Newspaper Page Text
ST. PAUL NEWS.
l .Lj SMALL EETTTRKS.
The (rraiul . Rally Last Xigflit of the
Grand Old Party Almost
Ends in a Fizzle.
Last evening toe grand old party concen
trated all their magnetism and all their latent
energies (in the shape of Dick's little band,
a small transparency, and the black brigade
drummers) to secure a grand rally at Market
hall. It was confidentially asserted by some
of the stalwarts of the party that there would
be at least 1,500 persons present to hear
Gen. Baker lay out Cleveland, and clear the
skirts of the immaculate Blaino.
of the Mulligan letters mud
but ea<l to tell all the magnetism, all the
noise of the noisiest of bands and the thud- i
ding and tum-tumming of the black brigade
drums and the bony flickering: of the penny
dip iv the solitary transparency did not suc- .
ceed in half filling the hall. All the Blainc
and Logan clubs had been enjoined to at
tend to swell the great gathering, but with
the clubs and the bandsmen and the seven
colored drummers and the street gamins the
ball was uot half full, and a very large num
ber of these were youths and a greater
number children. It was half j
past eight before Mr. Stanford Newel
introduced Gen. Baker, who bad evidently
come to bury Caesar, not to praise him. He
commenced his address by stating that he
regretted that men of all parties were not of
more cleanly politics. The flood gates of
personal defamation had been opened, he
said, during the present campaign a3 never
before, but the veracious and gallaut speaker
foreot to say who and which party opened
these gates of filth. He was sure, however, |
that when Blame slept the sleep of all flesh I
he would shine "as clear as the sun in the
morning." In referring to the Mulli
gan and Fisher letters he said he had nothing
to say except the letters themselves told all
there was in them and to refer to the proud
answer Blame gave when he walked down
through the aisles of contrress with the letters ■
in hie bands and "his accusers slunk away !
with fear and timidity. 11 His election to the
senate was the expression of the. house upon j
the letters. And as a proof of the plumed
knight's honesty the speaker said Garfield
chose him for bis purity and Integrity to be
1.i3 premier.': The speaker was surprised that
intelligent people should desire the election !
of a Democratic president. There was noth
ing in the party history to show that the
party should bo trusted with the government
of the nation. And there was no reason for j
change anyway, in the speaker's eyes,
und he tried to frighten his audience
ivith the terrible effects a change of admin
istration would have upon the country. Tins
part, of the address visibly affected the office
holders present, and the magnanimous gen
eral was visibly affected himself as was shown
by his tremulous accents (was turn the ras
cal out ringing in his ears?) He then pro
seeded to hang oat the old sanguinary gar
ment that anyne would think bad rotted
before this time, and said the Democrats of
the north bad coalesced with the Democrats
of the south, and a "solid south" was staring
the nation in Jhe face. The confederate
btatcs were saying, ' ; at this election we will
give 153 electoral votes," and asking
the north to give forty-eight more and undo
all the Avar has accomplished. At this point
a large number of those present left the hall,
and from this out the shaker found himself
wholly undlile to hold his audience, which
grew delightfully less every minute — melUd
away like mist* before that morning sun the
speaker alluded to. He gave a short sketch
of Bluiuc'* career as teacher, without notic- :
ing his marriages, an editor, as senator, as '
speaker, saying in tbe speaker's chair lie was
unequalled except by li/nry Clay. (Ho, of
course, did not mention the pri
vate note to the friends of the Rock Island
WhVm'c,"niovc the mnmberis out of order,")
and lastly t<> his grand book the gospel ac
cording to St. James Blame. He spoke of
him, no doubt this time truthfully, as a typical
Republican. The speaker next turned to
Blackjack, and after extolling him, pitched
into G rover Cleveland and Hen Iricks as
men without any experience — the one a man
without a record and yet having too much of
n r cord, and the other the typo of a stay-at
home coward, weakening tbe arms of the
country In its great struggle. He urged all
old soldiers to vote for Logan. Referring to
Elaine's foreign policy, be said it was only
carrying out the Monroe doctrine —
non interference with European politics
and concluded with a hint thai for the sake
of Minnesota the Republicans would probably
annex the rich arid magnificent rectons of
Manitoba, British Columbia and the Saskat
chewan valley, which the. general averred
wore loet to the country by the Democrats.
r«y the time the general Rnisfaed there were
not more than two score of people In the hall,
who'd id their bot to cheer for Blainc, but
fizzled out on a call for a cheer for QUffllan
— the name froze the* breath iv the throats
even of the seven drummers.
FRENCH DEMOCRATIC CLUB.
An Enthusiastic Gathering for Cleve
land and llendricks.
The French Democratic club, John B. Oli
vier, president, which meets every Friday ev
ening, bad a rousing demonstration at
Lauer's hall last night.
Geu. i;. \V. Johnson made a rousing
speech, in which he arraigned Blame for his
bad character, his dodging of the ballot in
Maine on prohibition, anil made a masterly
review of the Mullignu liters.
Arthur U. Otis spoke very eloquently on
the subject of the decay of our navcy under
Kepublicau administration and the extraor-'
ryand Increasing expenses in carrying
ou tl..- machinery of the government under
. Mr. Ahem, of the Sixth ward, made an
earnest and telling talk on • wide range of
subjects connected with the campaign, get
ting in some telling shots on Biaine and
Butler, and st the close of his remarks three
rousing cheers were given for the Demo
L. A. Nornianiltn made a telling speech
on the liard times, saying they were caused
by vast sums of money wrung out from the
Industries of the people by taxation and
locked up In the treasury at Washington.
Ho was a Cm:-. Itau, and it did Mi heart
jrood to meet this big turn out of the French
people who had enrolled themselves in John
I>. Oliver's lead.
•Tohu W. Willis, Esq., dwelt largely in bis
sddress u]*ru Republican testimony'aeainst
Blaiuc. All of the leading journals of the
Republican party have condemned Blainc,
havo declared him unfit to Ih> president.
Some of these Journals have smothered their
convictions and have yielded their support to
the plumed humbug. Among these are the
Now York Tritnu'tf, Chicago . ■ IsaM and
Cincinnati Commercial Gaxii?. Others refuse
to bow tbe knee to Baal. Th? Sew York
T!nit* and Em&tg Past, the Boston Adixrtisrr.
