OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 07, 1884, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-11-07/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

He Gets Knocked Out And Then Tries
to get Satisfaction in the
Several Other Drunks Before Hlzzonner of
Which he Makes a Quick Disposal.
He wore his head In a bandage and it was
the hardest looking mug seen in the police
court for a long time. His 'name is Fyten
and the cognomen was just suited to his ap
pearance. The artistic touches were laid on
by John Mackie and tbe latter was up on the
charge of assault and battery.
The testimony showed that they had had a ■
fuss over a girl and that Fytcn had called at .
the grub foundry where Mackle held forth |
and commenced the attack. The latter, a |
much young man, knockel him out In the I
first round and he sought satisfaction for bis |
bleeding honor In court. Judge Burr said it J
was very evident that Fyten had started the
row, and In view of this he only fined Mackie
$10. He paid the scrip.
Frank Connors had been out with the boys.
He whooped it up generally, and as the Re
publican returns didn't come in fast enough
to suit him he made them double up by gttz
zlins freely of refraction whisky.
The tanglefoot made him dizzy, and while i
in this mood he cabbaged a lady's cloak !
from in front of Oleson's store on East
ti. street and tried to wear it as an
r. The court said he was sorry to blight
lii& young aud hopeful life, but that he would j
have to put him on the retired list for thirty j
days. ,
The case of Wm. Dwyer illustrated an easy (
way to pay off old debts, that is providing j
the* other fellow will have it. Hiram Andrews (
loaned him a dollar, and when he went for .
it Dwyer punched his head. Dwyer has an
impediment in his speech, and when asked ,
What be had to say to the charge he replied,
•'Gil-gil-gil-ty, I,"l gu-gu-gu-guess." ,
Richard Haazard owns a mean dog; the
dog has a fondness for small boys and pants,
aud being a good free and easy kind of a
canine he would just leave chew the seat out
of a pair pants as to tackle a bone. Chas.
Buckeuhog had Richard before the court yes- '
terday on the charge ol keeping a vicious
dog, and the court ordered the pup killed.
Supreme Court.
At yesterday's session of the. supreme ,
court all the justices were present aud the
following business was transacted: i
H. 0. Hamlin and Z. E. Brown, partners 1
ns Hamlin & Brown, appellants, vs. John I
Scbulte, respondents; stipulations filed dis- i
missing appeal. '
The Cannon River Manufacturing associ- '
ation, appellant, vs. the board of county com- I
missions of Rice county; argued and sub- i
mitted. • i
Adjourned to 9:30 a. m. to-day.
District Court.
| Before Judge Brill. | j
Opened in morning session but no cases :
being ready for trial adjourned to 10 a. m. .
to-day. j
Marie C. Thayer vs. Mrs. Edward Eddy; I
action for tin possession of a piano. (
[By Judge Simons.] \
A. B. Hay vs. Martha J. Hay, judgment ,
granting a divorce for desertion. ,
J robot >■ Court.
[Before Judge McOrorty.l
Estate of Oakcs Ames, deceased; estate as
signed to heirs.
Insanity of Martin Hopner; partially ex- \
amined and case continued until 2p. m. to- '
Municipal Court. '
| Before Judge Burr. I
Frank Conncrs, larceny; thirty days. ,
Tim McCarthy, assault; costs paid and dis-' ,
Dan O'Connor; same. .
.John Mackie, assault; fine of $10 paid. ,
August Wui m, disorderly; continued to
the 7th. ,
Richard Hazzard, keeping vicious dog; ;
continued to the Kith. j
Wm. Dinger, assault; fine of $5 paid. ,
Real Estate and Building:. *
The following transfers of real estate by war- |
ranty deed were yesterday filed in the register's ,
office fur this county:
C N Nelson Lumber company to F. A Moors, i
lot SI, block 4. Nelson's addition, $135.
James Stiiison to John Larkln, lot 17, block 7, ,
Sttnson's Kirn street addition. $325.
Daniel 8. B. Johnston to Alb M Lawton, lots
2 and 3, block 7, OUvier'a addition, and lots 1 to
12, block Banning <fc Olivier's addition to West I
St Paul $3,000.
Chas F Willey to Eaton B. Northrop, lot 7,
block lit, Lyman Dayton s addition, $1,600.
Paul Block to X Krowzak, X ',_ of lot 29, ',
block 9. Smith's sub of Stinson's division, $800.
E B Nortlirop to Elizabeth Kemper.lot 7, block
118, Lyman Dayton's additional, Boo.
B P Wiltius to Jas A M.Miiriihey, lot 3, block '
19, Morrison's addition, $300. '
Edmund Rice, Jr., John B. Reilly.lot 12, black
1, of Bronkside, $1,000.
John 15 Suencer to Robert C Wight, lots 3 aud !
4, block 17. of Broulclynd, 1700.
