Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Hennepln avenue.
The Daily GJobe
can be found on sale every morning at tho fol
lowing uewt stands : -
Nicollet House news stand, St. James Hotel
stand, J. W. Ayere, South Third street
between Kicollet and Hennepins avenue, W. E.
Gerriih, 601 South Washington avenue, W. 11.
Stickney,' 517 Cedar avonue. H. J. Worth, oppo
eite Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 206 Central
avenue, E. A. Taylor, 226 Hennepin avenue, C.
E. Murphy, 206 Hennepln avenue, H. Eoeffner,
1221 Washington avenue north, and Hedderly &
Co,, 55 Central avenue.
Rose Merrill, for keeping a bagnio, paid a
fine in $52.50 yesterday.
Tie Fourth ward Democratic club will per
fect an organization Saturday evening.
A plot of Meeker' outlots to Excelsior was
yesterday filed with the register of deeds.
John Blakeny gave bail yesterday in $800
fof his appearance on Friday of next week.
Tho colored Blame and Logan club will
meat this evening at 257 First avenue
The Fourth ward United Labor association
will organize a branch In the Fourth ward
Dr. Ames will address the Third ward
Cleveland and llendricks club next Wednes
The Republicans of the First ward will hold
a caucus this evening to nominate a candi
date for alderman.
"Six Degrees of Crime," with "Handy
Andy" as an afterpiece, will be the bill at
Pence's this evening.
Detective L. W. Co3well and wife are
guests of the St. James, having arrived from
their bridal tour yesterday.
Lieut. Bosworth last night arrested a
young man for stealing a gold watch from a
woman in Swede Kate's bagnio.
Chas. 11. Litchman was tendered a recep
tion last evening at the lodge of the Knights
of Labor, 250 Second avenue south.
Thirty-six warranty deeds were yesterday
filed with the register of deeds, the consider
ations of which amounted to $105,225.
The county auditor yesterday sold the tax
judgments in the second, third and fourth
wards of the city. The sale will be continued
The ('. 11. Coleman false pretense case was
yesterday continued until September 23 at 9
a. m. He insists that he can make a good
A special term of the district court will be
held Saturday and all notes must be filed by
Friday night to insure being placed upon the
John P. Rea, who wants to sit on the dis
trict court bench, orated to the Republicans
of the Fourth ward last night. It was a small
assembly and a tame affair in every respect.
Dr. Hunter's ranldencc, on Second avenue
north, was paid an informal visit by burglars
at an untimely, hour yesterday morning. As
a consequence th« doctor bus lost a gold
watch and a small amount of change.
August Heirholsen and' Louisa Dumuth,
Lorin A. Fcrrin and Nellie Phillips, Pat
Welsh and Ann Wynne, Geo. A. Ro3s and
Emma C.Terry, yesterday, obtained marri
John Blakeny, thy young man under
arrest for embezzling Dale, Barnes, Morse
& Co., was arraigned in tho municipal court
yesterday. His examination was set for Sep
tember 20 in $800.
Ex-Chief of Police Kerry has received a
letter from- Mrs. Bates, confirming the
reported death of her husband, Ex-Surgeant
Jack Bates, caused by the overturning of his
stage coach in Colorado.
; Michael Klasen commenced suit against
John T. West in the district court yesterday
io recover $4,000 damages for injuries re
ceived by the falling of » stone sidewalk in
front of the West hotel June lust.
In the district court yesterday Judge
Young ordered the creditors of Llndebury it
lillxt to show cause at the special term, Sat
urday, Sept. 27, why A. C. Haugan, the as
signee, should not be discharged.
A workman at the Humboldt mill yester
day got his foot caught in a belt and was
wrapped around a shaft in a lively manner,
being knocked Insensible. He was not in
jured seriously, but had a miraculous escape
• Nothing particularly now was developed
yesterday In the Telephone defalcation of
Which the QIOU had an exclusive report.
Experts are still laboring at the books to
arrive ut the amounts of the deficit and to
ascertain u!io i. reponaibla for thu shortage.
In the district court yesterday Frauds
.'lark, administrator of the estate of Stabs
JOtttmenced an action against G. H. . Ten
iiunt for $5,000. Stuba was killed by the
fulling of it wall of a mill owned by Ten
niiiil, and the suit is instituted in tbo inter
eat of Stuba's wife and children, who lives
A Minneapolis lady who formerly attended
school with Miss Virginia Griffin. (Mary
Anderson's cousin who has recently made
her debut on the stag*, as chronicled In tlieso
columns last night,) describes her as short,
very fleshy, and a rather good looking girl.
In her school days she was called by her
middle iiiimu Bella.
The Democrat* of tho First ward held a
caucus last evening in the East side Turner
hull, at Which the attendance was large. The
object Of the caucus was to place in nomina
tion a candidate for alderman at tho special
election. There were 061 votes cast.of which
Peter Smart received 860, John Martin 190
and Cyrus Brown 121. Smart was then de
clared the nominee by a unanimous vote.
Could it have been with malice afore
thought that the Fiotutr I'rcxt, in its an
nouncement Of the sale of the Tribune, used
the word "foundered" instead of founded?
At any rate, whether intentional or an error
pimply and solely, the application is good.
To tell the truth and at tho same time
"shame the devil," it appears to us that the
sale, for the good of the Tribune and the
general good of the public, was not made
any too soon. For a religious weekly A. B. |
Ncttleton would be a good man at the helm,
but as manager and editor of a daily paper
In a live city he is N. G. (no pood.)
B. 11. Langley, of Wlnona, is in the city.
Dr. Robinson, of Wabashaw, is in the city. (
Detective L. S. Caswell and brido yester
day arrive 1 from Chicago.
F. W. Whltehouse and wife, of Milwaukee,
ire registered at the Nlcollct.
Joe Lament, proprietor of the Headquar- ;
ters hotel, Fargo, is In the city.
