igriculturai implements, or in any other j
aauner that the Indians might desire so
>ng as it was spent for general use or
enefit. This letter -was read to the In- !
ians in open council, and on that 000»
ion speoial agent, E. B. Town- j
--ud expressly stated to them that I
*as in no way responsible for the change,
iut that it emanated from the Great
'ather. The department and the I».di:u;
>ut a different oonstruotion upon that |
lanse in the treaty relating to the annuity :
■ayments, the former claiming the right
>make the change, the latter denying the i
ame. It surely is not common sense to
oppose that I would be the judge to de
ide this '^technicality. I am simply
he authorized a^ent of the government to
• 1 rry out any instructiois which m*y be
iven me from the lawful souroe, and not
o make or revise those laws."
"It is openly asserted in this letter that
• on would profit by this change in pay
nent. Is this a fact?"
"No, sir. The conclusion of this man
' tichardson when he remarks that'I had
iot yet got in my pockets the profits of the
ejected snpplies,' is an inuendo unworthy
t reply and shows the aniinua ni.dtr
-hioh he wrote the letter. Huppiiy I do
tot opII on Mr. Richardson for my ore
vatials of character, but to men who1:
hoes he is unworthy to unlatch. His in
erence, however, seems to be that I
iiake the purchase of goods for the
fndians, from which 1 reap a rich reward;
■n the contrary, I have nothing to do
cith it. The?e supplies are furnished by
he government,which they purchase uiider
inntract from the most responsible bid
!er, and my only interest in the ma'ter is
< distribute them after being received. It
eems to be the old story of "stop thief." I
Vhen this affair is thorough,y investigated, |
.3 it will be, I t fink there will be found a j
ood sized "nigger in the wood pile."
Vhat they want is the Indian annuity
noney, and they propose to create a good
sized smoke in order to get it either direct
y or indirectly.
This Mr. Simmon3, who is spokfn of in
.^onneotion with the investigation, ".cknowl
dged to ms that tnese Indians owed him
l large amount of money for supplies pur
chased in his store, bat I would not cast
».ny aspersions on his motive, as he may
>e perfectly honest in his belief."
"What reason, Major Lose, do you as- I
■gn for withholding the annuity in money ;
rom the Mille Lao Indians, because they I
vcnld not consen to take one half in goods !
tnd the remainder in money, and make j
■:he distinction in favor of the White
darth Indians by paying them in fall, as, ;
• tated in this communication of Mr. R oh
"This statement is on a par with his i
>ther statements, and is lacking every el- '
ment of truthfulness. It would m m to
>e an aot of charity on my pirt to believe
hat this assertion was made by him more
rom ignorance than wilfullneas, but this
loea not exculpate him from committing
1 gross injustice on me. Mr. Richardson, ■
■et'ore rushing into print, should know '
-hereof he speaks, for the people want to
Ldow facts only. The same ruling of the
government concerning the charge in an- ■
mity payments, applies to the Pillager j
Indians at Leech Lake and the Otter Tail
<.nd Mississippi Indians residing at White
Earth. All of these Indiana have refused
x.0 a ;cept this ruling of the department
md their Lnnuity moi.ey still remains nn
paid. The olauae in the treaty under
*hich the department make their ruling
will be found in article 5, of treaty of
1855" which reads as follows: 'If,nt any time
Oetore the said annuities in money and
goods of either of the Indian paites to
this convention sht-.ll expire, the interest
and welfare of said Indians, shall, in the
opin on of the president, require a differ
ent arrangement, he shall have the power
to cause the said annuities, instead of be .
ing paid over and distributed among tin
Indians, to be expended or applied to such
purposes or object as may be best calcu
lated to promote their improvement and
"Has the gonernment heretofore dis
criminated in favor of the White Earth
Indians as compared with the Mille Lao
Indians !"
"It has so far as making an effort to ad
vance them in their agrioaitaral pursuits.
White Earth reserve is essentially an agri
cultural country, Mille Lao is not and
never can be to any extent, consequently
the government has viewed it as a wasteful
expenditure of money to attempt to place
the Mille Lao Indian on the same base as
the Indians residing at White Earth as re
gards agriculture. The Mille Lac Indians
do not own Mille Lao reserve as the United
States purchased .this land of them by
treaty in 1805, and in consideration their
treaty for payment of annuity mocey wss
extended ten years longer. 0*ing to the
general Rood conduct of the Mille Lao In
dians they were allowed to remain their
during goodTjehavior. The isolation of the
Mille Lao Indians from the other Indians
precludes a possibility of my visiting them
is often as I could desire. But they have
failed to concede to the repeated over
tures of the government to remove to
White Earth reserve; all expenses for the
removal to be made by the government,
where they would be helped in their agri
cultural pursuits the same as the Missis
sippis, who are a part of th9 same tribe."
