OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 29, 1884, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-02-29/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

The Moral Support of Dakota Asked
For the Proposed Railroad
From Winnipeg- to Hud
son Bay.
Fargo, Feb. 28. —At a meeting of the
chamber of commerce held to-night, Hon.
Wm. Fairbanks, president of the board of
trade at Emerson, Manitoba, and
C. S. Douglass, member of the
Ontario parliament were present
and spoke. They are on a tour of the Dakota
cities to excite Interest in the convention to
b>- held at Emerson March 4, to promote the
i Hudson Bay railway scheme. They ask that
delegates be sent from all Dakota cities. No
materia] aid is sought this side of the line.
They expect that the Manitoba government
rill construct a railroad in the
wundaries of Manitoba so as to give it asea
>ort. The line is to extend from Lake Win
nipeg to Port Churchill, on Hudson Bay, a
iistance of 400 miles, and the estimates are
feat the road can be built in two years, al a
tost of $6,000,000. The rivers and
lay, they claim, will he navigable
lour months in the year, a sufficient time in
rhich to ship the grain of the Red River
Valley. They wish the counsel aud moral
npport of the American side and data to
sluw something of the amount of products to
be shipped. Delegates were appointed to the
Emerson convention.
Sax Bernardino, Feb. 28.— W. R. Mc-
Dowell, the murderer sentenced to be hanged,
broke jail this morning, aud by aid 'of a
horse, it is believed he readied the Mexican
territory, a hundred and twenty miles dis
tant. The sehriff of Bur Rhart offered $500
reward for his capture alive or dead. The
residence of Win. Clark, distant from the
jail, which was burned at the time of the es
cape, is said to be the work of McDowell's
Cincinnati, Feb. 28.—Postoffice Inspec
tors J. H. Brown and W. W. Hcrrick to-day
arrested Samuel Liebachutz, a letter carrier
of the Cincinnati postoffice, for appropria
ting money from letters. The evidence of
his guilt was found on his person. He made
nil defense bofore the United State, court,
and was held for trial under $1,500 bail.
Cincinnati, Feb. 28. —Two men bought
cigars in a grocery, near Mai lory, to-night,
aud seeing but two women iv the place, pre
sented revolvers and ordered the women to
deliver the money. They obtained $100 and
Philadelphia, Feb. 28.—Jas. O'Brien,
jneofthe men arrested for the murder of
Wm. Pugh, the night of the 19thinst., con
fessed that William Casey, another of the
prisoners, struck the fatal blow.
Berlin, Feb. 28.—The leading politicians
here are discussing the question whether the
reichstag will adopt a resolution thanking
tht United States house of representatives
for the resolution of condolence on the death
of Lasker. The secessionists will propose
6Ui-ii a resolution and the progressionists
Will probably support them. The attitude of
the nationalists and the members of the
center are unsettled.
London, Feb. 28.—William Walker & Son.
B6« crushers, at Kings Lynn, have failed.
Liabilities are believed to be heavy.
London Feb.'2B. —The report of a battle
between General Graham's troops and the
rebels, near Trinkitat, is not confirmed. It
i 6 expected a battle will be fought to-day.
Berlin, Feb. 28.—Official newspapers
deny the truth of the report that the German
government aims to anuex Holland. They
refer to Bismarck's reply to the private
Dutch deputation whiehcalled upon him with
reference to the proposed annexation of Hol
land. In the course of his remarks Bis
marck said Germany had ui^ such aim, and
that she already had too many refractory el
ements to assimilate.
Rules Rejected.
Piiil.adelphia, Feb. 28.—The University
Of Pennsylvania has rejected the rules drawn
up by representatives of a number of col
leges regulating college athletics.
Arrested For Slapping a Chinaman.
San Francisco, Cal., Feb. 28. —Count
Campo Deßrichanton,ltalian vice counsel,
was arrested for slapping a Chinaman who
Lad insulted his lady.
Guilty of Murder.
New York, Feb. 28.—George 11. Mills
has been found guilty of the murder of his
Wife, in Brooklyn, a few months ago.
PniLADEPniA, Feb. 29.—Alexander Turk
iugton's carpet mill burned to-night. Loss
$25,000; insured. At a later hour Powers &
Weightman's extensive laboratory, Ninth
aud Parish streets, was discovered on lire.
Three alarms were sent out and at 2 a. in. it
is still burning. The loss it is feared will be
heavy. Two other fires of minor nature to
Boston, Feb. 28.—A fire at Merrimac and
Lancaster streets to-night caused a loss of
over $100,000, of which the Hawkins Ma
chine company lose $40,000; insurance about
There is likely to be a strike among the
iron mills in the Pittsburg district, as the
workers claim that the prices should be kept at
the same rates as at present, while the mas
ters claim thatthere has to be a reduction of ,
twenty per cent.