T/enM and 7"r«iYT'<T,thoSprinctield .Wi.-.in
and many other* arc stoutly supporting the
srrvat reform eovornor of New York and op
lH)slnjr the tattocd demagogue of Maine.
The tar: tl question was also discussed.
The evil effect of a protective tariff upon
wajes was ef pccially dwelt upon and conclu
sively demonstrated. The speech closed
with an appeal for support of the party
plrdgttl to a reduction of tax burdens and
Addresses delivered in the French lanru
afe by John B. Bottiacau, of Minneapolis,
:«u>l A. Martin, of the French paper of St.
Paul, were frequently interrupted by ap
plsuso and were enthusiastic for the people's
rcudidatcE, Cleveland and llendricks.
r Askiue for a Writ of Mandamus.
-;an E. Dodge, Jr.. applied for a writ of
mandamus a£ain»t Judge Wm. B. McGrorty
in Dm wiitriet court yesterday for compelling
&nd demanding the probate court of Ramsey
county to grant letters testamentary to' him
is one of the executors of the estate of O«
--iIid.E. Dodge, senior, deceased. The peti
tion states that tUe plain US had Sled $4, C00
toads with &ood tad suDlcicst you - •*
•ne of the executors named in the will, and
that letters . testamentary had been wrong,
fully and illegally denied him. .
HIGH SCHOOL SOCIETY.
The Entertainment Given at the High
School Build Last Evening:.
• The St. Paul High School Debating and
Entertainment society had a full house at the
High school building last evening, and many
people went away because they could not
even get within hearing distance. The ex-,
ercises throughout were instructive, amusing
and thoroughly enjoyable. Of course, some
things of a humorous nature happened that
were not down on the programme, but the
audience, being composed largely of the
fathers, mothers and intimate friends of
those who appeared, showed its willingness
to overlook the crudities of the occasion .
The first number on the programme, a piano
solo, by Miss Fannie Laskin, was beautifully
rendered. This was followed by a debate.
Subject: "Resolved, That women should
have the same right of suffrage as men."
The affirmative of the question was taken by
Misses Hattie Colter and Margaret Sewall and
the negative by Mr. Walter Driscoll and Mis 3
Lizzie Hawkins. The arguments had the
merit of brevity and directness. The speak
ers engaged in a port of hand to hand tilt
with the Queen's English at the close of the
set speeches, which pleased the spectators
immensely. When the debaters said all
they wanted to, the matter was settled by a
roll-call of the members of the society. The
secretary's enumeration showed 101 mem- |
ben present and voting, fifteen responding ;
in the affirmative and eighty-six in the nega- I
tive. The decision better expresses the per- ,
sonal views of the voters on the abstract
question than the merits of the arguments j
presented, as the affirmative manifested un- :
usual tact for persons so young in placing i
their side before the house. If the decision :
had been on the evidence, as is required in !
jury trials, the vote must necessarily have ',
been very close. At the conclusion of the I
debate the Violetta polka was rendered by :
! the orchestra.
"Tbe entertainment wound up with a j
prophetic drama, entitled, "The spirit of j
1,900, or the Coming Woman," under the 1
direction of Miss Leonora Austin. The play j
is. of course, very extravagant, and presents
some situations that are shock- j
i ing and very suggestive of '
| future possibilities. The historical ■
i fact that the number of women in Massachu
j setts far exceeds the number of men, gives '
; the author the opportunity of showing what a :
, despotism might be produced by enfranchis- ;
! ing the female population of that common
wealth. Aside from a couple of slight hitches
; the play was rendered quite as well as ama
; teur performances usually are, and did its '■
participants credit. The" cast of characters
; is us follows :
Mr?. Judge WigfaU Miss Carolyn Gates •
. Chief justice of the supreme court of Massachu
'■■ Miss Victorine "VVigfall Miss Adah Hawkins '
MiU Wolverine Griffin Miss Lou Murphy :
— By choice — Sclectwoman of Boston.
Mrs. Barbara Badger Miss Susie Ryder I
Tax collector of Newton Centre, Mass.
Xewsgirl ) ■..,»• ' '"'ii '■'•■' f
Maid f Miss Laura Grant '
| Mr. Tom Carbcrry Chas. H. McGill
A gentleman of the old regime.
Mr. Joe WigfaU Jan. 1). Armstrong
Mrs.Wi£f all'H husband.a victim of the new regime j
Heal Estate and Building:.
The follow log transfers of real estate by war :
ranty dead were yesterday filed in the register** j
office for this county:
Chap W'oide to Frank Anderson, lot 3, block
40, Arlington Hills addition, $375.
Same to Sophia McMab&n, lot 4, block 40, Ar- :
lington Hi!l.-> addition, $.375.
(.f<-ar Hanson to John C Johnson, lot 27, block '
77, i.yinan Dayton's addition, $300.
Wm G Robertson to M I) Miller, part of loti 7, i
8 and 9, block 1, Farrington <fc Keuney'a addi- ,
L Stephen win to MD Miller, part of lots 7, 8
and 9, block 1, FarriuKtou & Kenney's addition, I
$1,333. (Q. C. D.)
Wm A Van SSyke. to Wm EdSchutte, lots 3 and '
4, Mock 15. Beaapra & Kelly's addition, $2,000. |
J II Bryant to Ed V Slay ton, lota l, 2 and 3, .
block 1, Hjywt't Park addition, $1,500.
B Michel to L Jiuxhoftr, lot 13, block 10,
Mil tiel^t Robertson's addition' IMS.
Peter Matson et al to iirail Slawik, lot ll.blDik
2, .1 i;-.m .- subdivision, $COO.
II 11 Farwell to Emil Jslaivik. N'i and S'/J of
sWv of NWJ4, section 30, town 29, range 22,
D M Sabin to Chaj D Elfelt, lot 8, block 1 and )
lot 30, block 4, and lot 5, block 5, Warner's ad
.Inn L Merrinm to i; ]•: Graves, lot 3, block 31,
Merriam park, $400.
Samuel (i Sloan to Julia Clancy, lots 06, 37, 38,
53, 55, Dayton & Warren's Prospect avenue,
Bom Laagbrli ct al to L A Duchanne, eight j
acres Id section 8, town 29, range 22 west, $400. i
BUILIKO n umith.