"Major Luse at, the commencement of
tnis interview, yon spoke of the injustice
done yon by the publishing of certain
statements in several papers of this State.
Woula'nt this be a good chance to answer
them ?"
"My friend life is too, short, it take* all
of my time in attending to my official
The Baltimore Manufacturers' Reoord
publishes an article showing the reoiark
ebie growth in the ootton ininuf.icturing
interests of the South during the last
three years. It say? there are now 314
cotton mills in the South, haying 1 L'Tf..
422 spindles and 24873 looms, while at
the time the census was taken in 1880 the
South had only 180 mills, with 718,989
spindles and 1.V--''- looms. In 1880 the
v*lue of the manufactured cotton was a
little over 921,000,000, while in 1883 the
value had risen to between $35,000,000and
The depredations on the oyster beds in
Chesapeake B?.y have ben renewed, and
a steamer and sloop, armed with rifles and
revolvers havo been ordered to proceed
ugainst the thieve;;.
<TAT] PA, DI81 1CT 001
O RAMI \l\.
< u • ■ assignment of Henry T.
B. Battler, partners u* Battler
i ,-.>' i the readii gand Ming the petition of Bolo
man i'»
• iuiy rorapU ;<•■'. hi- trout
tu» Mi I ■ il 11 . tenry T.
i>. .-.-hi. i, en . in, and
tnd all ..I the en Hem >
T. Settler an I i iit!»»r, --Ii'-h c
i thi»y have, be •• ■ «t a epecial term
I thereof to be held In the oonrt honee al it Paul,
ity.'on Baturtl
D. 1881, at ten a. n . reafterasooonael
' »»nn v,<> heard, why the » • ilomnn
'■ Bergman, should nol be duly empowered by an or
the property ii"<l I . ye I to
I him^aemohaMlgnee, bi lernnd
i Jaeod B. Battler, and no*i
8km ni'tt belonging to him a tee, and
j way tin* account of the
, aw h otrtgn ■
■ the Bald holbmon Bergman be not by an order o(
d from all rnrthi r .lati«--.
liabilities an I
aeaignee, and for snch other and fnrtnei re
>he j.r»» .. to iho court ui.iy ieem meet un i
Ordered further: That t!»I^ red on
Henry T. - it ler and Jacob n Battler
all the I flnne who were creditori of the
laoob i:. Battler, or
r ot tbem, nt the time of the making of the
itneni herein, or who ai-<» now thi.ir creditors
ijy publication thereof .-it lea-: once " wee) for
weeks in Ui« st. paui
■ in., ol this order, and thai
this nrrl'T b(.» fnrtliT served on Bald era liters and
.d Henry C. Battler and Jaoot B, Battler, by
8 . Paul, duly envel pod, fully postpaid, and duly
toll ol -uM credit ra an I toe Id Henrj
T. Battler and Jacob B. Batt er at the!
their reputed places of residence a) least Afteen
.in; before the returnd< y of tiii-» order,
Dated FuOruary i>th, l*t-1
Jinl^') of District Court,
ItooERs k rooehs, Attorucy^ for Aasignee, st.
riuu. Minn.
fub 11. 3*. m.
* —sh. Iu Probate Court, Kpeclal term, January
i'J, 1884,
In the matter of the estate of Michael J. Hayee,
On reading and fillni? the petition of Anniti
\v,i!-h ol said county, representing, aiiumi* <>itn»r
l 'iijn.is, tlmt Michael J. Hayee, late of said county.
OB ttio 'itul*. day of l*fci:enilinr, A. I>. 1883, a
ltiloxn, Mtsatasipid, died Intestate, and t>ein« au
i inhabitant of thi* county at th» time of hi->
death, leaving goods, chattel*, and estate within
•.ii-* county, ami that trio haid petitioner in the
later and one of the heirs of paid deceased, and
l>rayiug that administration of said e.-tutebe to her
It Is ordered, that said potitlon )>o heard Iw-foro
u'» Judge ot tiii- oourt, on Wednesday, the Utth day
! February, A. I>. lt«4, at ten o'clock a. m., at tht»
iirohate office In said county.