11. H. Poppleton, of Cleveland, general
counsel of the C., C, C. & 1. road is in the
Theo. Z. Root, treasurer of the Red River
Paper company, of Fergus Fall*, was In the
Alfred Dickey. Jamestown ; C. B. Elliott,
W. E. B<?echan, Frank J. Drew and wife.
Greed Forks, were Dakota people at the Nie
George Andrew, R. c. Reid, Pat Turnbull,
A.ox Major, of Edinbnrg; K. F. Watson, !
Rarrkk, Scotland: C. li. Cbohneley, R. R.
Watt*, England, were arrival* from abroad
at the West yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. U. D. Pickering, Knights
town, led., arrived in the city yesterday,
and will remain a day or two prior to their
departure for Mankato on a visit to Joseph !
Eosrlerth, father of Mrs. Pickering. .
Charles R. Lane, a 1 recent graduate of '
of Earlham college, Richmond. Ind., who !
has been in the city for several days, has se
cured a position with the St. Paul Dupab-A. i
Mr. Lane In pursuance of his studies has de- i
voted «oine attention to journalism.
Mr. Oliver P.Taylor and Miss Lottie C.
Nudd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Nudd, 529 Second avenue southeast, will he j
married this Thursday evening, Sept IS, at |
the residence of the bride's parents, the Rev. :
H. M. Simmons performing the ceremony.
The wedding will be strictly private.
J. T. Hedrick. Tecumseh, Neb., a former
prominent citizen of eastern Indiana, is a
guest of the West hotel, and comes as the
grand representative of the Grand lodge, I.
O. 0. F., to the Sovereign Grand lodge of
the world, now in session in this city. Mr.
Hedrick is a prominent merchant of Tecuui
THE MILLING INDUSTRY. x
The Flour Product* For tho Week at the
The X&rtkuexttrn AflUer will publish the
following resume of the milling business for
the past week in its issue of Friday.
The platform presents a decidedly livoly
appearance this week. There will be only
one mill out of the twenty-two that will not
be able to roport something of an output,
while the majority will get in six days of
quite steady work. The flour production of
last week amounted to a total of 70,040 bbls
averaging 12,773 bbls against 32,575
bbls the preceding week. . This week it will
undoubtedly be swelled to over 100,000 bbls,
and next week to even larger proportions.
There were two or more of the larger sized
mills that did not start up until two or three
days had been lost on the current week and
there are some others that have hardly got
fully regulated and prepared to strike out for
heavy work; but by another week the mills,
with ample power and wheat at their com
mand, are expected to produce big results.
The market shows no improvoment what
ever, though old flour is undeniably strong.
This terra practically embraces the entire
outout, because the mills are not usiug a
very large percentage of new wheat, several
of them having run steadily on old up to
date. Washburn, Crosby & Co. are running
one mill on new wheat alone and report that
it grinds well, making most excellent flour.
The wheat is not so brittle as it was last year,
hence milling results are more satisfactory.
Prices show a lower range.
The following were the receipts at and
shipments from Minneapolis for the weeks
ending en the dates given:
Sept 16. Sept. 9 Sept. 2.
".Tbeat, bns 010,960 445,700 301,700
Flour, bbls 893 025 50
Miil.- l art", tons... 13 36 • 48
Sept. 16. Sopt. 9. Sept 2.
Wheat. bus 37,520- 52,520 48,680
Flour, bbls. 87,777 30.C03 139,443
ilillstuffs, tons..." 1,791 938 2,974
The wheat in store in Minneapolis eleva
tors, as well as the stock at St. Paul and
Duluth, is shown in the appended table:
Sept. 15. Sept 8.
No. 1 hard 131,001 93,597
No. a hard 43,512 52,773
No. 1 247.583 255,021
No. 2 50,700 72,089
No, 3 19,920 17,917
Rejected 51,257 11,738
Special bins 21,590 17,913
Total 580.873 500,493
With the amount in store at the transfer
elevator, which is not included in the above
table, the local stock is brought up to 587,878
Sept. 17. Sept. 10. Sept. 3.
In elevators, bus 03,000 30,000 30,000
Sept. 17. Sept. 8. Sept. 1.
la elevators, bus 1.502,800 301,037 134,930
Anthony W. Eiile vs. S. Church & noiby;
action to recover for goods furnished.
Lewis Moelchert vs. Chas. Pueschel ct al. ;
action to recover for building material fur- !
Murray, Warner & Co. vs. B«ij. Wilson;
action to recover for goods furnished.
P. B. Pasha vs. Frank Stanchfleld; Camps
& Walker, garnishee; affidavit for garuishce
J. 11. Jones vs. EL F. Winter; transcript
of judgment died.
Price Jones vs. Charles Colter; amount,
Samuel N. Bell vs. Wm. Russell; amount,
[Before Judge Ireland. l
Estate of Jerry CofToy, petition settlement
and distribution tiled; hearing October 13.
Estate of Clara 11. Moore, inventory filed
and order for c^ditors to present claims
Estate of Arthur K. .Shaver; letters issued
to Bayard T. Shaver, orders limiting time
and appointing appraisers made.
Estate of Thoa. Murray; letters issued to
Bridget Hurry, orders limiting time and ap
pointing appraisers made; inventory filed
Estate of Addle L. Bryant, petition' for
settlement and distribution filed; hearing
Estate of Brrnt Kindlein, letters issued to
Andrew P. Olson; orders limiting time and
appointing appraisers made.
EEatate of Qastav Frederlckson, letters Is
sued to John A. Frodcrickson ; order limiting
time to pay debts made.
Estate of Stephen J. Bryant, petition for
letters died; bearing October 13.
Before Judge Baliey.|
John Kelly and Thomas Ticrney, drunken
ness; committed five days each.
John Summers, drunkenness; paid a fine
C. 11. Coleman, obtaining money under
false pretenses; continued until September
23, at '.I a. in. ; remanded in default of bail.
