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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 27, 1884, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-02-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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Several thousand coal mines are on a
•trike at Awzin, France.
It is said a secession convention is to be
held at Winnipeg, March 6.
Francis McGrinity, a Lilverpool grain mer
chant has failed for £35,000.
Last years Diamond export value is put
down at merely $14,000,000.
The Gecnback National convention will
be held at Indianapolis May 28.
A jury of women tried a divorce case at
Cheyene, Wyoming Territory, recently.
A statue to Gen. Lee, the confederate Gen
eralissimo, was unveiled at New Orleans last
Gen. Toombs of Georgia described Wen
dell Phillips as "an infernal machine set to
European papers continue to discuss the
Lasker revolution and Bismarck's exploit in
keeping thcrn fiom the Reichstag.
The electric lights on the high masts at
Los Angeles, California, can be distinctly
seen from the Island of Clemento, eight
miles out at sea.
The North Carolina Oil and Guano com
pany at Brafut since its organization three
years ago has caught aud worked up 9,000
000 menboden fish.
John Heath, one of the Bisbee murders,
was sentenced last week at Tombstone,
Arizona, to imprisonment for life. The
next day he was taken from the jail by a
mob and lynched.
A boss of the Comet coal mine at Jackson,
Ohio, was found on the railroad track terri
bly mangled by a train. Investigations
showed that he had been murdered before be
was placed on the track.
Gen. Logan's presidential boom has been
growing in the past few days. Mr. Blaine
admits this. He said a few days ago to a
Washington correspondent: "I think that
Logan now has the lead. It is useless to
longer deny the fact that Senator Logan is a
bona tide candidate." The Democrats may
as well prepare for another bloody shirt cam
A correspondent of the London Electrician
gives the following as an instant remedy for
toothache: With a small piece of zinc and
a bit of silver (any silver coin will do), the
zinc placed on one side of the afflicted gum
and the silver on the other, by bringing the
edges together, the small current of electrici
ty generated immediately aud painlessly
stops the toothache.
Au official report of the gold mines of
North Carolina shows that, there are 395
mines, many of which are "placers." The
yield of gold is ten times greater than in any
State east of the Rocky Mountains. Scien
tists contend that gold exists in no greater
quantities there than in North Carolina. In
1883 over $2,000,000 of New England capital
was put iu mining machinery.
Lula Barker, the ten-year-old daughter of
Judge Barker, of Chicago, is dangerously sick
of hydrophobia. She was bitten by a dog last
October, but no ill effects were noticed until
a few weeks ago, when she received a fall
while skating. In her spasms the ltttle girl
crouches in fear, foaming at the mouth, and
makes desbcrate efforts to escape. Being of
robust health there are chances of her recov
er y.
No Southern State has made greater pro
gress in manufacturing for the past three
yean than Virginia, and, if we are to ac
cept the authority of the Baltimore Manufac
turing Record, she stands second in the list,
Kentucky coining lirst. In a recent issue of
that "journal it is stated that the value of Vir
ginia's manufactures increased from 851,
810,692 in 1880 to $103,621,384 in 1883,
while Kentucky manufactured $75,483,377
worth of goods.
Fred Gebhardt was blamed by the news
papers a few days ago for introducing Butler
Mahone, son of the Senator, to a game of
poker, at which the latter lost §300. The
story ran that Gebhardt was paid with a draft
on the Senator, which he had to take up him
self, the Virginian refusing to pay any of his
son's debts. It now transpires that the of
fender was not Freddie, but a nephew of
Koger A. Pryor, who wrote a scathing letter
to Mahone pere.
Lord Wolseley is very 'unpopular in the
British army. This leads an English journ
al to remark that the army is suffering from
two evils. One is that "the government has
come to the conclusion that there is only one
man in the service fit to command an army
corps; the other, that the man in question—
to put it mildly—happens to be quite gener
ally disliked, having made more enemies in
a given time than ever he encountered on
the field of battle.
Mr. Labouchere says: "When Nubar the
Egyptian Premier, was in Paris a few months
ago he told an English diplomatist that if he
took office it would not be as the nominee
of England, ou whose policy no one could
rely, but that he should do his best to culti
vate Can entente cordiale with French.
*'Thus," he observed, "neither I nor Egypt
will be dependent upon England, but I shall
always be able to hold my own against Eng
land by playing ou the other string of my
A foreign prince, a"fashionable viscount,"
and a plain unvarnished gambler, are sus
pected of complicity in the marked-card con
spiracy of the Petit Cercle in the Rue Royal
of Paris. About $500,000 were secured by
the knaves. The club is the most exclusive
coterie in the city, and the communists are
making wagers that the scandal will be
hushed up because of the great reputations
to be compromised. The Parisian papers
have leading editorisls on the subject every
It will be remembered that when the bank
of Glasgow failed, while the immense losses
were paid by tbe stockholders, most of them
were reduced to absolute want by the en
forced payments. Comparatively wealthy
people who held only one share in this bank
stock were bankrupted by the assessments.
To relieve this unfortunate class a fund was
accumulated, amounting to nearly $2,000,
000, all of which, except about $5000, has
been collected and disbursed, as the report of
the trustees shows.
Poker is said to have become firmly estab
lished in French clubs. In fact, it is more
popular in France, if anything, than in Eng
land. The Gaulois says it has rejuvenated
hundreds of worn out baccarat players, who
spend night after night in the intoxication
of fulls, flushes and straights. The paper
adds: "Baccarat has worn us to the core,
and annoys us besides. Poker infuses new
life into us. Welcome, then, to thee. Poker,
the liberator, hero of the New World."
Among the adherents of the Mormon
church in Utah are 50,000 of Scandinavian
and Lutheran stock. A special effort is be
ing made to restore them to Christianity.
The Presbyterians are working through
Norwegian evangelists. The Methodists
have appointed a Norwegian missionary to
Salt Lake, where he has erected a church
edifice and opened a school. The Swedish
Lutherans have sent a minister, who has
gathered a congregation, and a Danish Lu
theran clergyman will soon commence op
One day as Thackeray was walking along
Wyeh street he passed a group of dirty little
street arabs. One little femala taterdema
lion looked up at him as he passed and then
called out to her youuger brother: "Hi, Ar
chie, do you know who him is? Him's Becky
Sharp." "By Jove," said Thackeray to a
friend, "strange as it may seem, that little
maiden gave me more pleasure than if I had
received a complimentary letter from his
grace the Duke of Wellington. When your
name gets into the slums that means fame,
you have touched the bottom.
It is stated that Mr. Herbert C. Ayer, late
president of the Brown, Bonnell & Co. iron
works, is living a quiet, retired life at Mar
seilles, France. Everything Jxe sayed from
the wreck he used to pay his personal debts.