Tin- following building permits were issued
K. F. Krahmer, three story brick block of i
tenements, < urnc-r of Sixth and Oak street.-, cost |
M. I). Miller, two one and one-half story frame !
dwelling, sooth side of Isabel between Stryker
and Win-low streets, cost $1,000 each.
M. I). Miller, one story frame dwelling, north
side or Snsan, between Bellows and Bidwcll
i street*, cost $700.
M. 1). Miller, frame woodshed, f-onth fide of
SI. Anthony between Kent and Dale streets, cost
P. P. Blair, two and « hair story double frame
dwelling, cast side of Arundcl between Dayton ;
ami Marshall street?, cost $5,000.
Jobn Jacob*, one story trarae poroh, east eido
of Lizzie between Etna and Main streets, cost
Kinney Bro* , two story brick block of dwell
ings, northwest aide of East >e\n-nth between
Bradley and Railroad street?, cost 310,000.
A. i ■ son, one and a half stoijy frame dwell- ',
ing, »outli side of Lawmen between Grcenbricr
■ and Payne streets, cost $450.
li. C. Schilling, frame stable on Mendota, be
tween and Francis street*, cost $100. .; .■?
W. Srhnittzcr. one and a half story frame
dwelling and workshop, north side of Charles
between Dale and St. Albans streets, cost $1,000.
Address to Workin^mcn.
Every day this week we. have been telling
' you through the column* of the Globe what
we are doing in the way of supplying you
with good clothing cheap. And that you
j have considered what we suy has been proven
i to oar entire satisfaction by the patronage
you have given us. We appreciate your
trade, and are working hard for it by selling
you such goods as you want at lower prices
than you can buy them for elsewhere. When
we take a fit to create a little excitement in
1 any one department of our but! v ess we put
the knife in deep and make it interesting for
; purchasers in that department. We call par
-1 ticular attention to our lines of men's suits
at $10, grading down to $6; men's overcoats
at $12, grading down to $4; men's pants at
: $.">. grading down toll; and boys' &uits and
overcoats at $5, grading down to $1.50.
! Overalls aud working garm/fnt3 at about two
; thirds the price they will *v.?t you at email
j stores. Mechanics, workissrmen and toilers
i of the land will tave considerable of their
yearly wares by providing clothing for them
selves and boys at the 11 o» ton "One Price"'
Clothing House, coruitr Third and Robert
streets, 81 . Paul. $%$%&
Attorney General's Opinion.
Attorney General llahn gave an opinion
yesterday in response to an application from
! the school board of Kimberly, Aitken
The said school board having purchased
| such seats and desks a? they thought neces
, sary for a school Louse, wish to know if they
were authorized to do co without a vote of
the district authorizing the same, stating that
a special meeting had been called by tor dis
; trict to vote against the purchase of these
The attorney general bs.M? that under sec
tion 19 of the general statutes the power is
givea to the legal vot^ars of the district to
j keep the school house iv repair and to fur
! nish it with all furniture and appendages.
I The school board mu»t buve the vote of the
, district to purchase scat*- and de^KE. and if
! they do so without this consent, the district
! cannot be held liable.
Ball at Pfeifer's Hall To-Ni^ht.
The employes at tre public Market res
taurant give a ball at ifer's hall this even
• ing. There will be <roud music, »ad a
■ pleasant time ccneraT.y. Ed. Bradsbaw, tbe
\ well known liquid caterer, will preside at the
! spiritual tiopartmec* . Ed. always does
•tings first cla«.
Km -n -TU iu^dem." IS. East SievtD^ «tre«t.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1884.
.;■;.-• BOARD OP PUBLIC WORKS.,
Contracts Awarded for Building: Sew
ers and Lay Sidewalks.
The board of public works held a special
meeting yesterday afternoon ami transacted
the following business:
The awards of the board of public works to
John W. Doherty for a sewer, .'on Morris
street from Canada to Cooper street, . and to
Patrick 11. Thornton for relaying Jackson
street pavement, between the south line of
Fourth street' and Jackson street, ; were re
cieved back from the council approved, «nd
the same were referred to 1 the city ' attorney
to draw contracts and the president, of the
board to execute.
The order of the council to build three
plank walk on each side of Oakdale avenue,
from State street to the city limits, together
with all the necessary cross walks on the
west 6ide of, Kent street, from Marshall
avenue to Iglehart street; on the south side
of Beach street, from Seventh street to Earl
street; both sides of Custer street.from Fair- '
field avenue to Plato avenue, together with '
all the necessary cross walks, was referred to .
the engineer to carry out.
The order of the council to the board to
build a sidewalk on the west side of . Cooper I
street, between Eighth and Ninth streets; on I
the 6outh tide of Ashland avenue, from ■
Mackubin street to Kent street; on both '
bides of Kent street, from Iglehart to Car
roll street; on the west side of Wacouta '
street, from Eighth street to Ninth; also on
the east side of Wacouta street,
from Seventh to Eighth; also on the
west ' side of Canada street,; .'.from j
Tenth street to Spruce street, on the South j
side of Summit avenue from Lawton street
to Floral street, on the cast side of Mendota ,
street fromFauquier street to Seventh street: j
also in front of lot 11 and W }< of 12 in | !
block 9, St. Paul proper, ou the north side of '
Fifth street, on south side of Grove street, and
from John street to Locust street, on the
cast side of Temperance street from Tenth '
street to Norris 6treet;also a crosswalk across ,
Tenth street on the east side of Temperance '
street; also a plank walk on the west side of .
Cooper street between Eighth and Ninth
streets; also a sidewalk on bot» sides of
Fourth street between Commercial street
and Hoffman avenue,on both aides of Edward" !
street from Rice street to Dale street with j
crosswalks at all intervening streets; also a i
plunk sidewalk eight feet wide on both sides
of Rice street from Atwatcr to Front, were ;
referred to the engineer to carry out.
The order of the council to build a twelve i
foot sidewalk on both sides of Dakota avenue i
from Fill more avenue to Channel street; ! i
also a ten foot sidewalk on the east side of
Dakota avenue from Channel street to Isabel
street, and the west side of Dakota avenue
from Delos street to Isabel street; also a six ,
foot sidewalk on both sides of Dakota avenue
from Isabel street to Golle street, and on j
both sides of Golle street from Dakota avenue ,
to Dearoorn street, were referred to the en- j
gineer to carry out.