Robert C Wight to C. S. Fuller, et al. lot 4,
block 17, of Brooklynd, $450.
James Stlnson to Michael O'Toole, lots 8 and
9, block 7. Stinson's Rice street addition, §380.
Antoine Berard to Daniel Mnchlenbruch, lot
.11, block 2, Vanderburgh's addition, $3,000.
li A Stone to N P Pattengall, lot 5. block 103,
Lyman Dayton's addition. $100.
fi. F. rattengall to Airs Annie O'Brien, lot 5,
block 103, Lyman Dayton* addition, $IGS.
Wrn Hendricks to \V li Cornish, lots * and 10,
block 14, Marshall's addition, $1,200.
Building Inspector Johnson Issued the follow
ing permits to build aster :
Caspar Poets, one and a half story frame barn
OB east side of Erie, between Grace aud Jeffer- I
eon, $100.
■) . J. Watson, one-story frame store on north
side of Morton, between Rice andßavoux, $1,200.
A Cnddebuck. story frame wood office on ]
east side of Bedford, between North and Preble, I
Christian Schmidt, one-story frame wagon !
shed on east side of Neill. between Sixth and
Seventh, $DO.
W II Casey, two-story frame double dwelling \
on easj side of Arundel, between Dayton and i
Marshall, $3,600. ..'*.
--•1 I. Smith, one-story frame dwelling on north I
aide of Topping, between Kent and Hacnbin, !
$oUO. '
Prank Buchmeier. one-story frame wood-shed !
on west side of Richmuud, between Grace and '
bt- Clair, $25'
Jot— Miller, one-story frame woodshed on east j
side 08 Decatur, between North and Preble., $30. '
Wm Korfhage, one-story frame addition to
dwelling on north aide of Woodworth, between
Burr and Bradley, $00.
The ''Bail-Piece" Denied.
Judge "Wilkin decided yesterday that In the
habeas corpus case of Lewis Lable, of New
ark, X. J., — — tbe could be holden to arrest
and return to New Jersey on a "bail-piece" i
in a civil action, but not in a criminal ac
tion. .He therefore set Lahle at liberty, but
be was again arrested and held on a telegram '
from the chief of police of -Newark, N. J., to i
Detective John O'Connor to hold him for a
requisition from the governor of New Jersc-v
on Governor Hubbard. Detective Becker, ;
the New Jersey detective, says that the requi
sition will arrive in a day or two.
Oakland Cemetery.
A new proposatt «g house in connection
with Oakland cemetery Is justjeompleted and ;
includes all necessary appliances in steam \
heating etc., to make it equal to the best in '
tbe country, A large variety of plants, and
many that are choice are already there, and
in the near future will be largely increased,
many have been raised from the seed and
from cuttings, and the entire arrangement
adds much to the beauty of the cemetery
Through , the courtesy ' of Alderman Van ■
Slvke of the committee on parks, a consider- 1
able number of plants have been added, the
season for their out door life • having closed. '
This act of •courtesy has been acknowledged. j
by tbe board of Trustees in the following
resolution unanimously passed.
Resolved, That tbe thanks of the board of
trustees of Oakland cemetery are due. and
ate hereby tendered to Alderman Van Slyke
and the committee on city parks for the
plants from the city parks for the use and
decoration of the mortuary chapel and green
bouses of its grounds.
uc-'/'i'jt >o ••*'.' .— :
An Ordinance to Brinar the Railroad
Into the City.
City Attorney Murray has drawn up the
following ordinance authorizing the Minne
sota & Northwestern Railroad company to
construct its railroad on the levees of the
city to connect with the bridge to be con
structed over the Mississippi.
An Ordinance granting to the Minnesota
& Northwestern Railroad Company, the right
to construct its railroad on the levees of the
City so as to connect with its proposed bridge
over the Mississippi river.
,- .The Common Council of the City of St
Paul do ordain follows:
Section 1. • -That there be, and hereby is !
granted to the Minnesota & Northwestern
Railroad Company, permission "and authority
to build and forever maintain and operate &
single track railway over and across and
upon the public levee of the Sixth ward of !
said City, from a junction with its present I
located line in block four (4) of Bazille <fc i
Robertson's addition, to a connection with
its proposed bridge across the Mississippi
river. Also over and across and upon the
public levee from a connection with its pro
posed bridge landing at a point nearly oppo
site the center of block thirty-nine (39), St.
Paul Proper, thence on a curved line to a
junction near the east line of Jackson street
with one of the tracks now existing on said
public levee in front of block thirty (SO) of
Si. Paul Proper.