When he left for Europe he was informed
that some men had placed $100,000 in bank
to his credit. In his palmy days Mr. Ayer
relieved many brokers when they were
squeezed, and these men formed a pool and
raised the money. It is also stated that Mr.
Ayer's interest in the plant of Brown Bon
well <fe Co. has been sold for a handsome sum.
Officers of the Atlas Line steamer Alvena,
just arrived at New York from a voyage
around Hayti, report that hundreds of rebels,
and rnerciiaiit.s who incited them to rebellion,
have been cruelly put to death. This cruel
ty, by some, is ascribed to President Salo
mon, and by others to his generals. The
rebels are placed in line and butchered in a
barbarous manner, the soldiers first firing at
their ankles, then their knees, gradually ele
vating their aim until a fatal spot is reached.
The rebels meet their fate unflinchingly, but
the cries of their wives and children, who are
allowed to witness the slaughter, are de
scribed as agonizing. Port-au-Prince was
found much the worse for the war. The
whole town would have been ' destroyed by
the loyalists had It not been for the action of
the French, Spanish and English comman
ders of the iiitii-of-war in the harbor, who
threatened to bombard the town if looting
and arson was not stopped. There are
claims against the government for $5,000,
000 indemnity. How the government will
pay this sum is a serious problem, there not
being a cent in the treasury. The soldiers
are said to possess no military qualities ex
cept courage. Their drilling Is ridiculous.
Privates tret 50 cents a week and generals
120 a month. The commander of the navy
is .Mason Cooper, son of Admiral Cooper,
U. S. N. One singular fact about the late
revolution is that it is the first that has not
been a success.
—Esq. Has it Printed, and it
Sets all tin- Republican'* Cackling.
[Cleveland Plain Dealer.]
A Washington special contains the an
nouncement that the following letter from
Hon. B. Payne to a gentleman in that city has
caused a great deal of comment. The letter
asked Mr. Payne's statement as to what
would be his policy of President in regard to
the annexation of Manitoba. The letterisas
"Clbvelasd, February 15th, 1884.
"Dkak Sib: —I have received your letter of
the 13th inst. in regard to the annexation of
Canada. It would be suliicient for me to
say that I am not, and shall not be, a candi
date for the Presidency; therefore my opin
ion on the question can be of no importance.
Yet if I had formed an opinion I should not
hesitate to express it, in fact of late years
the matter has not been discussed, and there
has been no occasion for considering it. I
have visited Manitoba aud am somewhat fa
miliar with the policy of the Dominion. I
fear the Pacific Railroad is a huge elephant on
its hands. The proposed additional loan or
guarantee is fearful and will embarrass seri
ously, if it does not end in bankruptcy.
Still, I have not examined it sufficiently to
form an opinion. I am rcspectfullv yours
etc., H. B. Paths.
In commenting on this letter the Star of
Washington, says that "there was a time
when such an announcement would betak
en literally, but nowadays the word 'candi
date' has come to have a special meaning, as
defining a man in bot and open quest of the
place. Mr. Payne would not mean to say
that he would "not take the Presidency, or
that he would forbid his 'friends' to push his
claims. .Mr. Payne is not a candidate any
more than President Arthur or Senators
Logan, Sherman, Edmunds, Allison, Mr.
Randall, Governor Cleveland, Mr. Blaiue, or
quite a long list of gentlemen who might be
named; but if a convention 'insisted' on his
representing the party he might feel it his
duty, albeit he now says 'your candidate I
cannot be,' to yield to the judgement of oth
ers and accept the labors aud honors of lead
Mr. Payne said in reply to and Inquiry
about this letter that he wrote the letter as he
had written quite a number in answer to
similar inquiries. He had no idea It would
be made public. "I have never intimated,"
said Mr. Payne "that I would be a candid
ate for President. I do not want to be. I
would much rather serve as Senator. I have
not considered it proper to make any state
ment as to whether I would or would not ac
cept a nomination because it would be silly to
do so, when I have not been asked to be can
To the Herald reporter Mr. Payne said in
reference to the "Standard oil" cry:
I have never deemed this Standard Oil mo
nopoly cry worthy of notice and have paid
no heed to it. To-day, however, I wrote a
letter in reply to a letter from the editor of a
Fort Wayne newspaper, who stated that it
had been charged that while I was not direct
ly interested in the Standad Oil company,
I nevertheless owned stock in it which was
held for me by my agent in his name. So
far from my # being interested in the Stand
ard Oil company and it being interested in
my election, the company has been energeti
ally opposed to me on two of my previous
canvasses. Upon one occasion a prominent
Standard Oil official worked vigorously
against me and employes of the company
were I am told, fearful of losing their places
if they favored me. Besides this official, Mr.
Flager and Mr. Eockcrfeller are both warm
Republicans, to which party the majority of
the Standard Oil people belong. True, my
son and Colonel Thompson are Democrats,
but they own but about one tenth of the
stock and it no more follows that the Stand
ard Oil company is interested in my elec
tion because my son is connected with it
than it does that the Union Club, of which
he is also a member, is working as a corpor
ation in my support."
"Bis" and "Fritz."
Foreign Letter.
The profound disagreement between the
Crown Prince of Germany and Prince Bis
marck has long been, well known. The
Prince loses no opportunity to show the Ger
man people that he does not share the politi
cal views of the Chancellor. On one point
in particular they differ in toto. Bismarck
has a violent dislike to the Orleans Princes.
The death of the Comte de Charnbord, by
increasing the chances of a monarchical
restoration in France, has increased in the
same ratio this dislike. Prince Bismarck is
anxious that the Republic should
remain in France, thinking that thereby she
is more isolated from the rest of Europe and
less able to make powerful alliances. The
future Emperor of Germany looks on the
question from a higher point of view. He is
a true German, and wishes Germany to re
tain the fruit of her conquests; but he con
siders that there is a common interest be
tween the royal families of Europe, and he
is of opinion that an alliance of all the
crowned heads against socialism and revolu
tion is the surest safeguard against that ever
increasing danger. When in Seville the
Crown Prince spoke in the high
est terms of the Comte de
Paris, le nouveau chief de la Maison de
France, it was this idea which was in his
mind. His words, repeated as they v.*ere by
the entire press of Europe were particularly
displeasing to Bismarck. I have from the
very best authority that the Chancellor sent at
once for the French Ambassador, M. D.
Coureel, and said to him: "Tell your gov
ernment Monsieur 1' Ambassaduer, that I
know nothing of the Maison de France; I
do not kuow what it means.
Queen Vic's Son.