A cablegram from St. Peters
burg was received this even
ing, in which Mrs. Hunt gratefully acknow
ledges the receipt of messages of condolence
from the president and secretary of state.aud ,
informs them that the remains of Minister
Hunt will be brought by his family to this ,
country for interment. ,
At a meeting of the eight Democratic .
members on the ways and means committee i
it was unanimously agreed to report the i
substitute for the Morrison tariff bill. The sub- '
Btitute is identical with the bill introduced by >
Morrison, except that the free list is con- 1
fined to salt, coal and lumber. The other <
articles ou the free list prepared by Morrison, ]
will come under the provision, providing for '
a2O per cent, horizontal reduction. "The i
Democrat members of the committee expect
this substitute will be passed at an early date.
A Startling Discovery.
Mr. Wm. Johnson, of Huron, Dak., writes
that his wife had been troubled with acute Bron- <
chitis for many years, and that all remedies tried \
gave no permanent relief until he procured a bot
tie of Dr. King's New Discovery for Cousunip- j
tion, Coughs and Colds, which had a magical ef
fect, and produced a permanent cure. It is
guaranteed to cure all diseases of Throat. '
Luntrs or Bronchial Tubes. Trial bottles free at
Lambie & Bethune's Drug Store. Large size <
A Great Discovery.
Mr. Wm. Thomas, of Newton, la., says: "My
wife has been serionsly affected with a cough for
twenty-five years, and this spring more severely
;han ever before. She had used many remedies
without relief, and being urged to try Dr. Kiug's
New Discovery, did so, with most gratifying re
sults. The first bottle relieved her very' much,
and the second bottle has absolutely cured her.
She has not had so good health for thirty years."'
Trial Bottles Free at Lambie & Bethune's drug !
store. Large size Si.oo.
Well Rewarded.
A liberal reward will be paid to any party who
will produce a case of Liver, Kidney or Stomach ;
complaint that Electric Bitters will not speedily
cure. Bring them along. It will cost you noth- s
ing for the medicine if it fails to cure,' and yon <
will be well rewarded for your trouble besides. ]
All Blood diseases, Biliousness, Jaundice, Con- ,
etipation and general debility are quickly cured.
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Price
only fifty cents per bottle. For' sale by Lnmt'le
£ Jktkuae. r
* *
Caves in Different Countries Where
Ice May Be Got the Year
[New York News.]
In many countries ice is obtained from
natural ice-houses, wherein, while the ordi
nary temperature outside is 80 degrees, ice is
continually forming. Such a ravine or
cavern has been found in New Jersey, and
near Lincoln, Vermont, there is a glen in
which snow and ice lie all the year round.
One of the most remarkable of these ice
caverns is that of Dobschan, in Hungary.
It is quite near the town, and is approached
though a narrow, winding limestone valley,
called -'.Stracenaer Thai." It is in the interior
of a mountain, having a general direction
east and west. The entrance is near the top
and extremely narrow, and was only discov
ered by accident. Once, inside, a remark
able scene is beheld, the ice, which sterns
formed in many layers, having assumed all
the peculiar shapes that characterize the
limestone caves of our own country. The
total rock and ice surface in the cave alonfi
occupy about 21,000 square feet.
The cave is divided into two parts, upper
and lower. In the upper pait the roof is of
limestone, and the floor of solid ice, and it is
divided into two great halls of wondrous
beauty. The roof of the largest hall is sup
ported by three enormous pillars of clear ice,
one of which is hollow, and through which
flows a stream from above, producing strange
echoes and reverberations. All about are
fantastic forms of ice resembling human be
ings, pulpits, monuments an I so on, giving
to the cave a most grotesque appearance. Iv
one end the ice- forms an exact representation
of a large cascade as if a rushing stream with
its spray had suddenly been frozen solid. De
scending to the lower room the passage is
000 feet in length, and by following
down through the ice you come to the nat
ural outletl of the water.
In all countries such caves have beeu
found. So extensive is the ice cavern on tho
peak of Tcneriffe tha'-. it affords a permanent
source of supply, and even vessels are loade .
with its ice. This ice is columnar in shape,
and does not melt easily, and so can be trans
ported without great loss. Near the village
of Stelitze, in the Cai-pathian mountains,
there is one of the largest ice caverns in tiic
world, and, curiously enough, it freezes intiie
summer and melts in the winter. For in
stance, in midsummer the roof is ontiroly cov
ered with icicles, but in winter they disap
pear, and by Christinas time the cavern is dry
and warm compared to the outside world.
Ice begins to form as soon as the spring opens.