Mike Dolau, drunkenness; paid a line in
Roue Merrill, keeping a house of ill-fame;
paid a fine in $52.50,
Edith Cole, adultery with E. Clark; con
tinned until Friday morning in $400 bonds.
James Brown, drunkenness : paid a fine
John Blakeny, embezzlement; continued
until September 20. in $SOO bonds.
In Otfcuii.v i ■!.-
On Monday Mrs. Edith Cole instituted pro
ceedings against her husband, Israel Cole,
in the district court, to answer a decree of
absolute divorce. The complaint alleges |
cruel and inhuman treatment as the grounds
for the action.. If tbe allegations sworn to by
Mrs. Cole are true, her affinity is a brute.
He is charged with clubbing and maltreat
ing her until wedded life became an unen
Now the hubby, who is quite an ordinary
personage, retaliates. Yesterday at his in- |
stance the wife whom he bad taken a solemn
vow to love and protect, was arrested and
dragged before the police court upon the
charge of adultery. The complaint alleges
that the defendant, Edith Cole, had formed i
an unlawful liaison with one E. Clark, with \
whom she was criminally intimate
on the 14th of July last. To the reporter the :
husband related a lengthy talc, replete with
sensation and wickedness, stating that be |
had proof positive of the sinful deportment
of his wife.
The woman is girlish in appearance, and
give? her a^rc as twenty-one, although the
casual observer would not place it over six
teen years. She was plainly, even poorly,
I dad, and her appearance goes far towards
[ confirming her statements. She says her
hu»band compelled her to take in washing
Ito help support him, and that be had var
: iously argued with her in his endeavor to
prevail upon her to establish wicked relations
with men for the purpose of gain, and when
she refused him, he cruelly beat her.
Mrs. Cole was arraigned in the municipal
! court yesterday afternoon and her examina
| tion was continued, at the request of her
j counsel, Mr. Go&s, until Friday, in #400. In
; default of the bail the defendant was taken
j to the county jail last night, but she will find
1 sureties to-day. \
Building Inspector Purdec issued building
permits as follows yesterday:
O. 11. Armstrong, addition to wooden
dwelling, northeast corner of Eighth avenue
and Third street, cost, $900.
Clara Hahn, - two-story wooden dwelling
and store, on southwest corner of Twenty
eighth avenue and Washington, cost,ssoo.
John Maddock, summer kitchen on Lin
coln street and Twenty-second avenue, cost,
C. A. Pillsbcry it Co., one-story machine
shop, opposite Piiiaburj A mill, cost, 5300.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY trLOBE. THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1884
THE LOYAL THIRD.
The Campaign Auspiciously
Opened in the Third Ward by
a Rousing Meeting;.
John W. Willis, the Silver Tongued
Orator from St. Paul, Dilates
upon the Mulligan Letters.
He Declares for Tariff for Protection Only,
and Speaks Argument*-'
An Enthusiastic Cleveland and Hendrickg
Club Under Full SaiL
' The Third ward Cleveland and Hendricks
club Is the largest and most enthusiastic one
in the city. It held a weekly meeting at tbo
Plymouth avenue headquarters last night,
with a large attendance. President Daniel
Waitt presided. John W. Willis, of St.Paul,
who- was the Democratic candidate for
the office of attorney general, was the orator
of the evening:. His address was illustrated
by numberless quotations, and was spiced by
many appropriate and humorous anecdotes.
The speaker was frequently interrupted by
He opened his address with reading the
famous Mulligan letters, and then went on
to explain the relations of Mr. Blame with
the Little Rock railway, and also recitod
Blame's conduct and political career,
which was ' branded as most infamous.
He went on to explain how Blame
who had promised "not to become a
deadhead in the enterprise" really did
become a dead Lead by sending his tele
grams to Mr. Fisher marked "D. H.," and
these telegrams related directly to the enter
prise. The telegrams in question were read.
Said the speaker: Insult your country if you
will by electing such a man to the highest
office in your gift, but I cannot believe a
sufficient number of conscienceless voters
can be found who will prostitute tho nation
by electing James G. Blame to the presi
dency of the United States." Mr. Willis
called attention to the present condition of
the country. lie read accounts of tho suffer
ings of tho laboring men in Ohio and Penn
sylvania. The strikes in Pittsburg were re
lated in eloquent words. The reason that
the strikers were not successful is simply
because the bottom has drop
ped out of business. From tho strikes and
the struggles of the laboring men to get a
daily sustainance the speaker spoke of tha
wheat production. The farmers of the north
west are this year compelled to place their
wheat in the market at much less than the
actual cost of production. So the country
is becoming impoverished. The trouble is
the country is overburdened by taxation,
which aggregates 45 per cent The govern
ment has placed custom houses In every
port and only to collect a forty-live per cent,
tariff on every article imported. The labor
ing men are compelled to pay this tax. The
theory of the tariff is said to be to pro
tect home manufactories. That is, it col
lects forty-five per cent, on foreign clothes,
so that the homo manufacturer can get just
forty-five per cent, more than it is worth.
They claim that the reason that these good*
can be manufactured in foreign countries
by pauper labor at such a small sum that the
home manufacturers cannot- com po to with
them. Now this again fails in its main es
sential. England is tho only European
country that has free trade in vogue, and It
is an uncontrovertable fact that the labor in'
England is better paid than in
any of the European countries.
All other European governments
impose a tariff, as all their statesmen and
theorists claim, to protect them against the
high priced labor in England. What an in
consistency! Now I claim with reason that !
the American manufacturer can successfully
compete with any foreign manufacturers, be
cause the American manufacturers employ
men of brains. In this country one man
docs more and actually accomplishes moro
than four men can in European manufacto
Statistics were read to substantiate the
claim that while labor wages has been ad
vanced under the protective tariff the
cost of provisions and products have
advanced far In advance the
cost of provisions and pro
ducts have advanced in the last ten years two
per cent, more than has the wages of the
laboring man. And here is the curse of the
tariff system to the laboring men. There is
no tariff upon the importation of laborers.