ALondon correspondent says: Londoners
have become tired of grumbling at her ma
jesty's studious avoidance of her capital; but
her appearance in public will probably de
crease rather than increase. If the Queen
lives until May she will be 65 years of ag*e.
and when ladies get within measurable dis
tance of three score ana teh they prefer
quiet and retirement even to the delights of
ruling. The state of semi-retirement in
which Victoria has indulged for man*: vears
has thrown much extra work upon tin i'rince
of Wales—work for which his extra allow
ance (from the queen) of £20,000 per an
num is entirely inadequate. VfhsX the
prince has lost pecuniarily, however, he has
more than gained in popularity. Twelve or
fourteen years a^o he was from various
causes, decidedly unpopular. Nbw he is the
most popular man in England, and, in spite
of his German extraction, is eTen more PWtt
l»r in Fiiiiit's 'km here, .,,-
Their Lore for Gaudy dry Goods—Fate of
a Squaw who Wedded Hop Lee.
Helena, M. T., Letter in N. Y. San.
Regularly every spring some roving band
of Flathead Indians, on their way north for
the annual hani, fisit the different towns of
the territory, stopping in each place several
days to sell io'oes and skins, the product of
the previous season'3 shooting. As the
buffalo hides readily sell for from $4 to $10
eace, and the market is never over supplied,
each Flathead realizes a handsome sum for
his season's work. But in display only Is he
ambitious to be considered wealthy. Im
mediately upon supplying himself with am
imnntion, the buck enters a dry good3 store
to spend the remainder of his money for
red-striped and yellow-barred blankets for
himself and squaw.
"They never boggle over prices," said the
proprietor of a Main street store, '*but count
their money, and if they find they have
enough to buy the articles wanted, make the
purchase there and then. If you treat the
Indian fairly, and don't cheat bim, you'll
enjoy the whole tribes's custom whenever
they come to town."
The squaws are not to be trifled with.
They do not hesitate to defend themselves
when called upon, without asking for the as
sistance of the bucks; but even here, where
they are so well known very few persons ever
imagined that a squaw dared assume the ag
gressive toward her liege lord, untiLa recent
occurence proved that such a thing was pos
sible. As a small band of Flatheads was
riding np the principal street, one of the
squawa became incensed at some remark her
buck made, and urging her cayuse alongside
of his, she* beat him unmercifully across the
head aud face with the butt end of her whip.
He tried to catch her arm, but failing, sprang
to the ground and retreated down the street
at a rapid walk. He was next seen
au hour afterward. Tholight of proud manhood
had vanished from his eye, and his face so
. bruised and swollen that one could scarce
ly recognize him.
About a dozen) Chinnlmen were coining
down the siroet in a body yesterday, when a
small party of these Indians were in town,
and as they were passing by an.auction
store, in front of which two bucks were stand
ing, one of the bucks grabbed a Chinaman
by the queue, and drawing his scalping knife,
circled it around the Celestial's bead in a
threatening manner, utteriugthe character
istic "I'srli!" His expression was so ferocious
that John Chinaman, thinking his last hour
had come, gave vent to several ear-splitting
shrieks, aud would have fainted had not
some white men standing near compelled
the Indians to release him at that stage. The
other Chinamen had deserted him, at the first
alarm, and quickly pattered up the streets to
Chinatown. Presently word was passed to
the bucks to fly for their
lives, a piece of advice they
promptly followed by mounting their cayuses
and heading for camp wln-u they beheld sev
eral hundred Chinese heading down the
street. Judging by their tierce countenances
and violent language no doubt the aggrieved
Chinaman's friends meant to have terrible
revenge, yet there are persons in town who
insist that the laundrymen were agreeably
disappointed to find the bucks flown.
Hop Lee is alaundryman in junction City.
A tribe of indians were encamped across the
river, and, as usual, visited the town. Hop
became enamored of a female of the party,
and offered to share his rice and laundry
back room with her, a proposal she at once
accepted. Hop sent $5 to a St. Paul firm to
get a wedding present for the bride, and re
ceived in return an elegant silk dress, with a
train about five feet long. Arrayed in her
new garments, Mrs. Hop crossed the river to
exhibit herself to her people. After the first
murmur of astonishment at her appearance
the warriors held a brief consultation, and
agreed to alter the dress so as to conform
strictly with their idea of the proper thing for
a squaw to wear. They set to work with
their knives and carefully cut away that por
tion of tbe dress below her knees, distribut
ing the waste among themselves. When the
squaw returned to her husband he turned
her out of the house, and she returned to her
people to receive the sympathy due a heart
broken bride.
Among the Factories.
A new glove factory, the Merrimac, has
been started at Warner, N. H., with forty
Nail mills in all directions are starting up
The Reeds, tack manufacturers, will con
centrate all their works at Brockton, Mass.,
removing their rolling-mill from Matfield.
A flint glass manufactory has been started
in San Francisco; also one in Stroudsburg,
Pa. The Phenix Works at Pittsburg have
started again. Large preparations are being
made for spring trade.
HThere are 9,095 coke ovens in the neigh
borhood of Connellsville, Pa. Of these 778
are idle. The remainder are running from
three to five days per week.
Work has been resumed, or is maintained
at full time, in the rolling.mills of Cumber
land, Troy, Allentown, Newcastle, Pittsburg
(Carnegie & Co.,) and Beaver's Falls.
In the coal mines dull times are reported.
At Wilkesbarre there is work only three days
a week. In Indiana, Ohio, western Penn
sylvania, Iowa and Illinois, according to the
Labor Tribune, work is very dull in all the
coal-mining districts.
A new 100-ton furnace is being construct
ed at Chattanooga. At the South Tredegar
Works the daily output of nails alone is 1,
500 kegs. New machinery is being con
stantly put in. The capacity of the foundry
and pipe works has been doubled. The look
out mills are running double time.
The Joilet Steel Mills are temporarily
closed for repairs. The Cattasaqua (Pa:,)
company has started all its works on full
time. Two rolling mills at Rome are still
idle. Andrews <fc Co. of Hazletou, Ohio, are
running their works double time.
Iu the cotton and woolen industries trade
seems to be brisk. A new thread mill has
"just been completed at Holyoke, giving em
ployment to 200 persons. The Manchester
mills have started up 600 looms and 2,500
spindles. At Melbourne Afa., the mills arc
being repaired for cotton working. North
Carolina has sixty-four cotton mills. The
first California cotton factory is being erect
ed in Alameda County.