In some deep mines ice forms at certain pe
riods. This is the case in some of the salt
mines of the Ural mountains. Great cavities
are formed iv the gypsum, and in rho winter
they are filled with clear water, but in tho
summer they are frozen solid.
We have similar cases nearer home. In
this state there are several ice wells, and an
ice cave has been found at Decorah, lowa.
The ".Many Old Friends."
[S.«n Francisco Call.]
It was so long since I had met Gen. Han
cock that I was prepared to receive new im
pressions of him during the course of a pleas
ant chat the other day. I did not, however, j
He is now, as he always has been to men, a
constant surprise: ha talks so very much
better than 1 expected him to. He looki like I
a man meant for very big work, ami cer- i
tainly he has lived up to his looks, but '
such men seldom talk much or well. How
ever, I am not going to discuss his
powers as a conversationalist. I was only
wondering if many people would have sus
pected, as I did, that the general was indulg
in some mild irony when he said to me: "I
have not been here in over a score of years,
and am consequently surprised at the num
ber of old friends who remember me." What |
made me skeptical of his sincerity was a sud
den recollection of a conversation I had with
Modjeska during her first appearance here in
California. "I am made so pleased,'' said the
madame, who had not then mastered our
idom, "by the many old friends I haf here."
"Old friends here'" I asked.
"Yes. Only this day a card is sent to my
apartment; the name is a Polish one; I say
the gentleman may present himself. Well
he did, and he say to me, 'Madame, I am de
lighted to salute you, for I claim the honor
of an old acquaintance.' 'With me?' I say,
'but one is so stupid, for I cannot recall
where I haf meet you.' 'No, madame,' he
say, 'not so great an honor as that; but my
father, forty years ago, he make the brick of
which your father build his house in War
saw.' "
After a pause Modjeska added to me, with
her charming naivete: "It is pleasant, is it
not? But forty years is so long for one to
remember who is not yet 40."
Knott's Strategy.
[Arkansaw Traveler.]
Proctor Knott, governor of Kentucky, is a
great story teller. Several days ago an old
fellow, whose son was sentenced to be
hanged, called on Gov. Knott, and begged
for the commutation of the sentence. "Sit
down," said the governor; "want a commu
tation, eh? That reminds me of something
that occurred in Missouri when I was a young
man. An old man's son, you fiee, had stolen
a watermelon from a marketer's wagon, and
his father decided to whip him. Well, the
boy figured around awhile and finally gave
his father half the fruit as a compromise.
You have heard of old Maj. Wittleson,
haven't you? I was out to his house one day
not long ago—" "Governor, I am in a hurry.
My son is to be hanged to-morrow, and un
less I can do something to-day he will be
lost." "Sit down and let me tell you." And
the governor told a story that made the old
fellow laugh so that he got up, slapped Proc
tor on the shoulder, and went awaj T, having
forgotten the mission which had takea him
to the executive chamber.
21 r. nflaiiie's uous.
[Washington Cor. Springfield Republican.]
Mr. Blame furnishes his manuscript so
slowly that his publishers are complaining
about it. Polities and the impulses of a se
cret ambition are interfering with it. The
story reaches here from his Norwich publish
ers that thej r had to give him §75,000 as a
bonus and 15 cents on every set sold. As they
have already orders for 100,000 sets, Blame's
profits will run quite high. Blame was in
veiy poor health after he left Arthur's cabi
net. His physician here and Dr. Hammond,
of New York, told him that he must either go
to Europe in good company' for a year or two
or else get some absorbing but not exciting
occupation for his mind. He did not want to
go to Europe, and while he was puzzling over
something to do he went one day to the con
gressional library. While there his eye fell
on "Benton's Thirty Years' View." Ho says
it came over him like a flash that it would
be delightful work to put his twenty years'
sxperience on paper, and he saw that the
problem of an occupation had been solved,
rhat explains the cause of Blame's journey
into the sea of literature.
How to Make a Bed.
[Philadelphia Press.]
Let every bed maker, as soon as all the
covers are spread, turn down the upper
sheet, and all above it, leaving a generous
nargin below the bolster. Some people,
rou know, put all the covers straight up to
:he top and lay the bolster upon them, so
that when bedtime comes the bed must be
rearranged at the head. Boys don't like this
way, and perhaps some other folks don't,
either. It is the custom to pile two big,
square pillows on the top of the bolster, and
then put on two pillow-shams, and then,
sometimes, or perhaps before the
pillow-shams, a sheet-sham. This is
setting a trap for the unwary.
Only a remarkably careful woman is equal
to the task of getting off all the 'finery' prop
•rly. Why not almost, if not altoge her,
bolish shams of all kinds? Why ut hon
estly take off the big square pillows and
supyly every bed with a comfortable bolster
to take the place of pillows? If you like
adornment, embroider or decorate the slips
and sheets themselves without any make-be
lieve. Silk, lace and the like seem out of
place on a bed, which should suggest repose.