The order of the council to build a side- \
walk on the south side of Sixth street from
Robert street to Cedar street, was ordered to
be returned to the council for • a correct
The clerk was directed to give the assess
ment notice for the construction of a sewer 1
on Norris street from Canada street to Cooper 1
street, and for relaying pavement on j
Jackson street between the south line of |
Fourth street and Seventh street.
Or It of council to board to relay to the I
established grade the sidewalks in front of
lots 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9, block 173, Robertson 'a |
addition to West St. Paul: in front of lot 5, I
block 179,Robertson's addition to West St.
Paul; in front of lot 1, block 180, Robert
son's addition to West St. Paul. Referred to
enirineer to carry out.
Order of council to board to build a cross- I
walk on south side Grove street across John
street ; on east and west side of Mendota
street across Beach street : west side of Forest i
street across Beach Btrect;north side Seventh
street across Mendota street; north side of
Fauquler street across Cypress street; on
both sides of Grand avenue an all interven
ing streets, from Dale street to Victoria I
street; on west side of Kent across Ijjlehart
street, and on north side of Iglehart street
across Kent street. Referred to engineer to
At 3:99 the board proceeded in a body to '
view the following streets with reference to
making assessments: Valley street from '
Canada to Fairview for sewer, and for grad
ing the following streets: Mouut Airy from i
Broadway to L'Oricnt, Kent street from (
[glehart to Carroll streets, Lee avenue from
Seventh to Drake street*, Banfil
6treet from Seventh to Duke, View street
from Randolph to Grace street; also the fol
lowing in regard to street opening: Banfil
street from the east line to the west line of
LeDuc's addition to width of fifty-nine feet,
Armstrong street from Seventh street to |
Drake, Sturgis street from Seventh to Gar- '■
MUSIC HATH CHARM
But the Workhouse Wont Have for
Those Sentenced to jro There.
s "I'll talk classical language' to you,' ex
claimed Irving Lorenzo, a coal-black gem'- j
man of color, when asked if he had been ;
drunk, by the court yesterday morning. His
teeth glistened like pearl* and he wore a grin
that would have knocked a yard stick silly.
"This policeman," he continued, "is a dude,
and he envies me because he can't sing as
well ii» I can." The musical moke was about j
to fill the bull pen with the dulcet notes of
his song when hizzoner said five days and the
fat bailiff sat down on him.
The police bad been laying for Oscar Mora
for over a week, as be was wanted for erect
ing a mar/sard roof on the head of Tommie
Blake. Officer Scheffer pounced down on
Oscar Thursday nicbt,andasthe latter showed
fight the copper was compelled to give him a
black peeper before be was subdued
enough to walk to the cooler. I
The bravado was all out of Oscar yesterday. [
and he was meek as a lamb. He was fined
I $25 or twenty-five days for tbe *»sault, and
$20 or twenty days for resisting the ofllccr.
Not haying the long green stuff he was sen
tenced to fifty days, and mercy how he
squealed. He want* 1 a chance to work out
the sentence and pay the tine by install
ments, but Shields linked him to the musical
moke, and they went out to the lone house
by tbe lake. .: .
Otto Peterson and August Swenson' were
arraigned on the charge of nailing forty dol
lars and a watch from the St. Thomas hotel,
and also with stealing a sail boat from a
Frenchman in West St. Paul. Tbe hearing
was continued until to-day.
Mary Blum and Mrs. La Point are neinb
i bors: they had a monkey and a parrot time
of it the other day in the course of which the
gentle Mary called her neighbor a dirty sow.
Mary was up for disorderly yesterday , and '
gave $100 bonds to keep the peace. . .. ■ c
The Nolans and the Siramens are also ont: :
' the other day John Nolan issued an ukase
forbidding the Simmeus to cross his lot.
One of the women wa6 bold enough to make
the attempt when Nolan tackled her and
! waltzed her off the premises. He gave $100
; bonds yesterday to keep the peace.
The Victor Miller Inquest.
Coroner Quinn and a jury held an inquest
yesterday at McCarthy & Donnelly's, on the I
remains of Victor Miller, the switchman who
was run over and killed at the Seventh street ■
crossing last Thursday night. Tbe .
jury consisted of the folio* ins::
John Ahcrn. Fred Burnabd, R. S. O'Con
nor, Horace Dunce, Chas. Weed and M. J.
Peter Finneran, a friend of the deceased, ,
; was the first witness, lie identified the re- i
mains as those of Victor Miller, residing at '
No. 701 Burr street, and as having a wife ;
and nine children.
M. W. Doyle, engineer of engine No.
192. on the Manitoba railroad, testified that '
while on the Omaha track, about 7 o'clock
Thursday evening, bo backed his engine to '
the side "track, for tbe purpose of giving a '
freight train the right of way; the ,' deceased
, bad' given tbe signal to back, and tbU was •
the last MM of him by tbe witnes*. j
'. It was the opinion of wit nee* . that deceased j
had. attempted to pass in front of the en- !
cine for the purpose of fiazsinr the freight
James Dumford, tbe fireman, testified that :
1 deceased had thrown the smirch and gtren
! him the strnal to back down; be thea crossed
over and this was the last seen of him ; wit
ness then saw his lamp lying in the middle
of the track and he told the engineer to stop
as something had happened.
Frank Gilbert, a brakeman on the Mani
toba road had witnessed the accident; after
the deceased had thrown the switch
he started to cross the track,
when -he- stumbled and fell;
the engine ran over him and he had cried
out after being struck; witness thought he
would have had time to cross in safety had
he not stumbled. Dr. Cartbons . testified to
having , attended deceased just before he
died; both limbs were cut off and he was
badly mangled; as wltuess came vp t he had
said: "Boys, I am afraid I am done for."'
The engineer and fireman were recalled and
testified that they had only been running
the engine a month. The jury returned a |
verdict of accidental death. . . .
/'. 8L Circuit Court.
fßcforo Judge Nelson. |
Geo. D. Moore, administrator, vs. Chicago,
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Railroad
company; motion to remand; overruled.
J. P Run die vs. J. L. Fox ct al.; motion
for a new trial; overruled.