G. W's Mother's Monument.
Nine years ago an attempt was made to
have congress erect a monument at Freder
icksburg, Va., to Mary, the mother of George
Washington. The House instructed the spec
ial committee on the Washington Monument
to consider as well the "practicability of com
pleting the unfinished monument to the
memory of Mary, the mother of Washington,
at Fredericksburg, Va." That committee
appointed a sub-committee, which visited
Fredericksburg on the 2d of May, 1874, ac
companied by Lieutenant W. L. Marshall,
United States engineers, who was assigned to
that duty by Secretary Belknap. This com
mittee reported in favor of an appropriation,
setting forth some of the reasons therefore,
4s follows: "The monument is located on a
beautiful eminence, not far distant from the
former home of Mrs. Washington, at the spot
which was her favorite resort for retirement
and meditation during life, and where her
remains were interred. The grounds have,
since her burial, passed into the ownership
of a citizen of Fredericksburg, who is willing
to grant the site to the United States for the
purposes for which it was originally selected.
The monument is indeed in a "disgraceful
.state of dilapidation," having been defaced
by seekers for relics, as well as by the storm
of missiles which swept the site during the
war and the influences of time and neglect.
The monument stood between the contend
ing armies during the famous fight at Fred
ericksburg. The corner-stone was laid by
President Jackson, surrounded by the heads
of the departments and other high officers of
the government, on the 7th of May, 1833.
The President delivered an eloquent eulogi
tim upon the character and many virtues of
the noble woman the shaft was designed to
commemorate. It was built up during tbe
succeeding four years until the structure was
rtstdj lot the elevation of the obejisk, which
had been procured and brought to the spot,
when further operations were suddenly
abandoned. They have never been resumed,
owine to a variety of causes.
It is believed now that it will cost S'20,000
to finish the monument. The Virginian del
egation is a unit in favor of the proposition.
In the printed memorial presented to the
House by the common council of Fredericks
burg that body says:
"About the"year 1831 the people of Fred
ericksburg, feeling that gratitude to this ex
cellent and sainted woman for her inestima
ble contribution to the country, in the gift of
her brave and heroic son, George, demanded
that a monument should be erected to her
memory over the spot where she often re
tired, morning and evening, for prayer and
meditation, and where—at her own request,
frequently expressed while living—she was
buried. For the purpose of meeting this de
mand and honoring her memory, a private
subscription was started and some $2,000
was subscribed and paid in, which was
placed in the keeping of a gentleman who
failed, and the funds were lost."
Joseph Proctor, the veteran actor, is dan
gerously ill in Boston.
Bonnie Runnells and his wife have joined
Rice's Surprise party.
Amy Gordon is with the Weber opera com
pany in New England.
Mr. Abbey beean an opera season in
Washington last week.
Gus. W'illiams has re-engaged Manager
John H. Robb for next season.
Edward Harrignn has been_ appointed
Treasurer of the actor's fund.
Samuel C. Read is building in Chattanooga
a new theatre, at a cost of $50,000.
The Emma Abbott opera company will
leave San Francisco for the east next week.
Oliver Doud and Kate Byron sail for Eu
rope in June, to remain away until the fall.
E. E. Rice will manage the Arch street
opera house, Philadelphia, on behalf of John
Edward J. Brown, author of Edgewood
Folks, is writing another play for Sol Smith
Mr. Frank Mordaunt is suffering keenly
from rheumatism in the knees, contracted
in Boston.
Manager John A. Ellsler has rented Olive
Dohd Byron's cottage at Long Branch for
the summer.
Alpine Roses, it is now determined, will
be kept on the remainder of the season at
the Madison square.
Orpheus and Eurydice goes on the road
March 12 and will continue traveling till the
end of the season.
Shiel Barry and Sadie Martinot are the
only people who will go with the Bouciault
family to Australia.
Alice Harrison has been engaged for the
leading part in Snowflake at the Grand opera
house, Sau Francisco.
Billee Barlow, Pauline Hall and Ida Mulle
signed contracts for next season with Miles
and Barton, the past week.
Frederick Paulding had an offer to join
Minnie Madden's company, but Josephine
Rcilly would not release him.
Archie Gunther has sent a new play,
named Forgive, to Alice Dunning-Lingard,
which she expects to do in London.
Dacola is the name of Steele Mackaye's
new play for the Uuion square. He says it
will open for the season of 1884-5.
George R. Sims is doing Italy. He made
his little hay while the melo-dramatic sun
cast its lurid rays on two continents.
Mr. Irving, the actor, who is au advanced
Radical in British politics, has been elected a
member of the London Reform Club.
Ten combinations have gone to pieces re
cently ou the western circuit and from all
accounts the number will shortly be doub
led.—New York Mirror^
•Modjeska is now considering another play
which has been proposed to her, but Nadjez
da has been so much of a success that she
will do nothing else this season.
"Skipped by the Light of the Moon." Louis
Harrison and Gourlay's piece, is said to be
one of the greatest successes on the road. It
is also said to be simply a jumble of old
negro farces.
Josephine Galimeyer, the famous comic
singer, who died in Vienna recently, had
very few moments of consciousness during
her last illness, but sang with admirable art
in her delirium.
C. J. Dazey, the author of An American
King, writes that that play will be produced
in San Francisco during the summer months
by Mr. James O'Neill. It has been revised
and reconstructed.
Mr. David Belasco, of the Madison Square
theater, was presented with a $500 Tiffany
watch and chain last Saturday, as a token
of gratitude on the part of-the ladies engaged
in raising money for the Bartholdi pedestal
The news comes from London that the
remnant of Vokes which still remains theat
rically active will come to this country in
March. Marie Williams and Powers —the
comedian who went over with Edouin—will
accompany them.
Mr. FrankL. Goodwin, the manager of
Clara Morris, is in the city. Miss Morris will
be seen in "Camiile," "Article 47," and
"The New Magdalen." The great- actress'
health is said to have been better this season
than it has been in years.
The new Spanish tenow, Senor Gayarre,
who has taken Paris by storm, is the son of
a blacksmith, and the story goes that he first
rehearsed the anvil chorus at his father's
forge. With the exception of Mario all the
tenors are of common origin. Campanini
was a blacksmith, Capoul was a shoemaker,
and Brignoli was an organ-grinder.
Miss Abbie Carrington, the well-known
opera singer, is now in Mexico performing
her professional duties. Recently while at
Monterey she received a package containing
several diamonds and an offer of marriage
from a well-known and wealthy Mexican
gentleman of that city. The diamonds were
valued at $2,500, but she rejected them and
tbe wanted-to-be-husband.