Sec. 2. That in the construction of said
railway under the priviledges hereby granted
the grade ot said tracks shall be fixed and
determined by the City Engineer of the City
of St. Paul, starting at the east line of Jack
son street and running 100 feet on the pres
ent grade of the sail levee; thence crossing
the levee to the first pier on a' rising grade
not exceeding one and one-half (1 }{) feet
in 100 feet: thence on the west bank of the
Mississippi river starting at the south line of
the levee at the established grade thereof,
running across said levee on a rising grade
not exceeding one and one-half (1#) feet in
100 feet.
Sec 3. That the location of said brldje
and the tracks hereby authorized to be con
structed, shall be substantially on the line as
shown in a map which the said railroad com-,
pany hss caused to be filed with the city
clerk of said city of St Paul.
The foregoing franchise and right of way
is granted to and accepted by the Minnesota
& Northwestern Railroad company, upon
the express conditions following, to- wit:
First. That as a condition precedent to
the construction of its tracks upon the public
levee, the said Minnesota & Northwestern
Railroad company, shall complete and build
a railroad bridge over the Mississippi river
from and to a junction with the line of rail
way track authorized to be built by this ordi
nance «nd have tin same ready for the cross
lug of cars within nine months after the
accepts n cc of this ordinance by said com
Second. Tbat the Minnesota & North
western Railroad company, and all other
compouies, using the track" of railway over
and across said public levee, shall at all times
keep said public levee or streets crossed by
It or them, clear from obstructions, such as
will or may unreasonably hindr- or delay, or
impair the free us and enjoyment of' said
public levee or streets, and in no case shall
the Minnesota & Northwestern Railroad
company or any other railroad or other com
pany running over said track with its cars or
locomotives, allow said public levee or streets
crossed by them, to be blockaded with Its
cars, trains, engines or otherwise, except to
cross tbe same, and no other company using
raid track shall allow said levee to be blocked
up or obstructed by its cars or otherwise, for
a period longer than three consecutive min
Third. The city of St Paul reserves the
right to make such changes of any grade
heretofore or hereafter established "of the
Public levee or street crossed
or used by virtue of this ordinance
of said Minnesota and Northwestern Railway
company, as it may think proper, and when
ever any such change of grade shall be
ordered as aforesaid, the Minnesota & North
western Railroad comyauy must and shall
adopt its tracks to the grade as changed, so
as to bring the ties and lay the rails as even
with the surface as may be. . -
Fourth. The Common Council of the city
of St. Paul may, by resolution, d'rect said
Minnesota & Northwestern Railroad. Com
pany to employ and keep continually at its
own cost and expense, one or more Flagmen
on said levee or streets, and to provide such
other safeguard in and about its business on
the levee, as, in the opinion of said Com
mon Council, the public safety may require.
Fifth. The speed of all locomotives, cars
and trains running along and over said
levee and streets, shall not exceed the rate
of four (4) miles an hour, and while in mo
tion the bell of such locomotive shall be
regularly Bounded to warn persons of danger,
provided that the said city reserves the right
to rag——— the rate of speed on said levee
from time to time, as the public interest
may demand by resolution of the Common
Sixth. That the said Minnesota & North- I
western Railway Company shall, from time '
to time, as ordered and directed by the
Common Council, pay its pro rata share of
the cost for as* improvement, for grading,
guttering and divining such public levee,
and other public improvements of said levee
made necessary either by reason of river
transportation or pub'ir improvement
Seventh. The said Minnesota and North
western Railroad Compear shall, 'at ail
times, defend and save harmless the city of
St Paul from any and all damages, expenses
and suits arising or growing out
of the passage of this ordinance.
and tbe use and "occupation of
said levees and streets by cars, trains and j
tracks M herein authorized and provided, or
resulting from k failure or neglect to comply
with the ordinance or any resolution of the
Common Council, passed thereunder as
herein provided.
Eight— The city of St Fnul may at any
time hereafter by ordinance allow and per
mit any railroad company or companies, ter
minating in or running through said city,
to cross the bridge herein authorized to be
erected, and the railway track authorized to be
laid upon the public levee, and to run over
and cross said bridge and upon and over the
said railroad. tracks for the transportation of
locomotives and cars, under reasonable and
usual regulations governing railroad corpora
tions in joint use of bridges and railroad
tracks, such company or companies to con
tribute and pay their "suitable share of the
cost and value of said bridge and the cost
and value of said railway track, and the
repair, expenses and other charges in using
and maintaining the same, and subject to all
the conditions and provisions in this ordi
nance contained, provided, said railroad
company or companies shall have previously
applied to the Minnesota A Northwestern
Railroad company for said privileges over
aud across said bridge and over and along
said railway track, and shall have been re
fused the same upon its offer to accept aald
privilege under reasonable and usual regu
lations and reasonable and usual rule* gov
erning railroad companies in joint use of rail
way tracks and railway bridge.