Louis Gross vs. St. Paul Fire & Marine
Insurance company: judgment ordered for
Mary Mahoney, administratix, vs. Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad company;
motion for remand overruled.
Sarah H. Tompkins etal., vs. C. B. Buck
man: continued to December term.
.- . .'• ■ ■ Supreme Court.
At yesterday's session of the supreme court
ill the justices were present and the follow
ing business was transacted:
Calvin -Town send, appellant, vs. Peter
Fenton, respondent; argued by appellant
md submitted on printed briefs by respond
ent. . •
Frederick Williams and August Scheffer,
respondents, vs. the Central Land Com
pany, appellants; argued and submitted.
C. P. Carlson, respondent, vs. Hiram
Small, appellant; submitted on briefs '.
N. A. Carlson, respondent, vs. Hiram
Small, appellant; submitted on briefs.
Adjourned to 9:30 a. m., Monday.
. CKIMINAL TRIALS.
| Before Judge Brill. I
State of Minnesota vs. Lloyd Porter, for
murder; jury retired at 4 p. m.
. State of Minnesota vs. Thos. J. McAffee
alias Nigel Murray alias Gerald N. Moore;
retracted plea of not guilty of indictment for
bigamy and plead, guilty to same.
Adjourned to 9:30 a. as., to-day. ;•'.; '-J
• - . • COMPLAINTS FILED.
The state of Minnesota in relation of Os
sian E. Dodge, Jr., vs. Wm. B. McGrorty,
judge of probate of Ramsey county; petition
for writ of mandamus to to compel the
granting of letters testamentary on the es
tate of ■ Ossian E. Dodge, Sr., deceased.
Alexander Ronald vs. Lillie Ronald; ac
tion for divorce on ground of adultery.
! . . . * '
[Before Judge McGrorty. ]
Estate of Frederick Falkner, deceased;
Henry Orlcman appointed special adminis
Estate of Frank Breuer, deceased; license
granted administrator to sell personal estate.
Guardianship of Page minors; George
Page appointed guardiau.
Guardianship of Stcphenson minors; re
port of sale of real estate tiled and sale con- |
. Mfutiicijiat four.
Before Judge Burr. | VvL\,
M. Simes et al., disorderly; bonds given
to keep the peace.
J. Nolan and M. Bloom ; same.
O. Peterson and A. Swcnson, larceny;
continued until to-day.
O. Man.', assault; thirty days.
J. Brady, druukenness; tine of $5 paid.
• E. Lorenzo, tame; five days.
B. McGuirc, disorderly; continued until
A Valuable Industry-
After sifting the cause of success or fail
ure of well located towns and cities, hard 1
facts force the practicable man to acknowl- !
edge that useful manufacturing establish
ments great and small, are the solid founda- |
lion upon which to build. The great cities j
of the world, arc the largest manufacturers J
and producers of wealth, outside of the pro- \
ducts of the bountious earth. It is from the j
cultivated and natural productions of the ,
soil, that genius, ingenuity and perseverance !
combined, moves the great machinery of |
world, and gives the ability to consume and '
utilize its productions, as long as it gives to
the artisan honest labor and assured pay
Manufactories, however Email, if success
fully managed, are a nucleus around which
towns and cities blossom, bud and fruit. To
obtain two blades of grass, where but one
crew • before, 13 a greater boon to
humanity, than to win battles.
To make something out of
nothing, and that something a safegard and
protection to humanity, deserves at least en
couragement and praise. These thoughts
occurred while looking at a product that is
manufactured in the limits of our city, and
which has so quietly worked its way to the
front of all competition, that probably but 1
few of our citizens know of its existence or j
It is an incombustible material, made from
refuse clay and sawdust — two comparatively
worthless products — * "Terra Cotta
lumber.' 1 It ia virtually a twin sister to
brick, and from what we have seen of its
practical uses, can be made available for
more or less of the internal work of every
building, great or small. Rls a pleasure to
record the fact that notwithstanding the de
pression of all business, the man
ufacturers of Terra cotta lumber arc obliged
to refuse orders, and. are about to
double their capacity for production. We
have seen such unqualified testimonials from
the leading architects of New York, Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul as to the merits of
this new tire tiroonnc. that we were not sur
prised to learn that the projectors and pio
neers of the enterprise in tnls city bad or-!
iranized a company of large proportions for
it* production in Chicago. We are glad also
to note that the Minnesota Terra Cotta hum
her company are furnishing to tbe extent of
their ability their material for a part of the
magnificent Pullman bulldinz in Chicago.
It will be a propitious sign of St. Paul's pros
perity when we can so satisfactorily refer to
her manufactories present and to come.
McAfee. Alias Moore, Pleads Guilty to
Indictment lor Bigamy.
Quite unexpectedly to the public, but not
so to County Attorney Egan, Thomas J.
Mc-Afee alias Nigel. Murray alias Gerald
Moore," indicted for bigamy, for bavin? a
wife in Dublin, land, as veil as one in
St. Paul, by the late grand jury, wis ar
raigned in the district court at 2 o'clock yes
terday afternoon, and retracting bis plea of
not gui'.ty plead guilty to the charges found.
It is understood the state had secured a wit
ness who bad seen the defendant married at
Dublin, the certificate of marriage issued in
that city, and had proofs of bis living with a
different woman a« bis wife, both in Ireland
, and in this city. The latter is a niece of
Gen. Meade. who won tbs battle of Gettys
burg, and with a younc babe is now resident
in the St. Paul Home of the Friendless. The
least possible penalty for the crime of
McAfee is a tine if $300, and the greatest
imprisonment in the state penitentiary for
from three to five years. .
Killed in a Well-
A JaUl accident occurred yesterday st the
firm of John Erdman, a mile from the vil
, lage of Mrndota. Wm. Court, a young man
of the age of twenty-three years, was en
, gaged in digging a well which bad been sank
■ to the depth of seventy-Arc feet, and at about
10 a. m. the tides of the well cared in bory
ins him under some twenty feet of earth.
I When the body of th? unfortunate young
I man vis reached some two hours after the
accident life was extinct. Hi* parents re
side in the state of Stew York, and he had do
relatives here. He was to have been mar
ried on Sunday next to a worthy yoanz lady
: of Mendota wnoi« pronsrwl Into deep grief at
: her untimely loss. "• ~ '
•tax »,loi;e at STIixWATEK.