Imagine a big boy with boots on flinging him
self into the midst of a fairy creation of pink
satin and torchon! Let the beds be what
they look like, and let them look like
(vhat they are—real resting-places.
Arkansaw Traveler: As a rule wimmin is
nore truthful den men. Eve told de truth,
int. Ailam tJ'iad. fciv .Ji*a svhanabAsi iiA *mwh a
The Story of a Factory That Covers
an Entire Block in .Yew York
[New York Sun.] " '""
"You see that large factory? It covers the
entire block. Half a million of morey
wouldn't buy it. Well, it was built by a lit
tle piece of cord not more than six inches
long." Here the sp9aker paused and scru
tinized the reporters countenance for indica
tions of incredulity, not to say astonishment.
But the narrator was talking to a man who,
since the introduction of the telephone, has
male it a point of principle to be ready for
anything and to believe all that he hears.
The speaker added;
'•Eight years ago there lived on the west
side, in the third story of a cheap tenement,
dovs □ near the North river, a poor mechanic,
who was kept poor because he had a passion
for inventing; it amounted to a passion. Ho
didn't drink and didn't travel with the poli
ticians, and all who knew his family wond
ered why they should be so poor. Time
passe 1 on, an l still the man was poor. But
at last he perfected an invention—the sim
plest thing on earth—and with his patent in
his hand he went down town one day, and
called for the head of a house whose check
was current for five figures anywhere in 'the
street.' The inventor offered to sell two
thirds of his patent for $20,000 if the house
would bind itself to put $100,000 into factor
ies for producing the littit thing that he had
invented. The firm signed papers iv less than
an hour from the time of hearing the pro
posal, and in another hour the inventor had
converted the firm's check for $30,000 into
greenbacks. Lots were bought and a factory
was erected. The business speedily grew to
gigantic proportions, and at length ;he firm
acquired all the rest of the block, and cov
ered it with brick and mortar, and now the
inventor is able to associate with the million
aires. The little glove fastener—a piece of
cord about six inches long and a dozen little
metal hooks or buttons—is the thing that was
"So much for nn° man who was concerned
in gloves. Others have made fortunes out of
them aud lost the money in other enterprises.
I recall a case of a merchant whose net profit
on gloves was SUJ.OOO a year. Someoftho
New Yorkers who sent their money down to
the gold belt of Georgia about two years ago
got his ear before they had lost $73,000, and
lie took the gold-mining fever. Off to Georgia
he posted. Yes, there was gold in the hillsof
tho Empire state of the south. He returned j
to New York aud sold out his business and j
back to Georgia ho went. And there he is |
delving iv Georgia mud and wishing himself !
back at his buttcn business in New Yo,-k
Tin? Army Mule. "^H^
["Army Life," by A. O. Marshall.]
The train wa came with from Pilot Knob
this time is made up of raw mules that have j
never before bec-n hitched to army wagons. I
it has been fun alive to see the teamsters at
tempt to drive the stubborn, unbroken !
animals. At first it was a continual runaway j
t trough the entire line. But beiug in the |
woods all the time, the only result would be
that the ponderous army wagon would iv a
moment be caught upon a tree and then the
mules would become entangled together and
tumble in a heap. Teething to do now was
to entangle the huge pile of mules. Let im
agination picture the scene. Sometimes in a
fierce run a small tree would be bent over by
the force with which the mules would strike
i i and then regaining its strength would
straighten up, end thu^ frequently a team of
the smaller mules would be found hanging
up in a tree.
An army team consists of six mules. The
two largest ones being the wheel mules aud
the smallest two tae lead mules. The entire i
team is driven by a single line running up to
the bridle of tire right lead mule. A steady
pull on the line means that the lead mule is
to turn to the left, quick jerks tell him to
turn to the right. It is wonderful how soon
a raw mule can be taught to obey this awk
ward mode of indicating to him whicii way
he is to go. T.-'ith this single line the driver
riding one of the wheel mules guides his
team of six through many of the most diffi
cult and dangerous places. The army mule
occupies a place that no other animal could
so well fill. His life in the army shows that
the mule has never been fully appreciated
In reputation a mule is concentrated stub
bornncss and obstinacy. In reality he is
generally docile, faithful and tireless. Even
when running away a mulo team never gets
wildly crazy as horses often do. They never
knock their own brains out against a tree or
stone wall. Unless it is raw mules that have
never learned to pull a wagon, like those we
were driving on this trip, a runaway mule
team will only go so far as it can have a safe
place to run in. Of the hundreds of times
that 1 have known of a team of six mules
escaping from their drivers and starting on a
run. I have not seen any that would run any
farther than where they could find an open
read. Six horses in the same condition would
become so frightened that the wagon would
be broken to pieces and some of the horses
killed. The mule as an army mule is a suc
The Paris "Figaro."