Be— 5. The Minnesota A Northwestern
Railway company shall, within thirty days
from and after the passage of tbis ordi
nance, file with the city clerk a written'" ac
ceptance duly signed by its president and
secretary under the seal of said corporation,
which acceptance must be duly authorized by
Its board of directors, accepting this ordi
nance upon the terms and conditions herein
named, and if said company shall neglect or
refuse to accept- the ordinance or comply
witb the terms thereof as aforesaid, then the
same Ik- void and of no effect
This ordinance to be in force .from and
after its passage.
Hamilton Station, Minn., Nov. C, 1884.
To the Editor <.! the Glotie.
Please inform us through tbe columns of '
your paper in what year it -*-as that Ignatius
Donnelly. ran agains* Win. D. Washburn
for congress In '.!. St Paul and Minneap
olis district cud. '.afterward contested the
seat of Washburn,' and oblige,
An Old Scbscbibe—
The Globe ha* ertablished a permanent omee
hi the city of Stillwater, in charge of Mr. Peter
Beer, who takes the manage— entof the bests ess
in teres of .the paper, its city circa— lion, cor
respondence, etc. Com m anl catlo as of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwater Globs office. 110 Main street. Excel
sior block, np stairs, or may be addressed to
Peter Bess, P. O. box 1034. and »_ receive
prompt attention.
Stillwater Note*.
No Improvement in the condition of Mr.
S. R. SUnaon. , _;
The steamer G. B. Knapp arrived In port
yesterday going to Marine.
Mr. Yarnal), agent of the Duluth road is
still confined to room. He Is not any bet
Senator Sabln returned yesterday at noon
from a business trip in tbe east. The sena
tor looks well.
There was only an assault and battery
case before the municipal court yesterday
morning, and it cost the party $5 and costs.
Yesterday afternoon C. N. Nelson, of the
C. N. Nelson Lumber company, returned
from a lengthened business trip in the east
ern states.
Emma Brown, from St. Paul, arrived' at
the state prison yesterday on a three years'
visit She made too free with ber room
mate's property.
Owing to the uncertainty of the returns
from New York state, and. the rumors on
both sides, the streets have been crowded all
day, and business is at a stand still.
Mrs. H. Packard, who lived al the corner
of Fifth and Churchill streets, died on Wed
nesday of heart disease, aged 57 years. The
funeral takes place to-day at 2 o'clock.
The steamer Cleon will continue on the
route from this to Taylors Falls, until the
river and lake closes up. The Jennie Hayes
has gone into winter quarters at Oeecola,
the Cleon will also Me up at the close of the
The board of school commissioners met
yesterday, and audited a number of accounts.
Tbey also authorized skylight* to be placed
in the high school building to give extra
light in Miss Minor's and Miss BlodgeU's
departments. They did but little other busi
ness, but talked over school matters.
Several departures yesterday morning for
the upper St. Croix waters, although tbe cut
of logs will not be large. It is Impossible at
this dote to give any idea of what the cut will
be, as logging work will not be fairly under
way before the middle of December. There
will be known tbe prospect of getting the
logs hauld to the streams. . .
The Hon. E. W. Durant and Mr. David
Tozcr went to St. Paul yesterday as witnesses
in a log suit before the Supreme court, be
tween 11. A. Taylor, log inspector, Hudson,
and Cbas. Peterson, of Maine. The case
was adjourned, as Peterson was not present.
Mr. Clapp, of Clapp — Macartney, appeared
for the plaintiff, and Marsh and J. N. Castle
for the defendant, also went over.
Monthly School Report.
Gentlemen of the Board of Education:
I herewith submit ray second monthly re
port for the current school year.
' statistical. ■
Whole number of pupils 1,W3
Average daily attendance 1,150
Percent, of attendant 83
Number of pupils not absent or tardy 608
Whole number of case* of tardiness 184
Whole number of oa#ee of truancy IV
High school 493
Central school s]|
Garfield reboot 109
Cireely school 113
Schnl enburg 5ch001.... CO
Number of pupils in High school 57
Number of pupils in grammar grade* Ml
Number of pupils in inter— grades. . . .367
Number of pupils in primary grades 592
Number of pupils in ungraded schools 10
TAB— —
Miss William, Central school 0
Miss Child. Central school.. l
Miss O'Brien, Central 5ch001.... 2
Miss Brown, Central school 3
Miss Green, nigh school. l
Miss Carrie, High school 3
The attendance has Increased daring the
month to the number of fifty, the accessions
being chiefly in the grammar grades. This
has added to the crowded condition of the
schools, some of them now having more
pupils than they can accommodate with
The Neuj Traffic Manager of the Atlantic
and Pacific. .
Mr. George W. Ristine, who lately resigned
Lis position as commissioner of the Trans
continental association, has been appointed
traffic manager of the Atlantic — Pacific
railway, with temporary headquarters at San
Francisco, Cal. In connection with the
above named position, Mr. Ristine baa been
appointed traflic manager of the Atlantic &
Pacific fast freight line, composed of the
Atlantic »V Pacific, St. Louis &San Francisco
and Atchison, Topeka & Sante Fe railways.