We read in the press daily accounts of the
places of laboring men who cannot furnish
their wives and babes with bread sufficient to
satisfy their hunger. We read that their
places are taken by foreign laborers at re
duced wages. In ono of the Pennsylvania
mines 150 men were arrested for formulating
a strike and 150 Italians just imported took |
their places. The farmer is obliged to sell
his wheat for 43 to 55 cents whereas he should J
get $1 or $1.25 per bushel, and a pall
falls over our nation and financial ruin
stares us in the face. - This is because of the
high protective tariff when vr« should nave a
tariff for revenue only. What has become
of our once vast shipping industry, which
gave employments to thousands of our
laborers! What has become of tha large I
navy yards which garc employment to thous- I
ands of ship builders! It is a thing of the ,
past. We can no longer hear the music of
the hammer and the saw. It is dead, killed
by the system misnamed a tarriff for the
production of American industries.
Like the Irishman on his horse, the !
only reason that Ben. Butler, who
flashes up before you bis diamonds and
jewels, can give us for not fattening up on
free trade, is that we are so weak we cannot
carry any more flesh on our bones. It is
claimed that Blame will give ns a vigorous
foreign policy. By reading bis record I will
show you that his foreign policy is as vigor
ous as were his connection with the Mulligan
letters - honest. (Applause.) * The little
island of Trcland was in serious trouble.
The sympathy of the civilized world was en
listed in behalf of the oppressed and patient
Inhabitants of that unfortunate island.
Scores of American citizens were arrested
and cast in prison at the instance of the '
English government. Mr. Lowell wrote j
Mr. Blame in the case of Mr. Maboney, who
was arrested, and asked protection from this
country, that in bis opinion the American
government could not interfere in case the
subject had violated the English laws. Bhtlne
refused to make a demand for the relief of a
single American suspect In English prison*,
but his successor without hesitation made
the demand, and the prison doors were
thrown open forthwith and each and every
suspect walked out a free man. The Irish
cannot be deceived : by the appeal made by
the P.?pnblican party. They are naturally and
truly Democrats. The Republican camp [
has been open to them for years but they
have found themselves more comfortably
situated in the Democratic camp. A minis
ter visited a dying parisioner and said, "you
are going to a happier and better world.
Are yon not willing and anxious to go!"
Tbe dying man replied in a doleful voice,
'•Ob yes/ I am ready to go, but I had rather
stay where lam better acquainted. '' That >
is the case with our Irish citizens. They had i
rather stay In the Democratic camp where j
they are better acquainted. A lady who was j
a devout piriUxlist lost her husband. She
called up his spirit one day and asked:
"John, can you hear me?" Three
raps signified in tbe affirmative
"Are you happy then in this world!"
'•Ye*,'" was the reply.
"Where are too, John I"
"In hell," rejoiced the spirit of the de
Now the question arises, Trill the Irish he
happy in htllwith Blame! [Cheers.]
At this point the speaker paid a flowing
tribute to the National Democratic ticket.
Against political oppression, political job
bery"and rascality, we have Dominated for
your franchise the noblest and greatest polit
ical reformer our country aver knew. Grover
Cleveland. v- . . ..
A vote of thanks was tendered Mr. Willis
by the club for his " address and after the
transaction of routine business the club ad
journed with three enthusiastic . cheers for
Cleveland and Hondricks, three cheers for
Hon. O. C. Meriman, and three more for
John W. Willis.
THE CITY COUNCIL.
Some Important Business Disposed of
•--The Protest from the Ger
There Will Be Five Vent Fare On the Mo
tor Line Hereafter.
At the meetinc of the city council la3t
evening Vice President Johnson occupied
the chair, and the following business was
The appointments by the mayor of Wm.
S. Bally as special policeman to serve at
Beard's block, Washington avenue ;Wm. S.
Bell special policeman at the Union depot,
A communication f^rom James Paulv
claiming $200 damages to his hotel property
from an overflow and washout was referred
to the committee on sewers and the city at
Nelson Williams, superintendent of the
poor, wag granted leavo of absence to attend
the National Conference of Charities and
Corrections at SL Louis, Oct. 13.
The protest published in yesterday's Globe
from the German citizens against the pres
ent ordinance relating to tha sale of liquor,
was road. •: .'.* - : . ;;
Aid. Eichhorn moved that the communica
tion be referred to the committee on ordi
nances, with the instruction that the ordi
nance be amended, in accordance with tho
spirit of the resolutions, so as to extend tho
Aid. Lawrence said he hoped the council
would not so refer the resolutions, as he con
sidered the statement that the council had
"appropriated $1,000 for the purpose of en-
Raging spies and informers" a direct insult
to the mayor and the council.
Aid. Eichhorn called for the yeas
and nays on his motion. The
vote stood: Yeas— Eichhorn,
Haugan, Holschcr, Norenberg; nays, Cole,
Cutter, Fleetham, Johnson, Laurence, Par
ker, Pratt, Sly.
Aid. Laurence moved that the resolutions
be referred to the committee on licenses and
A lengthy set of resolutions from the
Liquor Dealers association was next read,
arraigning the present "narrow gage" policy
of their administration as unfair and calcu
lated to injure the prosperity of the city.
Upon motion of Aid, Laurence, these resolu
tions were given the same reference.
F. Ropp, a reporter of the German Herald,
by permission addressed the council
making a strong appeal for th*
resolutions passed by the German citizens and
asked that a proper consideration should be
A petition from Mrs. J. B. Hanson, presi
dent of the Woman's Christian association,
and others, asking that proper quarters apart
from men shall be provided for women ar
rested for crimes and misdemeanors, was
referred to tha committee on police.