In a playbill, dated just one hundred
years ."ago, of Saddlers Well's Theatre, Lon
don, the followings notice appears: "A
horse patrol will be sent in the new road at
night for the protection of the nobility and
gentry visiting this theatre. Patrols, horse
and foot, are stationed from Saddlers Well's
gate, along the new road, to Tottingham
court turnpike between the hours of 8 and
Mr. Chas. H. Hoyt, of the Boston Post, has
been in New York for several days looking
after his theatrical interests. Mr. Roland
Reed has bought his play, formerly called
Cezalia, and he is about to send out another
piece, named The Rag Baby. Hoyt's Bunch
of Keys has done by far the heaviest general
business of the ordinary domestic attraction
this year, which is a curious reflection upon
the drawing abilities of Mr. Willie Edouin.
Mr. Irving got quite excited over the re
port that Allison and Rignold had bought his
Romeo and Juliet get-up. He telegraphed
from Chicago to Mr. Allison that he had not
sold out any of the material. It now tran
spires that the Australian managers are tak
ing out a Miss Clare, who has bought the
right to use the Irving scenery and dresses,
paying £5,000 down and 10 per cent, of her
share of the receipts. In Australia Mr. Rig
nold will play Romeo to this lady's Juliet.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: Manager Hartz
turned §607 over to Mayor Farley this
morning as part payment of the half receipts
of his entertainment in Case Hall this week
for tbe benefit of the sufferers by the floods.
The entire sum he will thus contribute will
be in the neighborhood of $1,000 and he
says wth justifiable pride, that it wili be as
much as any other one man has given. This
is a generous effort of a man who was
burned out to relieve the distress of thou
sands who have been drowned out.
Talk from Massachusetts.
[Boston Letter to the Springfield Republican.]
The drift is unmistakably here in Massa
chusetts at present sharply towards Ed
munds. There is an abundance of evidence
showing this. The disturbing report from
Washington that Mr. Edmunds will ultimate
ly pronounce for Arthur, and will write a
letter "at the proper time," does not seem
to yet affect the sentiment in his favor. The
statement is simply not believed. But,
strong as the sentiment is, there seems to be
no disposition to push it or engineer it or
magnify it. It will be allowed to grow or
diminish as it may. There is no evidence
of any Edmunds combination in this State.
But there is evidence of an Arthur combina
tion. There are signs, also, of a quiet little
Blaine movement. Blaine has his friends
in Massachusetts, some of them strong
among the leaders. The Gen. Sherman talk
is not quite so strong as it was, while for Lo
gan there is still to be found no support,
though they do say that the Arthur strength
here will go to Logan if Arthur appears to be
out of the question. For the present, at
least, the ticket of Edmunds and Lincoln
seems to satisfy those who want the best.
Possibly Lincoln may grow into favor here
as a candidate for the first place.
Saint Louis River Lumber Co.
Know all men bv these presents, that we, whose
names are hereunto subscribed, have agreed to and
do hereby associate ourselves under the constitution
and laws of the state of Minnesota, as a corporation
organized for the purpose of carrying on amanofactur
lng business, and to that end have adopted and signed
the following articles:
The name of the said corporation shall be the "St.
Lock River Limiseb Company;" and the generul
nature of its business shall be to manufacture and
S..-U logs, timber, lumber, laths and shingles; and, to
that end shall have power to acquire, hold, aud dis
pone of such timbered and other lands and real prop
erty as may be proper or convenient for supplying
logs and other materials for manufacture, or for the
sites of mills, lumber-yards, claim, ponds, booms and
other plant and conveniences for the said manufac
turing business. Including dwellings for employes;
also to construct, own. maintain and operate booms,
dams, mills, and such other plant and conveniences,
as may be necessary for the said manufacturing
business, Including dwellings for employes; also to
improve streams for facilitating the running of logs
and lumber thereon to and from its mills, and for
controlling and utilizing tbe water thereof; and to
buy, hold, and dispose of, stumpage, logs and lumber;
so far as may be necessary or convenient for the
prosecution of said manufacturing business. The
principal place for transacting-the business of the
company shall be St. Paul, Minnesota.
Said corporation shall commence on the first day of
March, A. D. eighteen hundred and eighty-four, and
shall continue for the term of thirty (.So; years.
The amount of the capital stock of said corporation
shall be three millions of dollars, and the same shall
be divided Into 10,000 shares of »1U0 each and the
same shall be paid In as culled for by the board of di
The highest amount of indebtedness or liability to
which said corporation shall be at any time subject
shall be three millions of dollars.
The names and places of residence of the persons
forming said corporation are, Thomas Lowry, who
resides at Minneapolis. In the state of Minnesota;
also, A. G. Foster, A. H. Wilder, aud W. P. Warner,
each of whom resides at Saint Paul, lu said state.
The government of said corporation and the man
agement of its affairs shall be vested in a President,
a Vice President, a Secretary, a Treasurer, and a
Board of live Directors. Every officer of said corpo
ration shall continue Incotlice for the term of one
year and until his successors shall have been elected
and qualified. Meetings of the stockholders of said
corporation for the election of directors and transac
tion of other business shall be held at the office of the
said corporation in Sulut|Puul, in said state, annually,
on the first Tuesday iu June In each year. The di
rectors of said corporation shall be elected by the
stockholders at their said annual meeting, and the
president, vice president, secretary and treasurer
shall be elected by the board of directors; and any
vacancy in any of said offices, or in said board, occa
sioned by death, resignation or otherwise, shall be
filled by said board for the unexpired term. The du
ties of the officers and directors of said corporation
shall be prescribed by the by-laws.
The by-laws of snld corporation shall be adopted
by the stockholders at their first annual
meeting, and the same shall be changed or
modified only by the stockholders at the annual meet
ing thereof, but the first board of directors may
adopt by-laws which shall continue In force until the
first annual meeting of the stockholders. The names
of the first Board of Directors shall be Thomas Lowry,
A. G. Foster, W. P. Warner, A. H. Wilder and R. B.
In witness whereof, the persons hereinbefore
named as incorporators have hereunto subscribed
their names and affixed their seals this 23d day of
February, A. D. 1834.
In presence of
Ciiari.es G. Lawrence,
Walter J. Trask.
A. G. FOSTER. [Seal.]
W. P. WARNER, [Seal.]
A. H. WILDER. [Seal.]
County of Ramsey. f
Be it known that on the 25th day of February, A.
D. 18S4, personally appeared before me A. H. Wilder.
A. G. Foster, Thomas Lowry and W. P. Warner, to
me personally known to be the same persons who
signed and executed the foregoing articles of incor
poration and severally acknowledged that they signed
and executed the same freely and voluntarily, for the
uses and purposes therein expressed ailti as their free
act and deed.
[Notary Seal.] Ciiarle9 G. Law-rente,
Notary Public, Ramsey Co., Minn.
Department op State, j —
I hereby certify that the -*nthin Instrument was
filed for record in this office on the 26th day of Feb
ruary, A. D. 1884, at 3 o'clock p. m. and was duly
recorded in Book "J" of Incorporations.