He will have general charge and supervision
of both freight and passenger traffic parsing
over those roadc to and from ail California
and Pacific coast point*. Mr. Ristine was
tor some years general manager of the Em- ,
pire Fast Freight line. Afterwards he war j
general manager of the Denver — Rio
Grande, and still later general manager of
the Texas & St- Lou's. During the last year
he occupied the position of commissioner of
the Transcontinental association.
The Baltimore — ' Ohio Express Company
0— R—Vat— — , 0., Nov. 6. — Judge Baxter
and Sage have been hearing in the United
States court cases of ' the Baltimore A Ohio
Express company against the Adam and
American companies. At the conclusion of
the argument the court said it would not re
quire the de fendaots to advance the accrued
charges to the Baltimore A Ohio, and that
therefore the bill as it stood will be dismissed,
hut the complainant might amend it if de
sired to prevent the question whether the de
fendants would be required to collect their
complaints, charges and account for them
when collected at stated Intervals. The ques
tion of amendment was taken under con
sideration by the complainants j until Satur
day, when' the case may come up again.
Rail Notes.
Marvin Hughltt and Mr. Wicker, of the
Chicago, St Paul A Omaha road, are in St
Paul. ' , • f
General Alexander, Col. Smith and H. H.
Middle-ton, of the St. Paul A Manitoba road,
have gone up tbe line.
A. C. Bird, general freight agent of the
Milwaukee ASt Paul, and B. 11. Lauelcy.
division freight agent of the same '. road at
Winona, are in St. Paul.
The earnings of the Union Pacific railroad
during the last nine months are $18,370,000,
a decrease of $2,449,235 from the same pe
riod last year. Surplus earnings, $7,832,
--839; decrease, $2,823,58«.
H. C. Wicker, traffic manager of the Chi
cogo _ Northwestern road, has issued a cir
cular to the effect that Mr. Oscar F. Bell hav
ing been appointed traffic manager's chief
clerk, the office of pool secretary, established
by G. F. D. No. 380, dated November 23,
18S2, is abolished. All correspondence res
pecting pool matter* will hereafter be ad
dressed to the general freight agent
Interesting to the Retail Grocers.
The celebrated jobbing bouses of St Paul,
viz: P. H. Kelly A Co., Beaupre, Keogb A
Co., Glidden, Griggs A Co., Yanz A Howes,
Allen, Moon A Co., andMaxfleld A Seabnry;
alro the leading jobbing - houses of Minne
apolis, viz: George R. Newell A Co., An
thony Kelly A Co., Murray, Warner A Co.,
Harrison, Farrington A Co., Dunham A
Johnson, and Pinkerton, Mortley A Haynes,
are all handling Andrews' Pearl Baking
Pot-rder < very lagely. This is ,an evidence
that the Pearl stands without a peer.
- "'" •', ■"*, ■ /-■•
Collected and Forwarded by Telegraph
to the Daily Globe.
Fargo Sped grams November », to the St.
; Panl Globe.
Northwestern Noes.
Hay sells at 16 a ton in Deadwood; not
the best either. "."'.''*.'.
The fruit crop in the southern . counties
has turned out exceedingly well.
At Ipswich the boys painted the town red
over the results of the local election.
A passenger rate of $110 for the round
trip from Helena to New Orleans baa been
announced good for six months.
Col. Wilson, the Democratic candidate for
delegate, stopped in Fargo to bear the
election returns, but left when the color got
cloudy. -
A. R. Campbell, one of tbe moat esteemed
citizens of Redficld, died suddenly last week,
aged twenty-seven. The Rifles turned out
in uniform to the burial.
Pembina Express: Yesterday Messrs. L.
E. Booker, E . K. Cavileer and . Frank
Thomas made a trip twelve miles cast of St.
Vincent and ran into a rabbits nest where
tbey killed 10.1 rabiu and eighteen patridges
in less than an hour.
The Kimball Graphic perpetrates this at
the expense of some patties in this vicinity:
"When I was a boy," remarked an eastern
man to us the other day, "my mother used
to tell me that all liar* went to h — Now it's
I different; they go to Dakota to raise wheat."
' Operations have commenced at Ipswich
on the artesian well. It is expected to be
completed in two months, and not go deeper
than 1,000 feet. A good supply of water baa
been obtained at Groton anil Aberdeen, and
little doubt Is felt that Ipswich will be equally
The new town of Clear Lake in Duel
county just platted on the extension of the
B.C. — N.RR., already bos a large eight page
paper, the Advocate, and several buildings
bave been started. The syndicate that own
it are Intending to push It next season. It
has a good location, on the banks of a nice
lake and a fine country. Probably a second
paper will be started as soon as a few bouses
arc built.