Ordered, farther, that notice thereof bo given
, to thw heirs of said deceased, and to all persons
:»it,»r,»-ted, by publishing a copy of this order
i'>r three successive weeks prior to -aid day
of hearing in the lixu.t Globe, a newspaper
. pi intel ami published at .Saint Paul, in said county.
Jty the Court,
[l. s.J WM. Ii. KoOBOBTX
Judge <>f Probata
A(t«»*t: FiUNK Robert, Jr., Clerk. j:in^l-mon»4w
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minuesota, Couuty of Ramsey— 68. In Pro-
Vi.itc Oourt
In the matter of the estate of William H. Kandal!,
Notice Is herMjy given to all persons having
- and demands against tho e->t>».to of William
II. Randall, late of the county of Ramsey m said
. deceased, that the Judge of Probate of
Bald county, will hear, examine and adjost
claims and iliicand! against said octiite. at hit
In the court house, in the city of St. Paul, in said
• •■ :.»:ity, on tho first Monday of the months ol —TSTOb,
April, May, June an i July, A. \). 1»«4, at 10
o'clock a. in., an'! that, «ix months from the lifithrtay
of January. 11W4, have been limited and ullowod
by said Probate Court for creditors to present their
Dated this day of January, A. V. 1K U4.
Administrator de bonis nan of the Estate of William
H. Randall, deceased. janWniou-4wD
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, county of Ramsey—ss. In
Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Margaret Fitzgerald,
Notice is hereby given to all persons having
claims and demands against tho estate of Margaret
I Fitzgera'd, late of the county of Ramsey, In said
; state, deceased, that the Judge of Probate of said
county will hear, examine and adjust claims and
demands against said estate, at his oflL •• In Saint
Paul in said county, on the tirst Monday of the
month of March, A.D. 18»S4, at teu o'clock a. m., and
that six months from the 18th day of January,
1884. have been .imitod and allowed by said Probate
Court for creditors to present their claims.
Dated this 18th day of January, A. V. 1884.
Administrator of the esute of Margaret Fitzger
ald, deceased. jau'21-mon-5w
Notice to Creditors.
State ol Minnesota, County of Ramsey— 39. In Pro
bat* Court.
In the witter of the estate of John B.>ok,
Kotlce Uhereby jfiven to all persons havin« claiiu-i
and demunds againt*t the estate of John Brock,
late of the county of ■>) iami, state of Ohio, deceased,
that the jud«e of probate of said county, will
bear, examine, and adjust claims and demand-i
a«ainst said estate, at hi» office in St Paul, in said
county, on the first Monday of the month of
•Juiie. A. O. lH*jj. at 10 o'clock a. m.; and that
iii months from the 6th day of February, ls»4, havo
been limited and allowed by said probate court tor
creditor! to preseut their claims.
Dated this Bth day of February, A. V. 1RS4.
W'ALTEtt W. I. BO K,
Administrator of the estate of John Boi-k, de
ceased. febllmon-Sw
To the Articles of Association of the Cannon
Kiver ftannfacturing Company.
At a regular meeting of the stockholder* of the
Cannon Kiver Manufacturing Company held on the
aotli day of Ja:iuaiy, HW4, ine following resoiutiou
» U <!u;y prujsed:
Kkkolvkd, That the artl 'le-? of association ol
this ciuor-ruy shall be aiueLued a* follows, to-wit
Article Two shall be amended by adding th«sret»>
tho follow!: « words: "And this cninpa:./ ehall
have the further power tu own elevators nud to
buy und sell xruiu at any point m the state 01
\liuiie-,»ta, aaii at auy point iu the territory of
Dakota." Article ThrM -li»,il i,,.- im.euded to as to
re da»folows: "The Biuount of capital stock of
this company -hall be fo-ty tliourund dul ara, di-
Tided 1> to shares of fifty dollar* <v<i.ch." And ther»>
shall be added to the »aid articles of assoclatio.i
the followtug at Article Four: " J. lu-indebtedness
of thij company shall n»vt at anytime exceed tLo
gum of forty thousand doll.ir- "
Uigned— H >IIS S. WAY, President
J. H. Way, J. K. Sumner, J. Cl i«ue, J. Miller
J. C. Couper, A. W. Morton and Heurj Prior'
Directors. * '

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