A p«tltion from Herman Kreitz asking
that he be allowed to sell liquor within the
patrol limits was referred to the committee
on ordinances and licenses.
A petition from El wood S. Corscr and
others asking for a bridge over Bassett's
creek, at Sixth avenue north, was referred to
the committee on roads and bridges.
A petition from A. Manvel, president of
the Minneapolis Union railway, asking for a
change of the grade of High, street near
First avenuo, so as to lower the
streot to the level of the Union depot plat
form was referred to the committee on ordi
nances with instructions to report the same
A petition from tea market gardeners,
praying that provision shall be made for such
accommodations for market purposes as meet
tho requirements of the business transacted,
was referred to the committee on markets.
A number of communications and peti
tions of minor importance woro also read
and referred to the proper committees.
REPORTS OF OOMMITTBE3 AND OFFICERS.
City Attorney Cross reported an ordinance
changing tho grade of Fifth street north' at
the railroad crossing. Referred to the com
mittee on ordinances.
Health Officer Quimby reported a number
of nuisances, and was Instructed to consult
with the city attorney and chief of police and
to have the property owners complained of,
arrested if the order to abate the nuisance is
The committee on ways and means
reported the sale of $33,000 In
bonds to the board of
sinking fund commissioners or part and ac
crued interest;' the proceeds accredited to the
Improvement fund to be used for the con
struction of railroad crossings; said bonds
to date March 15, 1334. and bearing interest
at the rate of fear and a half pur cent, per
annum. Tie report was platted on file.
The committee on claims reported bills to
tba amount of $39,000, and warrants were
ordered fur the iano.
A warrant far $300 was ordered drawn In
favor of J;u. Sweoaey for damages to property
at ten inlurtLctou of Seooad street and
Central avenue, by the overflowing of a
The committee en stroet grades and ad
ditions reported plats of blocks 25 and 26 of
Palmer's addition and Aurora Park revised.
The committee on gas reported locating a
number of street lamps. Adopted.
w . The committee on ordinances, city attorney
and city engineer reported recommending
the passage of an ordinance changing the
grade on Fifth street north from Second
avenue to Fifth avenue north to allow the
building of the tunnel under the tracks of
the Manitoba road. The report was accepted
and tha ordinance was given its first
The ordinance changing the grade of
High street at tha intersection of First and
Second avenues south was given its first
Aid. Laurence, from supervisor of the
poor, moved that the proper officers be au
thorized to make a contract with E. Worth
ingham for 1.000 loads of dry pine and
mixed wood, to be delivered to the superin
tendent of the poor. Adopted.
Aid. Lav rente, from the committee on
paving, moved that the city engineer be di
rected to lay the cedar block pavement or
dered on Third street between Nicollet and
Fir.-i avenues south, and on . First avenue
south . from Washington avenue to Third
street, provided the cost does not exceed the
contract price for doing similar work daring
FIVH TEXT PABI ON THI MOTOR LINE.
The following resolution introduced by
Aid. Laurence was carried:
That the line of street railway in tha city
of Minneapolis, commencing on Fifth ave
nue sooth, at iU intersection with Washing
ton avenue, and running thence south on
said First avenue south to Thirteenth street:
thence northwesterly on said Thirteenth
street to Nieoilet avenue: ace south on
Nicoliet avenue to Thirty-first street; thence
west on Thirty-first street to Harriet avenue.
be and the same Is hereby designated as a
continuous line of street railway. That the
rates of fare to be c harped by the company
for conveying passengers each way, the full
length of said continuous line shall not ex
ceed the sum of five cents for each passenger
On motion of AM. Parker, warrants were i
ordered drawn for $1,000 payable oat of the
Fifth ward street fend, and payable to the
Second ward street fond.
The adoption 'of assessment . rolls for
sprinkling was taken up. and not being fin
ished*. The council adjourned on motion of
Aid. Cole to Saturday afternoon, when the !
work will be resumed. ]
The Three I. mien. ■
Yesterday's session of the Sovereign Grand
lodge was devoted principally to either matter
of no public importance or to matter which
they do not wish to be made public.
The morning session was called to order
at 9 o'clock and the first business transacted
was the presenting of new bills and ordering
■ The matter of appeals was taken up and
discussed at length. One appeal come from
Ohio and wag as follows:
In 1850 a law was passed which allowed a
member of twenty-five years continuous
membership to present his name for mem
bership in another lodge without previously
withdrawing from his old lodge. Under that
rule an Ohio member presented his applica
tion for membership.and was elected to the
new lodge. He th<;n obtained his withdrawal
card from the former lodge, after which, but
prior to the filing thereof in the new lodge,
their action on his admission was rescinded.
This left him without membership. The
case was submitted to the Grand Lodge of
Ohio, which sustained ,tho action of the
lodge to which application for membership
was made. Owine to the importance of this
question, it was recommended to-day to the
committee and will be further considered
Another matter which was discussed was a
case where a member died who was in arrears
for dues to thu amount of two cents, which
was not known to the wifo of the deceased,
who always paid her husband's dues. The
widow was sustained in her view of the caso
and was allowed benefits.
The session adjourned at two o'clock until
eight o'clock In the evening.
IX TUB EVENING
routine business occupied the attention of
tho lodge exclusively. Reports aud appeals
were heard, but nothing of public interest
transpired. : ••
ALL AROUND THE GLOBE.
The Knights of Malta closed their regular
annual convocation in Philadelphia yester
John Nelson, in St. Louis, was shot and
instantly killed by Mrs. E. G. Stewart while
attempting to enter her house during the ab
sence of her husband.
A child of Michael McCue, of East Sagi
naw, Mich., drank corrosive sublimate mixed
with gin," thinking it was pop. There is little
chance of her recovery.
The Glendower Iron works, of Danville,
Pa., were sold by the sheriff yesterday. Mrs.
Hugh E. Steele was the purchaser.