[Paris Cor. Atlanta Constitution.]
The Figaro of Paris is a mighty power on
the continent of Europe. Its earlier years
were years of struggle and poverty, but its
profits last year were over §500,000 No
journal has a bolder, more talented editorial
staff, and no paper is more widely quoted,
praised and blamed. Mr. De Villemessant, a
born journalist, was the founder of The
Figaro. For a long time he was the editor
in-chief, head reporter, and business manager
of his journal.
When he died this work was parceled out
among three men, Magnard, Perivler, and
Dodays. To these three men De Villemessant
said on his dying bed: "Always make up the
paper as though you knew I was going to
read it the next morning." The placing of
this triumvirate at the head of The Figaro
was a wise selection. Magnard originated
the piquant epitome headed "Paris from Day
to Day"—a column made up of many articles
condensed from the newspapers of the pre
ceeding day. Each paragraph is short, terse,
and to the point—the quintessence of com
mon sense and condensation. Magnard's
leaders are signed "F. M.," and never exceed
forty lines of long primer. This phenomenal
journalist is a man of the size and build of
Gen. Grant, and is apparently about 44 years
of age. He is highly educated, a severe judge
of "copy," and is withal a very pleasant gen
The staff of editorial writers is quite
numerous. One of the writers, M. Wolff,
earns as much as $15,000 a year. He is the
dramatic critic. On this journals reporters
receive from 6to 20 cents a line. The editorial
rooms are fitted up with every luxury and
convenience, embracing fencing-rooms, card
tables, etc. An American would not con
lider The Figaro a great newspaper, but it
certainly displays more enterprise in the
collection of news than any other journal in
Europe. It goes everywhere, and is read
with as much pleasure on our Pacific coast,
in South America, at the Cape of Good
Hope, in short all over the civilized world,
as it is the Parisian cafes. It is without ex
ception, the most cosmopolitan journal in
"A Phenomenal Window Pane."
[New York Bulletin.]
It is seldom that so many annoying errors
creep into a brief paragraph as spoiled a
Bulletin item under this head a day or two
ago. The fact is (1), the glass was imported,
not by "Mr. Peter de Conic." of this city, but
by the steamer "Pieter de Coninck;" (3) that
It was three-eighths of an inch, not 3% inches:
(3) it is on storage at the warehouse of the
firm importing it, Messrs. Boyd & Sons, 62
and 63 Wooster (4) not "Worster," street
Alya Chetwynd: There is rust among our
shekels, heaped into our coffers by the hands
of unrecompensed women.
Suicides at Monte Carlo.
Nice, Feb. 28.—Letters to George Ander
on, member of the British parliament,
how sixteen suicides and two murders at
donte Carlo since the Ist of January. It is
tated the newspapers published in the dis
rict have been paid to suppress all mention
if these tragic events.
Poisoned Her Husband.
East Saginaw, Mich., Feb. 28.—Marga
et A. Smith was arrested at her home, in
iaginaw, to-day. She is charged with having
oisoned her husband, Frank Smith at Pon
iac, this state, in 1880. She was taken to
'oatiac to-night.
From a Louisville Bar-Keeper to a
Bonanza King.
inck In California and Consolidated
Virginia--- Wooing and Win*
nine a Charming
[Louisville Courier-Journal.]
Among the numbers of men who have
leaped from comparative poverty and ob
scurity in this country, in the past half cen
tury, none stand out more prominently than
John W. Mackey, the California millionaire,
at present living in Paris. Although much
has been written and said about him, as a
! matter of course, but few persons are ac
| quainted with his early life, and the fact that
he was at one time a resident of this city has
never been made public. As a reporter was
passing down Main street yesterday, a gentle
j man standing at the corner of Twelfth street,
| remarked: '-You see that building over
; there?" pointing to the house on the north
j west corner of Twelfth and Main. Upon the
j reporter's replying in the affirmative, he con
j tinued: 'T suppose it would surprise a num-
J ber of persons to know that Mackey once
lived there, and kept a saloon. The story is
[ not generally known, as he was not a man of
: wide acquaintance, and when he left the
| city all thought of him died out. Of those
who used to take drinks from his hands across
I the counter, but few recognize him in his new
"Along about 1545, Mackey came to this
city iv company with one or two others in
i search of employment. He was a young
i man, strong, active and willing to work at j
j almost anything which would afford him a
good living. An old two-story frame build- !
ing stood at the corner over there, and the !
front room bad been used as a saloon. The j
proprietor cosed up a few months before, I
however, and the building was left without a !