The Keystone Commercial was not wide of
the fact in this. The alleged Democratic
legislative convention at Fargo, was not a
Democratic convention at all, but a conven
tion of kickers sailing under the Democratic
name. Nearly all the candidates are sore
head Republicans, who were not able to con
trol the aegular Republican convention and
have bolted the nominations made on the
Sth of October.
The vote for Wilson, for congress, in
North Dakota is no criterion of the political
strength of parties. Taking Cass county as
an illustration, the Democrats had no sign of
organization. At most of the voting places
there was no Democratic ballot to be had,
tbe Demoorats running for local offices were
all on tickets beaded Republican, and those
who voted for Wilson generally wrote his
name out of personal compliment. There is
a disposition to hereafter put up the party
colors and stand to them.
It was a noticeable fact In Fargo the night
of the election that In all the numerous
crowds gathered to bear the returns, and at
lac theaters where the telegraphs were read,
the applause was quite as extensive and en
thusiastic, over the Cleveland as over the
Blame votes, showing that Democrats were
about as numerous as Republicans, and yet
at the election there was more than a scat
tering vote for the Democratic congressman.
None of them had any personal preference
for tbe Republican congressman and yet
they voted lor him. This Is oue of the pecu
liar features of Dakota politics.
Prosperous Elleiniale. .
Ellendale Is one of the most prosperous
towns of the central region. Tbe .Venn says
of It: The first permanent settlement in
Dickey county was in October ISSI, by the
small number of six pioneers near the pres
ent townsite of Ellendale. The latter was
platted in tbe spring of 188— Although but
a little over two years old she has a popula
tion of 1,437. Ellendale has as large a re
tall trade as any town in North Dakota. It
is estimated by competent judges that no
less than 000,000 bushels of wheat will be
marketed here during the fall of 1884. In
the near future Ellendale will take the lead
as a railroad center. She is already the ter
minus of the Chicago, Milwaukee _ St. Paul
road. The Dakota Midland will be in opera
tion as for as Ellendale by the first of Janu
ary, which will give her a new route to the
lakes, while every indication goes to con
vince the writer that the Fargo and Dakota
Central will be graded to Ellendale within
the next twelve months, and we must not
forget to state that the Rock Island company
is scanning us with favorable intentions.'
Mr. son's Treatment.
Considering that Bismarck is considered
a strong Democratic city, this treatment of
the Democratic ' candidate for congress, if
correct, as stated by the Jamestown Capital,
is not easy to account for, and is thought by
some to be calculated to provoke reprisal:
Bismarck 'la getting itself disliked. The
treatment which John R. Wilson received at
j the hands of the Democratic committee of
tbat place would be a disgrace to any hamlet
jin the universe. Arrangements bad been
j made for Mr. Wilson to speak in that city,
but for some unknown reason, which is at
tributed to the McKcnzie influence, the com
mi—• <Wi.1...i tn h.« Mr U'i'c.n — . .— ..
— i— uc uc-iiuiu vj nave jit. ni.ua go away
from the city without speaking. In a con
ference with the committee Sunday evening
Mr. Wilson told its members that bethought
sue. treatment was unmanly and
unfair. The committee left saying
they would reach a decision in the
morning. Yesterday morning, after
public sentiment had been aroused, and the
committee bad been placed in a hot box, so
to speak, by their own conduct, they came to
Mr. Wilson and informed the gentleman
that all arrangements bad been completed
for him to speak Monday evening. Under
all the circumstances Mr. Wilson felt that be
was being made a tool of, and be promptly
refused to speak at Bismarck.. Going over
to Mandan. Mr. Wilson was received with
open arms by the people, and enjoyed his
visit very much. On bis return through Bis
marck last evening,' the band met the train
at the Sheridan house, and' after repeated
calls Mr. Wilson came out on the platform
of the car in which be was riding and spoke
to the people. Such an excoriation as he
gave them they never " received before and
probably never will care to again. He told
tbem plainly that they were in abject slavery
to tbe dictates of one man, and that he nt
ashamed of them. It may do them good. We
hope it will. ,
- The New Legislature.
Many of the Dakota papers think the new
legislature will bear watching. The De Smet
Leader indicates some of the grounds of ap
prehension in this: Dakota's statesmen will
bave an excellent opportunity to . ahow their
mettle In the coming legislature. Questions
of unusual importance will come before that
body, aud all possible pressure will be
brought to bear to sway the members in the
direction of jobs and selfish schemes. First
and foremost will be. the capitol job. Bis
marck made reckless pledges - to secure the
capital, and now finds them difficult to meet
The terms of. the bill made it obligatory upon
the town to provide for the erection of a
building without expense to the territory.