The St. Louis & San Francisco railroad
yesterday brought suit against the Marine
National bank for the amount of a draft on
St.' Louis deposited for collection the day be
fore tha bank suspended, but not collected
until nfUsr the failure of the bank.
The evlcti-d and idle miners in Ohio are
committing depredations upon the small
stock farms In their vicinity, aud the farm
ers are afraid to take legal measures to put a
■top to it. \
James Leo, alias Joe Hart, alias Herman
Goethe, was arrested in Baltimore on the
charge of swindling people by presenting
bills of lading for goods "arrived from
Europe." He represented himself as a cus
tom house officer.
The American Carp Culture association
held a meeting in Philadelphia yesterday.
The secretary's report showed 500 enrolled
members, representing every state in the
union. It was stated that 25,000 persons
had commenced the culture of carp in this
A posse of live men attempted to arrest
\Vm. Neary, charged with the murder of two
men in Nelson county, Ky. Neary was
heavily armed and refused to surrender, and
was shot and instantly killed by the posse.
Judge Donohue, of the supreme court of
New York, has granted an attachment
against the property of the Mississippi Valley
Bank of Vicksburg, in an action brought by
the National Park Bank of New York to re
cover $43,366 claimed due the plaintiff.
The following congressional nominations
were made yesterday:
Fifth Wisconsin— Joe Rankin.
Second New Jersey — Franklin B.
Second Maryland— Dr. Frank T. Shaw.
Fourth Arkansas John 11. Rogers.
Ninth Massachusetts— F. D. Ely.
Third Connecticut John T. Wait.
♦Second Pennsylvania — Chas. O'Nell.
Fourth Pennsylvania — Wm. D. Kelley.
Gen H.C. Kins will represent the national
Democratic committee as proxy for John H.
The Democrats of Arkansas will nominate,
on October 21, a candidate to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Chief Justice Eng
The American Political alliance has nomi
nated W. L. Ellsworth, of Pennsylvania,
and Chas. n. Waterman, of New York, for
resident and vice president of the United
A Gala Day in Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, Sept. 17. — The Streets are
crowded to-night with citizens and strangers
to witness the second pageant given by the
order of Cincinuatlus, a local organization,
whose object is to furnish this kind of enter
tainment. The subject represented was
called a "Dream of Skakespeare, " and con
sisted in some twenty-five familiar scenes
from his plays. They were nicoly mounted on
wagons,brilliantly illuminated by torch bear
ers, and afforded the utmost satisfaction to
the vast throngs along the line of the march.
Qcbbnstowx, Sept. 17. — Arrived, Amer
ica from New York. Time of passage, six
days, twenty hours and four minutes.
Ccphalolia from Boston.
Glasgow, Sept. 17. — Arrived, Alabama
from New York.
New York, Sept. 17. — Arrived, Bothnia
from Liverpool. Fresia from Hamburg.
Liverpool, Sept. 17. — Arrived, Nova
Scotian from Baltimore.
Hamburg, Sept. 17. — Arrived, Westphalia
from New York.
CAMPAIGN II I'M OK.
The ticket ought to bo Butler and Dana,
and the name of the party the cranks. —
Dor»cy Is for Blalne and against Cleveland:
a fellow feeling makes us wondrous kind.
Bonnie Ben has come out of the west con
vinced that his boom spreads out distress
ingly thin. — FhilaMpfua Times.
"George Bliss has come out in defense of
Blalne." It seems that Mr. Blame's woes
will never cease. — Richmond Dispatch.
Now that the crew of the Tallapoosa is out
of a job, they might be utilized ascanvasiera
for Blame's book in Ohio. — Uiic-i O'jtertxr.
Gen. Logan finely says : "The grand old
party stands on the brink of an abscess, but
will be equal to the exegesU." — Albany Ar
Mr. Elklns, who Is trying to raise money
enough to elect Blainc, might as well try to
raise money enough to pay off the national
debt. — Chicago Times.
Gen. Butler, according to the Sun, will in
fuse a new set of ideas into the south,
whether be will do it with a mallet or a hypo
dermic syringe is not stated. PhSaddpfua
The Blaise party might perchance hare
sustained the loss of the "dudes and Phari
sees," bat when it is stated that the biz soap
manufacturers of Buffalo have bolted, the
Blame party may as well curl up. Without
soap all is lost. — JfCaaukee Journal.
Every once in a while Editor Murat Hal
stead takes the bloody shirt out of his valise
and gazes at it fondly. There was a tim?
when Halstead could (rather as big a crowd
on this issue as a tooth-powder peddler, but
that time la past. — Atlanta Constitution.
Butler has been attracting as large crowds
cut west as Barnum's circus did. He enter
tains the people very well and they seem to
be highly pleased with his free show, but they
would about &6 soon think of votlnsr for the
fraudulent white elephant as lor him. —
The Chicago health commissioner declares
that so far as the present state of thine* is
concerned the danger from ' Texas fever Is
MIXED NEW YORK.