; tenant. Mackey had some little money, and
j as the location was a good one he resolved to i
! start a bar-room there. He made a bargain ■•
j with the proprietor and secured the place, !
| opening up about a week later. The room ■
; and its fixtures would be in strong contrast !
I with the fine saloons of the present day, with !
| their gilded counters and fancy bars." The i
| walls were covered with a simple coat of ;
white paint and the counter was a long nar- j
I row one made out of pine boards. Behind it i
j was a shelf on which sat some bottles and
glasses. His coming was not taken much
notice of and none felt enough interest to in- ]
quire from whence he came or who ho was. i
He was an energetic and industrious man. j
polite and attentive to his customers, and !
his short figure aud smiling face could be
; seen at all times behind the bar. He soon
I built up a very good trade, but he never ap
! peared satisfied. It was evident that he was
j not intended for .such an avocation in lif.-,
j as he was restless and like Micawber, con
| stantly waiting for something to turn up.
"The long looked for day finally arrived,
and he started for California, little expecting
that such good fortune as fell to his lot was,
awaiting him. In 1549 the gold fever was at
its height, and every day emigrants were
leaving for the Pacific coast, eager to reap
the harvest of gold which they confidently
expected was waiting for them. Mackey
was oue of the first persons in this city to be
afflicted with the fever, and he endeavored to
induce a number of friends to go with him.
A party of about twenty-five was finally
made up, and ho was one of thj leaders in it.
! He sold his property interests for a small
sum, and that was the last heard of him until
he jumped suddenly into tho lap of fortune.
"I was," said the gentleman, "in California
at the time of Lis arrival there, aud watched
his career wi'h considerable interest. He
had previous > known Flood and O'Brien and
they were very fast friends. The}' were at
that time keeping a saloon in San Francisco
and Mackey worked in the mines. The two
famous fields of wealth then were tho Cali
fornia and the Consolidated Virginia, and he
worked in both of them. He was a very
shrewd man, tolerably well educated, and
had some little knowledge of civil engineer
ing. He clearly saw that money invested in
the stock of either of these mines was sure to
bring good results, and every dollar he could
raise was invested in that way. At his in
stance Flood and O'Brien went in with him,
and the three purchased stock at S3 a share.
Soon afterward it went up to $7, and gradu
ally increased to 818. In this simple manner
their fortunes were made, and almost bafore
they knew it they were wealthy men. Mackey
then lived in a frame house on Sutter street,
and his figure became a familiar one to the
frequenters of the mines.
"He was not married then, but met the
woman who became his wife soon afterward.
This in itself is a little romance and illustrates
his character. She was a widow when he be
came acquainted with her, and was the
daughter of Maj. Hungleford, of New
Orleans. She married a doctor and moved
to Nevada City, where the husband died
some time afterwards. He was a poor man,
and left his wife and child in rather destitute
circumstances. Mackey heard of this some
months later, and started a subscription for
the widow's benefit, contributing liberally
himself, and raising a neat little sum. This
so touched the widow's heart that she called
on him to thank him for his kindness. She
was young and pretty, with a childish face
and winning ways, and captured Mackey's
heart completely. His courtship was a quiet
one, and of short duration, and soon iSie
pretty widow united her destiny with his.
Mackey was then a rich man, but he kept
widening his field of action, until in connec
tion with Flood, O'Brien and Fair he estab
lished the Nevada bank, and Louis McClain
went from Baltimore to manage it.
"Since that time Mackey's career has been
familiar to almost every schoolboy. Un<
like the majority of men, however, he does
not forget that he was once dependent him
self, and his charity has been great. He is a
member of the Catholic church, and estab
lished an orphan asylum for the children of
that denomination in Nevada City, which he
still supports. He is always ready to give
for charity's sake, and in addition is polite
and courteous to everybodr."
Very Original Shares.
[San Francisco Chronicle.]
The landlord of the tavern "Landsknecht,"
in Berlin, has issued some very original
shares. They cost 86 cents each, for which
sum the landlord, who is a professional pig
sticker, besides being a good cook, provides
the shareholder on Mondays with a dish of
fried bacon, on Wednesdays with roast pork,
on Thursdays with fresh sausages of two
kinds, on Fridays with sausages and sauer
kraut, and on Saturdays with ham and
An Inspiring Decision*
[Norristown Herald.]
One of the questions decided by the recent
union base ball convention was that "the
pitcher must deliver balls with his hand
lower than the shoulder." If this momentous
decision doesn't inspire fresh confidence in
business circles, and general ly augment the
genial spirit that generally prevails during
the holiday season, it will be strange.
It Touched the Spot.
[Oil City Blizzard.]