58-64 Secretary of State.
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey, ss- In Pro
bate Court.
In the maeter of the estate of William S. Graham,
Notice is hereby given to ail persons having claims
and demands against the estate of William S. Gra
ham, late of the county of Ramsey in said state, do
ceased, that the Judge of Probate of said count} will
hear, examine and adjust claims and demands against
said estate, at his office in Saint Paul, in said county,
on the first, Monday of the month of May, A. D. 1884,
at ten o'clock a. in.; and that six months from the
19th day of February, 1884, have been limited aud
allowed by said Probate court for creditors to present
their claims.
Dated this 19th day of February. A. D. 1884.
Administrator of the estate of William S. Graham,
deceased. feb20-3w-wed
District Court, Second Judicial District.
Anna A. Johnson vs. George Johnson.
Tbe State of Minnesota, to the above named de
You are hereby summoned and required to an
swer to the complaint in this action, which is on
file in the office of the clerk of the district court,
in the city of St, Paul, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the subscriber, at
his office in the city of St. PauL, within thirty days
aftor the service of this summons upon you, ex
clusive of the day of such service, and if you fail
to answer the --aid complaint within the time afore
eaie, the plaintiff in this action will apply to the
court for the relief demanded in the complaint.
Dated January 22, 1884.
Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Minn.
jan23-wed :6w
District Court, Second Judicial District.
Amelia Owen Iglehart, plaintiff, against George W.
Norton, William F. Norton, Maria S. B. Heylin
and Eudora M. Heylin, defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named defend
You, and each of you: are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint in this action,
which has been filed with the clerk of said court,
and to serve a copy of your answer to the said com
plaint, on the subscriber, at his office, in the city of
St. Paul, in the county of Ramsey and State of Min
nesota, within twenty days after the service of this
summons apnn you. exclusive of the day of such
service; and if you fail to answer the said complaint
within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff will apply
to the court for the relief demanded therein.
Plaintiff's Attorney, tt. Panl. Minn.
Dated January 21st, 1884. jan23-wed-6w
—ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, February
18, 1884.
In the matter of the estate of George TV. Trower,
On reading and filing the petition of Robert J.
Trower, of Pike county, Missouri, representing,
among other things, that George W. Trower, late of
Pike county, Missouri, on the 23d day of September,
A. D. 1882, at Farmer, Pika county, Missouri, died
Intestate, and being an inhabitant of said Pske
county at the time of his death, leaving goods, chat
tels and estate within this county, and that the said
petitioner is the guardian of two of the minor children
of said deceased, and praying that administration of
said estate be to James H. Davidson granted;
It is ordered, that said pdtition be heard before the
judge of this court, on Monday, the 17th daf of March,
A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m. at the Probate office
in said county.
Ordered further, that notlcd thereof be given to the
heirs of said deceased, and to all persons interested,
by publishing a copy of this order for three succes
sive Weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the Daily
Globe, a newspaper printed and published at Saint
Paul in said county.
By the Court,
[i*. s.l WM. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
West: Frank Robebt, Jr., Clerk.
WaiiAHs & Goodbnow, Attorneys for Petitioner.
XoKQ-Af-jreA , ; :
-ss. In Probate Court, special term, February
In the matter of the estate of John Weniger. de
On reading and filing the petition of Engelbert
Keiler, of said count;, representing, among other
things, that John Weniger, late of wild county, on
the 30 day of July, A D. 1893, at Saint Paul in said
county, died mtestate,and being a resident of this
county at the time of his death, leaving goods,
chattels, and estate (within this county, and Unit the
said petitioner is one of the principal creditors of
tbe estate ot said deceased, and praying that ad
ministration of said eetate.be to Andrew Osdwold
It is ordered, That said petition be heard before
the judge of this court, on Monday, .thel'jth day
of March, A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m., at the
probate office, in said county.
Ordered farther, That notice thereof be Riven to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all -persons in
terested, by publishing a copy of this order for
three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing,
in the Dally Globe, a newspaper printed and pub
lisher! at Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court, Wis B. M'OROKTY,
[ i~ s. ] Judge of Probate.
Attest: Fraxk Robert, Jr., Clerk.
F. F. WtLi>B, Attorney for Petitioner.
ss—In Probate Court, Special Term, February
In the matter of tbe estate of John S. Pomeroy,
On rending and filing tbe petition of Charles O.
Laurence, administrator of the estate of John S.
Pomeroy, deceased, representing among other
things, that he has fully administered said estate,
and praying that a time and place be fixed for
examining and allowing his account of administra
tion, and for the assignment of the residue of said
estate to heirs;
It is ordered, That said account be exam
ined and petition heard by the judge of this Court,
on Monday, the 10th day of March. A.D. 1884, at ten
o'clock a. m., at the probate office, in said county.
And it is further ordered that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a
copy of this order for three successive weeks, prior
to said day of hearing, in the Daily Globe, a
newspaper printed and published at St. Paul lu
said county.
By the Court,
fi-s.] Wm. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate
Attest: Fnink Robert, Jr., Clerk.
Wabjjeb & Sievens, Attorneys for Administrator.
febl 3-iw-wed
Mortgage Sale.
Default has been mode in the renditions of a cer
tain mortgage executed bv /■ seph C. Green,
mortgagor, to Byron Woodwi.'i, mortgagee, dated
July 3d, 1873. and recorded July 11th, 1873, in
the office of the register ol dtocl? in and for the
county of Ramsey, in book 31 of mortqttges, page
336. There is due on said mortgage $17,002.50, aud
in addition thereto $1,103.70, for taxes paid
by said Byron Woodward on mortgaged
premises, except the part thereof herein
after mentioned, from and including the
year 1874, to and including the year 1883,
with interest at the mte specified in said mortgage
The premises, covered by the said mortgage are:
Block seventeen (17) of commit Park addition to
the city of St. Paul, according to the plat thereof
ou file in the office of the register of deeds in and
for the county of Ramsey.
Notice is hereby given that the said mortgage
will be foreclosed by sale of the said premises.
except lots one (1), two (2), flve(5), nfteen(16)»nd
sixteen (16), of said block seventeen (17), pursuant
to the power of sale therein contained to satisfy
the said amount due on said mortgage and the said
sum paid for taxes, and $100 attorney's faes therefn
stipulated. Said sale will be made by the sheriff of
Ramsey count}*, on Thursday, Mnreh 20th, lssi,
at 2 o'clock p. in., at the trout dojr of the sheriff's
office, in the city of St.| Paul, in said county and
Dated Feb. 4, 1884.
S. L. Pierce, Attorney fur mortgagee.
) ss—District Court, Second Judicial District.