Its Anybody's Race in the Empire
State With the Stalwarts, Work
ingmen and Prohibitionists
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
New Youk, Sept. — The stalwarts Re
publicans are beginning te show their hands,
and the old fogies at the Republican
national committee rooms are astonished at
the exhibition. Conkling Las kept himself
very quiet, and until within a few days has
hardly spoken on the political situation, He
wept to Albany last week and saw" several of
his old friends. Since his return stories of
disaffection among stalwarts have poured in
from every side. The Blame men say that
the stalwarts are doing this in order to
extort promises from the candidate, « and
have a hand in the offices in the event of
Blame's election, but the stalwarts simply
reply: Remember that Blame was the cause
of all the trouble between Garfieldand Conk
ling, which drove Conkling from public life,
and remember that the Blame Republicans
knifed Folder when ho ran for governor. The
stalwarts are very angry, and in New York,
Utica and Albany, some of them are talking
openly for Cleveland. Conkline tells all
newspaper reporters that he is out of public
Ufa and has no interest in politics and has
nothing to say. To his friend* and acquaint
ances, however, he talks with the utmost
To one of these he said yesterday, that in
his judgment both parties hud nominated
bad and unworthy men. He could not cou
sistantly vote for either. He gave his friend
to understand that he would vote for Butler
if he voted at all. If he takes any part in
politics he will use his influence to direct
Republicans to vote for Butler. He said that
there would be more men in both of the
great parties who would vote against their
leaders than has ever been known in the
history of our politics. He said that there
was no way of estimating the extent
of the disaffection in the ranks of the
Republican and Democratic parties. He
thought that this discontent with party lead
ers was greater in this state than in any
other in the union. It was on this account
that no sound prediction could now be made
as to the political outcome in New York
If this dissatisfaction should continue to
grow, Butler may receive more votes here
than either Blame or Cleveland. Mr. Conk
ling has no desire to return to public life at
present. He says that it is a good time to
be out of politics. He thinks the general
tendency is in the direction of breaking up
the two leading party organizations. He
has never given any of his old Republican
associates tiir slightest ground for leading
them to suppose that he would vote this year
for the Republican candidate for president.
The political situation shifts here from day
to day. Butler seems to have gained strength
lately. Last night's demonstration in Union
square was really great, and it impressed all
who saw it. The politicians acknowledge
that among the workingmen the general will
get a good vote. The temperance movement
in western New York bothers the Republi
cans very much. Altogether things are very
much mixed in New York state. No wonder
that the Republicans have summoned Blame
ih hot haste to come on and straighten things
Several Persons Fatally Injured—
Gov. He-idricks Miraculously
Peoria, Sept. 17. — A train on the Indiana,
Bloomington & Western railway, conveying
Gov. Hendricks to the city, was thrown from
the track near Farmer City this morning.
Got. Hendricks escaped, but a number of
passengers were more or less injured.
Among the number was Colonel Hollowav,
of Michigan, who was seriously hurt. Dr.
Geo. A. Wilson, of this city, was seriously
bruised, and F. J. Lee had his shoulder
St. Louis, Sept. 17. — A special from Far
mer City, 111., to the Post-Dispatch this morn
ing says: At clock a passenger, train on the
Indiana, Bloomington & Western railway
passing westward struck a broken rail and
was thrown from the track in a confused
mass of injured people and wrecked cars.
Fifteen or twenty persons received injuries
so as to be in a perfectly helpless
state, but fortunately no one was
killed. The following is a list
of the severely wounded: Mrs. Sceava,
Texas, Ohio, badly bruised; Mrs. Williams,
Meebanicsbury, Ohio, hip broken and severe
internal injuries; Mrs. Cheney, Mechanics
burg, Ohio, badly braised and sustained in
ternal injuries; Mrs. Jennie Waidlyt, Col
umbus City, lud., head badly injured; J. I.
Falls, Pittsburg, Pa., collar bone broken ami
ribs and hip injured, will probably die; Mrs.
WeJiaba, Shelbyville, Ind., skull" fractured,
her little daughter was also badly bruised and
Injured; John Wright, Springfield, 0., nose
crushed and head injured, besides ten or
fifteen others who suffered in juries but not
sufficiently severe to prevent going on. ' Ex-
Gov. Bendrlcks, of Indiana, was on the train
en route for Peoria, but miraculously escaped
being hurt. Hie fellow travelers received
severe Injuries. Much alarm and excitement
was caused by the accident.
A LATEU ACCOUNT.
Peouia, 111., Sept. 17. — The west bound
passenger train on the Indianapolis,
Bloomington & Western railroad was thrown
from the track near Farmer City this morn
ing by a broken rail. Attached to the train
was a postal car containing Hon. T. A. Hen
dricks and party en route to this city. This
car rolled down an embankment fifteen feet
and turned bottom side up. It was with
much difficulty the occupants were gotten
out. The entire party were severely shaken
up. Qov. Hendticks was slightly bruised,
but not so as to interfere wit.'i his engage
ments here. The following is the list of in
jured: Col. J. E. Ellswan, of Grand Rap
ids, shoulder broken and seriously Injured.
left at Farmer City; James Lee, of Peoria,
arm broken and badly bruised; an un
known lady was fatally injured; Shoemaker,
of the IndianapolU timtind, severely bruised,
returned home; Dr. G. A. Wilson, of Peoria.
braised about the chest and shoulders. Sev
eral others were slightly hurt.
Fatal Boiler Explosion.
Lyken-, Pa.. Sept. 17. — There was a terrific
boiler explosion last evening at the Lykena
valley colliery. The explosion occurred a
little after 5, and was heard for many miles.
Had it ha[i;:ii--d half an hour later the loss of
life would have been great. The explosion
wa3 caused by a defective boiler. Four
boilers exploded together, throwing iron and
timbers several hundred yards. There will
be a total suspension of work for weeks.
Paul Schultz, . Joseph Duulap and Geo.
Bright were painfully injured. ElmerKocher,
driver boy, fatally wounded.
THE BANKERS' LIFB ASSOCIATION,
I>£S MOINKS. lOWA. ' j
Organized by bankers of lowa and Illinois, and ■
incorporated as a benevolent organization in the '
state of lowa, for f crnlahing life protection to
bankers, merchants am- professional men of the
Aiming to provide a sound security for the
payment of its certificates of membership at the
lowest possible cost, end managed in the interest
of its members.-
Experience has demonstrated the fall accom
plishment of these aims. To intelligent, think- ■
ing men, aiming to provide zgain»t contingencies
for the protection of their families, its features
are well worthy of careful consideration.
We »ball be pleased to correspond or call on
any, to folly explain Its plans and purposes, as
we oiler in this association, taking into con
sideration the management, cl&e? of member
ship, security and cost, an opportunity for life
protection sot equaled in thin country.