The Globe h«i« established a permanent office
in the city of Si ill water, in charge of -Mr. Peter
Be»p, who takes the management of the business
interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor
respondence, etc. ' Communications of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwatcr Globe office, 110 Main street, Excel
elor block, up stairs, or may bo addressed la
Peter Begg, I*. O. box 1031. znd will reecho
Several parties went last evening to Hud
son to attend the roller skating rink.'
Grain was brought In yesterday in large
amounts, and the buyers had their hands
John Splan, who won so many friends
here during the races was in the city yester
The inch of snow that fell on Thursday
evening, did notlast long under the rays of
Old Sol yesterday.
R. J. Connors, the painter, gave himself a
bad cut yesterday while attempting to open
a can of paint with a knife. lie has a 6ore
Dr. J. Purchase, of Seottsburg, New York,
is in the city visiting with Mr. A. M. Kiehle.
He is on his way east from Dakota, where he
has been for some time.
The Republicans are drumming up every
one to attend the meeting to-night at Hud
son. If the weather is good there will be a
big attendance from this city.
The concert last evening at Music hall was
well attended. Prof. Werner and his able
assistants delighted those present. A full
description on Sunday morning.
All day yesterday would be goose hunters
were parading the streets, eager to emulate
the success of the party who were on the
Peun Wright. A number left for different
Mike Long 13 the pioneer in the city of an
all night restaurant. It will be a great con
venience to those who have to be out at all
hours. Oysters, or anything else may be got
at the shortest notice.
The "Bunch of Keys" company give the
laughable hotel play in the Grand Opera
house on Monday evening. They had big
houses when last in St. Paul. The box office
opens this morn ing at the Grand.
The date for holding the Republican rally
here has been changed until Friday evening,
the 31st. They are making big preparation
and inviting everybody. They will hold
forth in the Grand Opera house.
Would it not be advisable for the city
council to sell the old team used by the tire
department and get a team with some go in
them! One of the horses has been too loug
in the service and a change should be made. -
The Mattie Vickers Comedy company will
play at the Grand Opera house on Tuesday
and Wednesday evening? of next week. They
come highly recommended, and give first
class comedies. Box office opens on Mon
Yesterday a number of finely furnished
gothic window frames were shipped to Man
kato, from the Northwestern Manufacturing
and Car company works here. They also
■ % nt the other par;y, such as doors, etc., for a
The funeral of Officer Dan McCarthy took
place yesterday, and was numerously at
tended. • The services at St. Michael's chnrch
were very solemn. The only change in the
pall bearers was that Officer Walter took Mc-
Elmer Osborne has just opened out his
restaurant and furnished it complete in the
premises formerly occupied by Maas as a
bakery and confectionary establishment, the
latter of which Mr. Osborne continues, j He
keeps everything good to eat with oysters
Mr. A. M. Dodd. will, we learn be the can- I
didate nominated to-day by the Republicans
instead of K. L. Hospes, who declined the
nomination for the legislature. He has been
an officer of the county before, and has also
been defeated for offices for which he was a
' The Choral union are in communication
with several parties for the position of di
rector, and a St. Paul gentleman, unless
otherwise engaged will no doubt be appointed.
The committee who have been getting asso
ciated members report good success so far
as they have cone, and they find that the cit
izens are willing to act liberally.
Election matters are getting still warmer,
and the candidates are here, there and every
where shaking the hands of the free and in
dependent. After the election is over they
will act as they always have done. We have
not heard of any nomination for county
commissioner in the place of W. G. Bronson,
who, on account of his business, would not
accept the Democratic nomination. The
committee should attend to their work.
To-day the iron roof of the cell rooms at
the prison will be completed. The plaster
ing of the cells Is completed, and it will only
take a short time to finish the other work.
The windows are ail ready to put In place,
and the steam heating will be turned on.
The tower will be finished after, the other
work is completed. The etairjailiniMin the
rebuilt portion arc in position', . and at an
early date the whole will be handed over to
the state. We have now one of the best
prisons of any state in the Union, and it will
be next to an impossibility for any of the
convicts to epcape.
The fire bells were rung yesterday fore
noon, but there was no lire, the unearthly
whistling of the Perm Wright causing the
firemen to go out. The engine team' was
not in the building at the .time as they are
used by the city in cleaning the streets.
They came to the engine house with the
wagon in double quick time, and wens as
rapidly attached to the engine as any firemen !
1 could do it. They got out in good time even ',
\if there had been a fire. The muring of .the
! fire bell brought a great crowd on the streets,
I and it looked as if the hunters bad caused
! the extra whistling to get -a. crowd to *.cc
; them march through the city. .
On Thursday the Perm Wright took the
following gentlemen on a goose hunt down
the river: Matt Clark, C. A. Staple?, Leon-
I ard Clark, John O'Brien, 11. P. Barclay, A.
j E. Macartney, Al Hospce, E. L. Hospes, K.
M. Anderson, I. N. Castle, W. S. Conrad,
Dudley Hereey, Geo. D. Hall and Sam Rie
gUtin. They left the city about 0 o'clock,
and just below Hudson began peppering the
geese. It is not known how many were shot j
• a* the night was stormy and quite a fall of
' snow. They killed and disabled many more
i than they got. BMMftff they brought home
1 with them yesterday morning twenty-five 1
1 splendid geese. When earing port the
1 Perm Wright made such an unearthly blow- j
ing with her whistles that it was supposed :
i there was a fire somewhere, and the bells
! were rung, bringing out the whole fire bri
gade. Tbe hunter.-, laden with their spoils,
formed two deep and marched to the music
of a month organ, played by the lost Charlie
Ross, who is second engineer of the Perm
Wright They marched with slope arras, and
went to Matt Clark's office, where the spoilt
were divided, each of tbe huuter» carrying
one home whilst the others were given to
friends. As they were all jolly good fellows
tbf»y had a high old time; each claimed that
be bad shot the geese, and It ha* leaked oat
'■ it at from the amount of ammunition ex
pended there should have been some hundreds
of geese killed. Tbe electric light on the '
steamers worked just right. Matt Clark bad
provided pleanty to eat and drink on the
boat, and ample justice was done by the
hungry banters to the excellent viands pro
! Tided by the first claa« cook on the boat. It
! was the biggest bunt ever held here, the
largest previous take being twenty-three.