It would be all right if ' that ' ; were . only
binding upon the next * legislature. :
but '.it is not Nothing can pre
vent the coming legislature from setting '
aside tbe terms of restriction and • saddling
the whole bill upon the tax payers qf Dakota,
—It chooses.;^ An enormous pressure will be
brought to bear to force such a bill through
the next assembly. Whether «t will be done
or not nobody knows; bnt It will . be . well , to
keep an eye upon all the representatives and j
spot every one who Is implicated If such* an
| iniquity should be consummated. Railroad
i jobs are always to be expected, as a . matter
lof course. Just what form tbey will take re
j mains to be seen. A standing grievance now
exists in the infamous law exempting all
railroad property from taxation and compel
ling the people to carry "the burden
{ thus lifted from the shoulders of the
great corporations. The existence of
such a Tile stain upon our statutes is
Itaelf a perpetual job, and the people should
shout as with one voice in the ears of every
legislature: Tour political life depends upon
your promptness in moving to secure the re
peal of this handed robbery. Let no
guilty man escape who fails to stand by the
people in this simple demand - for justice. , It
will be a bad year for politicians who yield in
tbe persuasions of corporations against the
interests of their constituents. As au'aggres-'
re measure there will be found -few to dis
pute that the people of DaKota desire division
and admission. To this end our legislature
has tbe power to take initiatory steps. If the
governor hod allowed the till passed by the
last legislature, calling a constitutional con-'
vention, to become a law, congress would
hardly have treated it with contempt.
A Com Country.
The Xorthjett thinks that corn has been
shown to be a success this year along the
line of the Northern Pacific railroad from
Fargo to Be Iff eld, and adds: This success
with corn means more diversified farming
in future throughout the Northern Pacific
belt. Wheat will continue to be the main
crop, and ought to be, for it can be raised at
a less cost per bushel in north Dakota than
in any other part of the United States; but it
will not be the farmer's sole dependence.
With a productive corn field he can raise
hogs and provide his own meat supply. A
one crop country is always a mortgaged
country. Mixed farming ie what pays in the
long run. lowa was mortgaged for more
than it was worth in the early days of its set
tlement, but mixed farming brought the
farmers out all right, and the state is now
one of tbe richest agricultural regions in the
Union. Dakota Is going through the same
experience. Too many farmers are buying '
everything they eat, and paying twelve or
fifteen per cent, on borrowed money. When
they begin raising less wheat and more hogs
and cattle, the end of their troubles will be
close at hand.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.]
Hekox Lake, Nov. 6.— The election here
is as every resident knew it would be, Blame
and Logan carry the day, but Cleveland had
a good many votes. All the Republicans
are very certain that their roan will next
tenant the White house and those who op
pose him look upon the event as a matter of
profound regret Two words in this south
west have done more to influence men for
Blame than all the campaign lies, and they '
are legion, which bave been told those words
are "solid south," and it is a thing to be de
plored that "solid north" is being flaunted
as it is, for so long as this spirit is shown, so
long will the dogs of war not be dead but
only asleep. Identity of interest should
wield north and south c-_.se man. and in
this consummation will tie our peace, security
and pleasure and profit as a great people.
I Special Correspondence of the Globe.l
Rochester, Nov. 6.— Z. J. Cowles, of this
city, died at S o'clock this morning. De
ceased has been a resident of tbis city for
twenty-eight years, and leaves a large circle
of friends and relatives to mourn his loss.
Dr. Will Mayo Las returned from New
York where he has been attending medical
The election passed off very quietly.
Tbe parts have all been assigned in the
'•Rank and File," and rehearsals will begin
next Week.
L. N. Baker has made an assignment of
his goods to R. H. Gove, of this city.
Hon. Milo White was in the city yesterday.
C. H. Worthin, of .St. Paul Is in the city.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.l
Red Lake Falls, Nov. 6. — Vote of Red-
Lake Falls:
VTI- Town- Gen- Til
lage ship tilrty den
Cleveland 81 64 106 27
Blame 85 7 .... ...';
Baxter 80 63 106 ....
Nelson 37 8
Cleveland's net majority in four townships 236.
The Great American rhorha.
- Sneezing, snuffing and caugbing? This
is the music all over the lane* just now. And
will be unti! June. "I've got such an awful
cold in my head." Cure It with Ely's Cream
Balm or it may end in tbe toughest form of
Catarrh. Maybe you have Catarrh now.
Nothing is more nauseous and dreadful.
This remedy masters it as no other ever did.
Not a snuff nor a liquid. Applied by the
finger to the nostrils. Pleasant, certain,
radical. '-.*'.
Articles of incorporation were filed with
tbe secretary of state yesterday of a subordi
nate branch of the United Laborers* associa
tion of the United States at Winona, witb
home office at Chicago. The association is a
combination of tbe laboring classes to pre
vent unjust discrimination by law in favor
of monopolists, capitalists, and corporations,
and to secure just legislation and equal tax
ation, and In every laudable way to serve
the rights and interests of the laboring
classes, and is also a relief and aid society
with a fee of $1 for membership, and quar
terly dues of 25 cents. George R Huff is
president, 0. R. Gastin secrete and C. N.