Good, reliable agents wanted throughout the !
•use. . . . : ;
THE BACKERS' LTTE ASSOCIATION,
114 Washington Avenue South,
1 257 Minneapolis, Minn.
A Golden Wedding 1 .
Boston, Sept. 16.— Rev. T. F. Smith,
author of the national hymn "America,' 1
and wife, celebrated their golden wedding
in Newton Center this evening. About 400
responded to the invitations, and many
more sent letters and more substantial re«
PENCE OPERA HOUSE.
WEDNESDAY. September it, and MATINEE,
The great Sensational Drama.
THE POOR OF NEW YORK.
Thursday and Friday Evenings, The Sis Degrees
op Chime, and Handy Andy. i
Saturday Evening, Six Degrees op Crime and
Black Etkd Susan. Matinees Wednesday
and Saturday. Popular prices: Reserved or«
chestra and orchestra circle. 50c ; gallery 25c.
219, 831, 233 First Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN Manager
JAMES WHEELER. . .Easiness & Stage Manager
WEEK OF SEPT. 15th, 1884.
"Misss Alice Jennings, Miss Eddie O'Brien, the
Marshall Sisters, Florence and Lee, Tim Storm,
Miss Debbie Kichling, Miss Deline Penco, Miss
Lottie Dyencourt, Miss Josie Martelle, Sam "i'a
ger, Eva Ross, Lottie Laviere, and the Regular ■
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
Late of Washington. D. C.
Now located at 411 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis,
Minn. Send for Magnetic Journal, mailed free
To any address, containing names of hundreds
cured, including testimonials from people of
highest national reputation. Consultation free.
LEißin COM REMOTER.
Every bottle warranted to cure hard corns,
soft corns, bunions, warts, callouses, moles, etc.,
without pain. Sold by all druggists at 50c per
CROSMAN & PLUMMER, druggists, Minne- ■
apolis, originators, sole manufacturers and pro
prietors of the only genuine Leibio's Cork!
Hesioveh in America. Look out for frauds.
A. L. BILLINGS & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in
BULK & SHELL OYSTERS' A SPECIALTY,
GAME, POULTRY, ETC.
Northwestern Agents for the Mammoth Celery.
214 & 210 FinsT Avenue South, Minneapolis
(Undor Northwestern National Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN.
ISFTfckets sold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lauds for gale or exchange in Wisconsin, Min
neseta and Dakota. 155-3 m
37 TIM st S,, Mianoaplis, Mini.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of?
Meu and Wwiueu.
Is well known as the founder of the Montres i
(C. X.) Medical Institute, and having gived
his entire attention for the past twenty years tS?
the treatment of chronic and special diseases in-]
cident to both sexes, his success baa produced
astonishing results. By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to origin^
health. He would call the attention of the
afflicted to the fact of his long-standing and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skin and success. Thousands who have
been under his treatment have felt and expressed',
emotions of gratitude welling up from hearts'
touched for the first time by the silken chord
that whispers of returning health. I
Those suffering from Catarrh or Bronchitis,:
can bo assured of a perfect cure by his now
method of treatment.
DR.. SPINNEY can detect the slightest di*.
ease of the Chest, Lungs or any internal organ,
and guarantees a euro in every ciiso he under
It matters not what your troubles may bo,
come cud let the Doctor examine your case. It
IT BODBUU he WILL TKLI. YOU SO; IP not, jib
will tell tou that; for he wiil not undertake?
a case unless he is confident of affecting a cure.
It will cost you nothing for consultation; so pleasa
call and satisfy yourselves whether the Doctol
understands your case.
Who may be suffering from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of this, tho
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Dn. SPINNEY will Ouajiantee TO FoitPKIT-
Fivb Hunuiikd Doi.laiis for every case of weak
ness or disease of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and fails to cure. lleOwoull
theieforc Hay to the unfortunate sufferer whrj
may read this notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, when you longer delay it]
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint
You may be in the first stage — remember that
you aro approaching the last. If you are border
iDg on the lest, and are suffering some or all of
ita ill eCscts. remember that if you obstinately
prektat in procrastination, the time must com»
when the nio«t skillful physician can render you
no assistance : when the door of hope will bo
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the doctor failed I
of success. Then let not despair work itself
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of the
beneficial results of hi« treatment before your
case is beyond the reach of medical shill, or be
fore grim death hurriesyoa to a premature grave.
I'i lt,:. Cured without Using Kulloor JLijjatU*
There are nun y at the age from thirty to sixty
who are troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a blight
smarting or burning sensation and weakening '■
the system in a manner the patient cannot ac
count for. Oj examining the urinary deposit*
a topy sodiment will often be found, and some
rimes »mail particle* of albumen will appear, or
the color will be of a thin, or milkish hue, again
changing to a dark and torpid appearance.
There are many men who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which .- the second stage
of weakness of vitnlorgan*. Dr. S. will guarantee
; a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of these organs.
Only one interview required In the majority of
' cases. Balance of treatment can be taken at
; hoaie without any interruption to business.
All letters or communications strictly confi
dential. Medici&ea packed to as not to excite
curiosity, and *ent by express, if full description,
cf case is given, but a personal interview in all
Orncs Hours — 9 to 13 a. m., Ito 5 and 7to 3
p.m. Sunday, ?tolo a. in. only. Consultation
nilhnl.lN S • CORIT «™
iiUl 1 Juiii I) erne
j ATI kind* hard or soft corns, callonges ani b'j7!.',i ■
! causing no pain or aorenean; dries lnstantiy; willnS'
! toll thing, and never f all* to effect a cure. Pries
| by mail,. 30c. The genuine put up in yello*
I wrapper* and manufactured only by Jos. R. Hoiniri.
i druggitf and dealers In all kinds of Patent Medicine*
Root*. Herbs, Liquor*. Paint* Oils. Vansfoue*