HOUSE TO KENT— Comer of Myrtle a&4
Owen street*. 8 rooms, well SaUhed, $15
per mourn. Apply on the premises to E. O!«ou.
f-VECORATTVE PAINTING— siren at
XJ Sirs. Lobtw". opposite the Pitman house, in
I3itn. crystal sod tenilrgtmi painting, by Mt«-
THE QUAKER POET.
His Anniversary Observed Yesterday
at tug New England Boarding:
PnoviDENCE, Oct. 24. — At the boarding
school of New England during the yearly
meeting of friends to-day the Whittier an
niversary was celebrated by the presentation
of the portrait of the poet by Chas. F. Coffin,
Of Lynn, Mass. Coffin was a pupil at the
school fifty years ago, later a teacher and
then a committee man, which office he still
holds. The portrait is life size, representing
Whittier sitting in an arm chair, in an atti- |
tude of peaceful thought . The picture has
been hung in the Alumni hall, where the
exercises of the day were held. The attend
ance was notable. Upon the platform be
side the donor of the portrait were a number
of prominent citizens and friends. After
prayer, Thomas Chase, LLD., president of
Haverford college, delivered an oration.
J. R. Lowell, minister to England, Oliver
Wendell Holmes. Thomas M. Clarke, E. P.
Whipple, Geo. Wiiliam Curtis, Pliney Earlc
Chase, Robert C. Win George F. Hoare,
J. B. Thayer, James Freeman Clarke, John
Bright, John Boyle O'Rielly, Matthew Arnold,
President Eliot, of Harvard university,
James E. Rnoadc, D. H. Tuke, and John G.
Whittier himself sent letters regretting and
explaining their absence. Whittier's letter
is as follows :
Augustine Jones, Principal of Friend's
School, Providence, R. I. — My dear friend:
Ihave received the kind invitation to be with
you on the 24th inst.,but it la hardly possible
that I can avail myself of it, otherwise than
by', proxy. My counterfeit pre
sentment will of course be there,
and as the party most interested may
fitly supply my place, the position assigned
between the busts of the great English friend
and statesman and the noble woman who,
like the Master, visited "the spirits in
prison," seems so sar beyond the desert of
its original, that if the portrait had the mirac
ulous power of locomotion attributed to me
diaeval pictures, it would feel constrained to
walkout of its frame and seek an humbler
place. I have reached the age when flattery
ceases to deceive and notoriety is a burden,
and the faint shadow of literary reputation
fails to hide the solemn realities of life. But
a genuine token of love and good will have
no limitations of time, and is never out of
place. 1 scarcely need, therefore, say I highly
appreciate the generous compliment paid me
by my much valued friend in placing my por-.
trait in the old and honored institution un
der their charge. I confess I heard first an
intimation of his purpose with some sur
prise and misgiving, as I looked back upon
life, not indeed without honest endeavor,
yet marked with many weaknesses and er
rors, If. however, this gift of my friend
shall testify our common tnterest in the
Friends' school and faith in the principles
and testimonies of its founders, and if it
shall serve to remind those who see it, that
whatever may. seem worthy of commenda
tion in life, its original is due not to himself
but to the Divine providence which surroun
ded his youth and strengthened his man
hood, I shall be more than satisfied.- I need
not say . to this, my dear friends.
That although lam a Quaker by birthright
and sincere convictions, 1 am not a sectar
an in the strict sense of the term. My sym
pathies are with the broad church of human
l it- Nevertheless, if one has to be "hung
n effigy he may have some choice as to the
place of execution, and it goes far in recon
ciling me to my own fate to kmow that the
ceremony in which I must be a passive par
ticipant, will be performed in a hall of learn
ing of the society of Friends. I am very
truly thy friend, John G. Whittier.
John Bright, the British statesman, in his
letter writes :
"The Virginia slave mother's lament has
often brought tears to my eyes. It is short,
but is worth a volume on the great question
which was settled twenty years ago by your
great conflict, in which so much treasure and
blood was expended to make freedom the hos
tage of your continent. Those few lines were
enough to arouse the whole nation to expel
from among yon the odious crime and guilt
of slavery. In the poem of "Snow Bound"
there are lines on the death of the poet's
sister which have nothing superior in beauty
and pathos in our language. I have read
them often, with always increasing admira
tion. I have suffered from the loss of those
dear to me, and I can apply the lines to my
own case and feel as if* they were written for
me. "The Eternal Goodness" is another
poem which is worth a crowd of sermons
which tag spoken from pulpits of our sects
and churches, and which I do not wish to
undervalue. It is a great gift to mankind
where a poet is raised up amongst us who
devotes his great powers to the sublime pur
pose of spreading amongst us new principles
of mercy and justice and freedom. This our
friend Whittier has done in a degree unsur
passed by any other poet who has spoken to
the world in our noble tongue. X feel great
honor that my bust should stand in your hall
near the portrait of your great poet.'"'
A SEVEN-SHOOTER'S WORK.
A Horrible Murder Committed .Near
fSpeciai Telegram to the Globe.]
Fleetwood, Pa., Oct. 24. — Information
was received here yesterday of a horrible
murder committed on the farm of James
Ma'leria. The victim was a German farm
laborer named John Medlar, thirty-eight
years old, who was for several months em
ployed by Chas. Epler, a tenant on the farm
of James Maderia, and when he
asked Epler for his pay the latter
refused to give it to him. Medlar went
away and secured employment elsewhere,
but called again about a week afterwards.
Strong words were exchanged, and the for
mer finally ran into the house, grabbed a
seven shooter and fired three shots at Med
lar. They took effect in the abdomen and
the man died shortly afterward. ■ Epler dug
a hole in a fence . corner and
buried his victim in it. This oc
curred four weeks ago, and nothing
was discovered of the crime until yesterday,
when Information was obtained from the
children of Ep!w who give a graphic account
of It, and said that their mother was crying
<or the past four weeks because papa might
be hung for shooting a man. District Attor
ney Rathermel and Coroner Bcodler arrived
here yesterday and arrested Epler.
A Prohibitory Decision.