Winchester andpartrldge Manufacturing Company,
plaintiff, vs. A. B. McLellan and CD. Marshall,
whose true christian names are to plaintiff un
known, copartners doing business under the firm
name and style of McLellan and Marshall, de
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
fendants :
You, and each of you, are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff
in the above entitled action, which has heretofore
been tiled in the office of the clerk of said court,
and to serve a copy of your answer to said com
plaint on the subscribers, at their oflice. In the
city of Saint Paul, in the county of Ramsey, within
twenty days after the service of this summons upon
you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if
you fail to answer tbe said complaint within the
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will take
judgment against you and each of you for the sum of
thr-*e hundred, ninety-four aud 01-100 (1894 01-1U0'
dollars, with Interest thereon from the -)2d day of
November, A. D. Is83, at the rate of seven (7) pur
cent, per annum together with the costs and dis
bursements herein.
Plaintiff's Attorneys, St. Panl, Minn.
Mortgage Sale.
(First publication Feb. 20. 1884.) '
Default having been made in the payment of the
sum of one ths ' »».id three hundred aud three 38-100
dollars (11,303.33) which is claimed to be due and Is
due at the date of this notice upon a certain mort
gage, duly executed and delivered by Charles E.
Chapel and Mary S. Chapel, wife of said Charles E.
Chapel, mortgagors, to P. J. Gleseu, mortgagee, said
mortgage bearing date the third day of August, A.
D. 1882, and duly acknowledged by said mortgagors
on August 3d. A. D. 1S82. and duly recorded as ■
mortgage in the office of the Register of Deeds In
and for the county of Ramsey and state of Minnesota,
on the fourth day of August. A. D. 1882, at 10:90
o'clock a. m., in Book 66 of Mortgages, ou page 070,
and which said mortgage was given to secure the
payment of «1,2jU and Interest thereon at the rate of
eight (8) per cent, per annum until paid, according to
tin* condition of a prommlssory note for tl.'/i'.u, made
and delivered by said mortgagors to said mortgagee,
and payable In one year after said August 3d, 1883,
aud no action or proceeding at luv,* or otherwise hav
ing been instituted to recover the debt secured by
said mortgage, or any part thereof;
Now therefore, notice Is hereby given, that by
virtue of a power of sale contained in said mortgage
and duly recorded therewith, and pursuant to the
statute In such case made and provided, the said
mortgage will tie foreclosed, and the premises des
cribed in and covered by said mortgage, viz: The
northerly fifty (5U) feet of lots numbered thirteen (13)
and fourteen (14) in Kuhn's sub-division of block
numbered five (5.) in Rondo's addition to Saint Paul,
according to the plat of said addition and sub-division
filed, recorded or being in the office of the Register
of Deeds in and for said Ramsey county, and all
which said lands and premises are situated in sold
Ramsey county and stotc of Minnesota, with the
hereditaments and appurtenances, will be sold .it
public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay
said debt and interest, and the taxes, if any, on said
premises, and fifty dollars attorney's fees, as stipulated
in and by said mortgage incase of foreclosure, and the
disbursements allowed by law; which sale will be
made by the sheriff of said Ramsey county, at the
front door of the said sheriff's office in the jail build
ing, in the city of Saint Paul In said county and state,
on the third day of April, A. D. 1884. at 11 o'clock
a. m. of that day, subject to redemption at any time
within one year from the day of sale, as provided by
Dated St. Paul, February lfith, 1884.
P. J. GIESEN, Mortgagee.
Wm. Louis Kelly. Attorney for Mortgagee.
ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, February
19. 18S4.
In the matter of tbe estate of Pven Olson, deceased.
On reading .ind filing the petition of Charles Olson,
of said county, representing, among other things,
thai Sven Olson, late of said county, on the lith day
of February, A. D. 1884. at Saint Panl, In said coun
ty, died intestate, and being an Inhabitant of this
county at the time of Ills death, leaving good:*, chat
tels and estate within this county, and that the said
petitioner is the brother of sajd deceased, and praying
that administration of said estate be to him granted;
It is ordered. That said petition be. heard before
the judge of this court, on Wednesday, the 19th day
of March, A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. in., at the
Probate office, in Raid county.
Ordered further. That notice thereof be given to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons Interest
ed, by publishing a copy of this order for three suc
cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the
Daily Globe, a newspaper printed and published at
Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Courts
[L.s.j WM. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Fraxk Robekt. Jr., Clerk.
S. L. Piebce, Attorney for Petitioner. fe20-4w-wed
—ss, In Probate Court, Special Term, February
I 19, 1884.
In the matter of the estate of Isabella Grant, de
On reading and filing the petition of Hiram P.
Grant of said county, representing, among other
things, that Isabella Grant, late of said county, on
the 28d day of November, A. P. 18S3, at Saint Paul
In said county, died Intestate, and being an Inhabitant
of this county at the time of her death, leaving goods,
chattels and estate within this county, and that the
said petitioner is the surviving husband of said de
ceased, aud praying that administration of said estate
be to blm granted;
It is ordered, that said petition be heard before the
judge of this court, on Wednesday, the 19th day of
March, A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m., at the Pro
bate office in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof bo given to the
heirs of said deceased, and to all persons Interested,
by publlsning a copy of this order for three succes
sive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the Daily
Globe, a newspaper printed and published at Saint
Paul in said county.
By the Court,
[I*. s.j WM. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frajtx Robert, Jr., Clerk.
—ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, February
IS, 1884.
In the matter of the estate of Mary D. Folsom, de
ceased, s
On reading and filing the petition of Simeon P. Fol
som, of said county, representing, among other things,
that Mary D. Folsom, late of said county, ou the 3rd
day of September, A. D. 1873, at Saint Paul, In said
county, died Intestate, and being an inhabitant of
this county at the time of her death, leaving goods,
chattels and estate within this county, and that the
said petitioner is the surviving husband of said de
ceased, and praying that administration of said estate
be to him granted;
It Is ordered, That said petition be heard before the
judge of this court, on Monday, the 17th day of
March, A. D. 1384, at ten o'clock a. m., at the Pro-
Sate office, in said county.
Ordered further. That notice thereof be given to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons inter
ested, by publishing a copy of this order for three
successive weeks prior to said day of hearing. In the
Daily Globe, a newspaper printed and published at
Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court,
[1» 9-1 WM. B. McGRORTY,
JFttdg? of Probate.
Attest: Fbass?«bsbt, jr., clerk, XeMy-A** ,, si
or TBE
The uncleTslg-ned do hereby associate them«etre»
and organize a* a body corporate under and pursuant
to the provisions of chafer 34 of the general statute*
of Minnesota, and to that end do hereby adopt an4
sign the following articles of association:
The name of this corporation shall be: Tax LiTTt*
Falls Watee-Powjui Compact or MursxsoTA.