A Kentucky man took a dose of Rough on
Rats by mistake, and when tho thing began
to take hold of his stomach and churn it, he
swore by the great horn spoon that he hadn't
got hold of such bitters since before the war.
A Brigantine Wrecked.
New Tokk, Feb. 28.—A St. Thomas paper
received to-day, tells the story of the wreck of
a Norwegian brigantine on Disguilla reef
during a gale, and when all on board, except
the captain and boy, were down with Af
rican coast fever. All were rescued, however,
next morning.
Drowned or Starved.
Boston, Feb. 27.—A New London dis
patch, to-night, noted the death of seven
men of the crew of the schooner Sarah, "W, J
Hunt, while searching for seals, near Camp
hell Island, in the Pacific ocean.
fISW ST |#5 z //Ifc
The Most Perfect Made.
There is none stronger. None so purs
and wholesome. Contains no Alum or
Has been used for years in a mil/ion homes.
Its great strength makes it the cheapest-
Its perfect purity the healthiest. In Mt,
family leaf most delicious. Prcve it by the
only true test. ———«—^™
Chicago, lU., and St Louis, Mo.
■annteiarm of Lnpalin Y*i»t Gtrai, Dr. Prlc'. SpteM
Flooring Extract*, and Dr. Prlec't Unique Perftunei.
I Glfflfflßff GURE
] Cures all dlseasus of the Nasal Organs, by Insufflation.
i Injection or by spraylngr.-in children or adults. Cleans
; e8 the nostrils and permits natural breathing.
It is a specific cure for Cold In the Head—which Is
! caused by sudden changes in the atmosphere—Snuffles
• Sneezing. Watery Eyes and Pain in the Head.
| Bronchial Catarrh, Acute or Chronic Catarrh, also
i Rose Cold, this remedy will permanently cure. It takes
; the froDt rank as a cure for Hay Fever, as many test!
-j monials certify. It has been used several years buc
j cessf ully. It has cured chronic Catarrh In a few days.
; An external means of curing Skin diseases. There la
' acarcely any eruption but will yield to this remedy and
I commence to cure in a few days.
; Cures the paroxysmal coughing, that produces the reten
tion of The breath, which causes the whoop of whoop
ing cough, and endangers the life of the s-ifferer. ItU
perfectly harmless, and is absolutely vegetable.
Is not an alterative; it restores the blood to a healthy
condition, by eradicating all excesses, supplying dene*
encles. thereby curing and preventing disease.
Bold in this city. Price $1.00 per bottle, six for $5.00.
Directions In ten languages accompany every bottle.
i-APnxox nro. en., Chicago.
For sale by Ed I!. Biggs, McMasters & Gettp,
B. & E.Zimmerman, A. P. Wilkes and dark j;
|Official Publication.]
Vacation or Part of Alley in Block 72.
tf Dayloii & Irvine's Addition to
St. Paul.
Pitt Clerk's Office, St. Paul, Minn., /
Febuary, ;.'">, 1884. f
Whereas a petition has beon filed in this office,
by order of the Common Council of the City of
Saint Paul, and us provided by law, asking for
the vacation of that part of the alley running
northeasterly through block 7,', of Dayton &
Irvine's addition to Saint Paul, which Ik-s north
easterly of the easterly line of lots U, 3 and 4. in
said block, extended southerly across said alley,
Whereas the petitioners state that they are the
owners of all the property on the line of" the va
cation asked for, and thut the object of said vaca
tion is that the portion of said block, through
which said alley runs, has been re-platted, and
that the said alley is of no further convenience
or use to the public, etc,;
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that
said petition will be heard and considered by the
Common Council of the City of Saint Paul, on
Tuesday, the Bth day of April, A. P., 1884, at
7:30 o'clock p. m., at the council chamber, in
the city hall in said city.
By order of the Common Council.
Feb. 2C-sw-tues. City Clerk.
Proposals will be received at the office of the
Board of Water Commissioners (23 East Fifth
street,; until 12 M., February ~'Bth, for
near south end of McCarron'a lake; work to be
done in accordance with phuis and specifications
on file in office of Engineer of said Board.
A bond of 15 per cent, of the amount bid must
accompany each proposal.
The Board reserves the right to reject any or
all bids.
Engineer Board of Water Commissioners.
—ss. District Court, Second Judicial District.
Alvaren Allen, plaintiff, vs. V. Bausenwein, defend
The State of Minnesota to the above named defend
You are hereby summoned and required to answer
the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled
action, which Is on file in the office of^the Clerk of
the said court, at his office at Saint Paul, Minnesota,
and to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint
on the subscribers, at their office, in the city of St.
Paul, in the county of Ramsey, within twenty days
after the service of this summons upon you,, exclu
sive of the day of such service; and, if you fail to an
swer the said complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff in this action will take judgment against
you for the sum of two hundred and ninety dollars
and 85-100 with interest thereon from and since May
21st, A. D. 1883, together.with the costs and disburse
ments herein.