Dcbcqce, la., 0ct.24. — The state supreme
court to-day rendered a decision on one of
the sections of the state prohibitory law, the
effect of which is that justices of the peace
have jurisdiction to try certain cases under
it where the fine Is $100 or -.-.. A month
airo Judge Have.-, of the district court at
Muscatine, decided that, on the question of
jurisdiction of justices, the costs as well as
i fine should be counted in. If both were over
$100 the case should go out of the justice's
:to the district court. This was regarded as
lan anti-prohibitory decision. A day or two
after Judge StuUin&n, of the district court at '
i Burlington, decided to the contrary, that the
; costs should not be counted, which wat re
| garded as a prohibitory decision. His deci
j sion the supreme court affirms. The dcci
! sion is unanimous. It holds the costs in a
case are no part of the punishment, but is
for compensation to officers for the enforce
ment of the law. . .
Postofflce Department Receipts-
Wji-iiungtos, Oct. — The receipts of the
poetofnee department for the fiscal year ended
June 30, 1534, exclusive of money order rev
enues we re * 4 -»».'',.■>, »nd the expenditures
$40,411,772, leaving a deficit of 13,593,137,
which is attributed to the reduced postal rate.
The department last year had a »urp!u» of
|2,G53, Tbi3 year's deficit, however, will
be reduced about 1400,000 by money order
revenues. The result confirms the estimate
made by President Arthur in his message to
the last congress.
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It does not injure the teeth, cause- headache or
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It enriches and purifies the blood, stimulates
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jO3~ The genuine has above trade mark and
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
Units only by BROWS CIIEXU'AL CO. B.tLTiaoKE, 3D,
The Decisions of the Patent Examiners 1
on the Invention of the
Washington, Oct. 24. Messrs. Fisher,
Clarke and Bates, examiners in chief of tho
patent office, rendered their decision in the
matter of Voelker vs. Gray et ah, a patent
interference case involving the invention of
the speaking telephone. Of the fourteen
original parties there remain now only six,
viz: Win. L. Voelker (two applications),
Thomas A. Edison (five applications), Eiisha
Gray (four applications), John H. Irwiu,
James W. McDonough (one application,
each), and Alexander Graham Bell (two pat
ents). The examiner of interference had
awarded priority of invention to Bell in eases
A, B, C, E, F, I, J and L, in cases D" and
"No. 1" to Edison, and in case.
"G M to McDonough. Case "G" is
generally regarded as the principal point at
issue and practically covers the telephone in
vention, for it is an application for "a tele
phonic receiver consisting of a combination
in a electric circuit of a magnet and diaphram
supported and arranged in close proximity
thereto, whereby sounds thrown upon the
line may be reproduced accurately as to
pitch and quality." Bell is the only one ci
the contestants having patents.
Before taking up the issues in detail the
examiners say: "The courts have held that
those seeking to overthrow patents should
be held to strict proof of actual and success
ful prior embodiment, and the office has ap
plied the same rule to those asking a patent
for that which has already been patented to
another. In this case the rule of the office
is to be applied with strictness, for Bell's pat
ent has not only been declared invalid by
any court, but it has actually been sustained
and upon record, which is part of the record
here. It follows, therefore, that although
satisfied from the- evidence that Bell had
made an invention before tilinir his applica
cation, it will not be necessary for the gen
eral purposes of this case to review Uipso
portions of it which have led to this eoirwit
sion. It will be sufficient to determine
whether or not other parties have overcome
his record of dates."
The issues are then taken up separately
and decided. Issue "A" is f "the art of trans
mitting and reproducing J at a distance
sonorous waves or vibrations of any descrip
tion by increasing and decreasing
the strength of electric current,
etc." Edison, Bell and Voelker were the
principal contestants, and the decision is
that: "It must be concluded that Edison;
like Voelker, has not overcome Bell's record
Issue' "B" Is an improvement in the art
of transmitting vocal Bounds and words, tell
egraphlcally, by throwing upon a line through
the medium of a varying resistance, electric
impulses corresponding to the vibrations of
a diaphragm, etc. The decision of the ex
aminer in favor of Bell is sustained on this
point and also on issue "C," which relates to
the transmitter, consisting of a combination
of a diaphragm and a liquid or an equivalent
substance of high resistance.
Issue "E" is for an armature plate and
electro magnet for the same, and a closed
circuit passing from helix to source of unda
tory electric energy, and is also awarded to
Issue "F," concerning the transmitter,
was not appealed and stands to Bell's credit.
Issue '■(}," a telephone receiver, consist
ing of a combination in an electric circuit
of a magnet and diaphragm, supported and'
arranged in close proximity thereto, whereby
sounds thrown upon a line may be repro
duced accurately as to pitch and qualit\y*
was awarded by the examiner to McDonough.
The parties were Bell, McDonough,Gray and
Edison. After an exhaustive review'of the
great mass of evidence adduced upon this
point, and stating at length the reasons lead
ing to the conclusion the examiners say:
"Upon the whole McDonough'a proofs can-;
not be held sufficient to overcome Bell's
record of dates. We have seen that tha
party contesting the right of the • patentee;
must send a completed and perfected appa
ratus. That McDonough did not have this
is clear. Had a patent" been granted to him.
, for it as described in his application, or «.-*
experimented with in June, 1875, the public
would have been no wiser than
before. It still would have been
ignorant of the method and apparatus for
speed transmission, for no Instrument work
ing upon its principle of making and break-
Ing contact can accomplish that result. la
this respect McDonough gave no more to tho
world than Beiss. As was Bald of Rules by
Justice Lowell in the American Bell Tele
phone company vs.. Spencer, a century of;
MeDonough's would never have produced a
Issue "J," for a combination with an
electro magnet of an iron or steel diaphragm
secured to a resonant ease for rendering
audible acoustic vibrations, is confirmed to
Bell. Edison's claim is supported in issue
No. l fora spring carrying one electrode of
circuit of a telephone, and constantly press-
Ing against the other electrode and dia
PEOMA, 111., Oct. 24— A; i a. m. -wfra
Universalist convention was called to order.
The committee on nominations reported as
follows: President, J. W. D. Joy, of Bos
ton; vice president, J. 11. Swan, of Illinois :
secretary, J. L. Demorest, of New Hamp
shire; treasurer, E. B. Fellows, of New York;
occasional sermon, Bey. W. (J. j Tomltnson,
of New Hampshire; place of meeting, the
Church of our Father, Brooklyn, N. Y.
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