The general nature of lu business shall be the de
velopment. Improvement and use of the water-power
in the Mississippi mvr at Little Kails In this state.
by constructing, operating and maintaining dams,
canals, Un-is, ponds, sluices, breakwaters, piers,
abuttments, booms, mills and mill-sites, and the leaa
lng, operating and utilizing of said improvements,
and the conducting and carrying on of manufacturing
in all or any of its branches by means of said water
and other power and Improvements with power and
authority to bay. sell, lease, improve, mortgage and
convey, or In any way deal In real property, rjghts,
hereditaments and easements, and mixed and per
sonal estate and property In connection with or In tha
virlnity of said water-power.
The principal place of transacting the business of
said corporation shall be at Saint Paul. In the county
of Ramsey and state of Minnesota.
The said corporation shall commence on the first
day of Merch. A. D. 1US4, and shall continue for tha
term of thirty years.
The amount of the capital stock of this corporation
shall be six hundred thousand dollars, and the same
shall be paid in as called for by resolution or resolu
tions of the board of directors ot said corporation.
The highest amount of indebtedness or liability to
which this corporation shall at any time be subject,
is the sum of five hundred thousand dollars.
The names and places of residence of the persona
forming this association for incorporation, are as fol
Charles A. DeGraff. of Saint Paul,, Minnesota.
Lyman D. Hodge, of Saint I'aul, Minnesota.
Henry P. Upham, of Saint Paul, Minnesota.
Milton M. Williams, of Saint Paul, Minnesota.
William Crooks, of Saint Paul, Minnesota.
The government of this corporation and the mnn
■gement of Its uiTairs shall ba vested In a Koard >f
live Directors, to be elected by the stockholders, and
In a President, Vice-President, Serretary and Trea
surer to be elected by the Board of Directors.
The directors of said corporation shall be elected
annually at the time that shall be Hied by Che >>*. ■
laws fur the annual meeting of the stockholders, and
the president, vice president, secretary and treasurer
siuiii be elected at t!ie tirst meeting of directors after
such annual meeting of stockholders, and tl:
fleers of this corporation shall hold office respectively
until their successors are elected and •'ilalllieil, and
In the eveui of a vacancy In the board of directors
the same may be ailed ut a special meeting of the
stockholders, nut 11 the first election of directors l.y
the stockholders and their qualification, ll'.e irov
ernment of said corporation and the management Ot
Its affairs shall be vested In the liisi botxd of direc
tors hereafter named, and in a jii-esuient. rlse-presl*
dent, secretary ami tre imih r to be elected by them
at thejr first meeting.
The names of the lirst Uoard of Directors aee as
Henry P. 1'i'Iiatu, of Saint Paul. Minnesota.
Lyman D. Hodge, Of Saint Paul Minnesota.
Charles a. iM'ratT, of Saint Paul, Minnesota.
Hilton M. Williams, ,,f Saint Panl, Minnesota.
William Crooks, of Saint Paul. Minnesota.
The number of shares of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be sl\ thousand, and their amount
shall be one hundred dollars each share.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed
our names this ISth day of February, A. D. 1334.
In presence of—
Cii.vs. D. Kan,
M. F. D'Enuki.'iacsir.
C. A. DhJKAFF. fiseal.l
111 \ ftr P. L" PHAM. ISeal. 1
Coinm cik RjjtaxT, |'
Ou this l'.th day of February, A.D. 1S84, before
me personally appeared (h.ir'.es A. DeGrafT, Milton
M. Williams, Henry P. Upham, Lyman D. Hodge and
Win. Crooks, to DM kno*u to be the persons described
in and who executed the foregoing instrument and
acknowledged that.they executed the same as.their
free act and deed.
\ Notarial seal, j Chas. D. KKBn,
•< Ramsey Co., > Notary Public, Ramsey county,
| Minn.* ) febiw-lw-tu Minnesota.
Department or State. J
I hereby certify that the within Instrument whs
filed for record in this office, on th» 19th day of Feb
ruary. A. D. 1834, at 9 o'clock a. m., and was duly re
corded in Book J of Incorporations, on l*-***'- ;iul, -„U4
and 2ua.
Secretary of State.
County of Ramsey. f
office of Register or Deeds.
This is to certify that the within instrument was
filed for record lu this office, at Saint Paul, on the 21»t
day of February, A. D. 1384, at It o'clock a. ra., aud
that the same was duly recorded in Book B of Incor
porations pages 499, etc.
| Seal 1 R. C.WILEY,
feb*22-4w-frl Register of Deeds.
MM aifl ftspra
10 West Third street, St. Paul.
I respectfully invite the attention of ladies and
gentlemen to my large, most ccfcuplete and ele
gant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, for
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old folks'
concerts, tableaus, &c.
Masks at wholesale.
Country parties, send for list aud prices.
Fine Tailoii,
Pupil of the eminent pianist, and teacher, S.
B. Mills, of New York, and for several years a
teacher in well known educational institutions,
and of private classes, most respectfully tenders
his services to those desiring a thortjfcghly com
petent, experienced and conscientious teacher.
Twenty lessons—one hour $40 00
Twenty lessons —half hour 25 00
Orders may be left at my studio, crver R. C.
Munger's Music store, 107 E. Third street. 206
A sure cure for Blind, Bleeding, Itching ai>d
Ulcerated Piles, has been discovered by Dr. Wil
liam, (an Indian remedy; called Dn. WILLIAM'S
INDIAN OINTMENT. A single bos has cured
the worst chronic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer five minutes after applying this
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions and in
struments do more harm than good. William'*
Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intense
itching, (particularly at night after getting warm
in bed,) acts as a poultice, gives instant and pain
less relief, and is prepared only for Piles, itching
of the 4rivate parts, and for nothing else. For
sale by all druggists, and mailed on receipt of
price, §1. NOYES BROS. & CCTLEK.Wholesale
Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and nu
trition, and by a careful application of the tine
properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps hss
provided our breakfast tables with a delicately
flavored beverage which may save us many heavy
doctor's bills. It is by the judicious use of such
articles of diet that a constitution may be gradu
ally built up until strong enough to resist every
tendency of disease. Hundreds of subtile mala
dies are floating around us ready to attack wherev
er there is a weak point, We may escape many a
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified
with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."
—Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
in tins only (Vi lb and lb) by Grocers, labeled thus:
TAMP<! VWi 2i Pfl flwreeopathlc Chemists,
Jili'lll*) IlTIO ft llU.j _. U'.MiV.N. i..\UJ.Ai»i/.

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