Dated December 27th, A. D. 1883.
Plaintiff's Attorneys, St. Paul, Minn.,
120 E. Third street.
State of Minnesota. County of Ramsey, District Court.
Second Judicial District.
Alvaren Allen, plaintiff, vs. Y. Bausenwein, defend
It appealing to the satisfaction of the court, by the
annexed affidavit, that a cause of action exists against
the defendant V. Bausenwein In favor of the above
named plaintiff, and that the defendant is not a resi
dent of this state, and that his residence Is not known
and cannot, with due diligence be ascertained, and
that defendant cannot, after due diligence, be found
within this state, but that he has property within
this state;
Ordered, that the summons herein, a copy whereof
is hereto annexed, be served by publication of the
same in the St. Paul Daily Globe, a newspaper
published in said St. Paul, county of Ramsey, once In
each week, for six successive weeks. In order that
said defendant may have time to appear and answer
to this action.
District Judge.
February 23th, ISS4. feb2s-7w-tue
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey, ss. In Pro
bate Court,
In the matter of the estate of Francis Kelly, de
Notice Is hereby given to all persons having claims
and demands against the estate of Francis Kelly, late
of the county of Ramsey, in said state, deceasad,
that the Judge of Probate of said county will hear,
examjne 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 June, A. D. 1884, at
ten o'clock a. m., and that six months from the 18th
day of February, 1884, have been limited and allowed
by said probate court for creditors to present their
Dated this 18th day of February, A. D. 1854.1
Executrix of the estate of Francis Kelly, deceased.
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey, sa. In Pro
bate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Frederick Wilhelml,
Notice is hereby given to all persons having claims
and demands against the estate of Frederick WII
-helmi, 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 office In Saint Paul, la said
county, on the first Monday of the month of June,
A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m., and that 6lx months
from the 18th day of February, 1884. have been limit
ed and allowed by said probate court for creditors to
present their claims.
Dated this 18th day of February, A. D. ISS4.
Executrix of the estate of Frederick Wilhelml. de
( ceased. ■< xebl9-3n-tue
Newspaper in America!
Eight dollars per year for seven
issues per week, by carrier, or
seventy-five cents per month,
Six dollars per year by mail, post
age paid, for six issues per
week, Sunday excluded, or
Seventy cents per month.
Now isthe time to subscribe and get the bene
fit of the coming exciting Presidential campaign.
The GLOBE has purchased a new $30,000 Hoe web perfecting
press, printing both sides of the sheet at once from stereotype
plates,and capable of producing 15,000 completed copies per hour
The GLOBE is an eight-page paper, never less than seven
columns to the page, and printing eight columns to the page when
the demand of news or advertising requires.
The GLOBE has a membership in the Western Associated Press,
and receives and prints the full reports of that association.
The GLOBE has a speoial telegraph wire, with telegraph opera
tor and instruments in its editorial room, running from St. Paul
via Chicago to New York and Washington.
The GLOBE has established special news bureaus in New York
and Washington, and is served by a faithful corps of correspond*
ents who will allow no item of interest to escape them.
The GLOBE has an elaborate and complete news bureau in
Chicago. Its representative is upon the Board of Trade daily,,
and telegraphs each night a letter giving an entertaining review
of the markets, the gossip of the Board, and the views and talk ol
leading operators.
The GLOBE has appointed correspondents in all the leading:
towns and cities of Minnesota, Northern Wisconsin, Northern
lowa, Dakota, Montana, Idaho and Washington Territories.
The GLOBE is issued every day imthe yea?,. .Sundaytfaan*
holidays included*
The Saint Paul Weekly Globe is published
every Thursday. It is especially and carefully
edited, and while it contains the cream of the
matter published in the daily issues, it is not a
jumbled reprint of extracts from the Daily
Globe, but has a large amount of valuable mat
ter, especially prepared for it by a competent
editor, who devotes his entire attention to that
issue. It is an eight page sheet, seven columns
to the page.
New Terms of The "Globe."
Seven Issues Per Week—By Carrier.
One year payable in advance, $8 00
Six months, payable in advance - 425
Three months * * 225
Per month, , ,^; v - ?S
Six Issues Per W£ek— By Mail, Postage Paid.
One Year, $6 00
Six Months, - 3 50
Three Months, - - * 200
One Month, * * - 70
All mail subscriptions payable invariably in ad
Seven issues per week by mail at same rates as
by carrier.
By Carrier, per year - - - 82 OG
By Mail, per year, postage paid, - 1 50
By Mail, postage paid, per year, - $115
St. Paul, Minn.

xml | txt