Miller treasurer. ' '.- , :\
Articles of incorporation were also filed
with the secretary of state yesterday of the
St Paul Barrel company to manufacture and
deal In barrels and cooperage stock,and pur
chase and hold real and personal property
for the carrying on of such business. The
capital stock is placed at $17,000, divided
into seventy shares of $100 each, of which
$15,000 is to be paid in at the time of com
mencing business. The Incorporators are
Michael Murray, E. Yorrisb and Jones Allie,
if St. Paul, and Stephen Reynolds, of Oah
kosh, Wis.
Sores money, time and trouble. Non-explo
sire. The genuine "Acme" Fuel Klndler. Ask
your grocer.
Go to the Pork Packing house, corner of
Eighth and Minne-o a streets, for spare ribs,
tenderloins, pure kettle, rendered leaf lard, pigs
tongues, etc., cheap.
A. H. Lob Iter. 221 East Seventh street is the
only man in the city that sells carpets and Fur
niture for cash or on time, at the lowest price in
the city,

This paper is printed with Geo. H. Morrill —
Co.'* improved perfecting press news Ink. It is
also n«ed by all the principal newspapers in the
U. S. and Canada. Western office, 54 and 50
Franklin street Chicago, 111.
Since last October I have suffered from acute
inflammation in my nose and head— often in the
night having to get up aad Inhale salt and watei
for relief. My eye has been, for a week at a
time, so I could not see. I have used no end of
remedies, also employed a doctor, who said it
was Impure blood— but I got no help. I used
Ely's ' Cream Balm on the recommendation of a
friend. I was faithless, bnt in » few days was
cared.' My nose now, and also my eye. is well,
It is wonderful how quick It helped me. Mrs.
Georgia S. Judson. Hartford, Coca. -'■ Easy 'to
use. Price 60 cents.
From the Corporal. „
From the. Marine Barracks, Pensacola,
Florida, Corporal Ben Barger writes of the
benefits of .Brown's Iron Bitters in that ma
larious region. He says: "I have used
several bottles and must say I am greatly
benefited by using It Several of mj
comrades use Brown's Iron Bitters, and you
may rest assured they all think it is the
greatest thing on earth." This kind of tes
timony comes from all quarters • concerning
Brown's Iron Bitters— best tonic. =
- Mayor Bartlett of San Francisco, who was up
for re-election,' started the first dally . paper in
California in 1850.
f^^B bWb^l =^= -
l£fl] 1 1 111 B=*"- the I
.' This medicine, combining Iron with pure
•**«— tonics, quickly and completely
j Core* Dyepep*.' U lndiaratioH, U'raknNS, . (
' Impure BI»od, ./laJaria,C all's aud Fever**
• and Near— hria.
It is an unfa;' ••it remedy- for Diseases of the
Kidneys and Liver.
It is ureal— for diseases peculiar to
f Women, and all who lead sedentary lives.
Itdoes not injure the teeth, cause headache.or
produce constipa .ion— other 7ron medicines do. \
It enriches and purifies the blood, stimulates
the appetite, aid* the assimilation of food, re
lieves Heartburn and Belching, and strength*
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack of
Energy, Ac., it has no equal.
smsT The genuine has above trade mark and
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
a— l ••_ J ay miikjih ■ HiAL CO- BALTiaoax.xa
The Heaviest Storm Experienced for
Fifty Years— Great Loss of
Quebec, Nov. 6.— The loss by the high tide
la«t night is now estimates at $250,000. '
There is another high tide again to-night,
but it is not expected to be as damaging as
that of yesterday. Dispatches from various
points along the St. Lawrence state there
has been no such storm as that of last night
for the past fifty years. So far no lives are
reported lost. At the Paspchiac fishery the
establishment of Robins & Co. was consider
ably damaged, and several fishing boats lost.
At Little Metis all houses along the shorn
were carried off; also boats, fences, bridges,
etc. The shore to-day is strewn with debris
and household effects. The suffering is in
tense from cold and hunger. At Lislet
the damage is estimated at $15,000.
A— shops in the village are flooded,
the wharves more or less damaged, the pave
ment on the streets floated and the village
in a dilapidated order. At Natone, Price
Bros. »fe Cos. wharf is carried away and sev
eral persons were obliged to leave their
houses. The damage is about $5,000. Con
siderable damage was done at Tadoursae.but
cannot be estimated at present. Two ships
off Mainour -ii yesterday are missing. They
may have lost their anchors or run for Que
bec. Two schooners at Brody Pots broke
their chains and went adrift. At Rivier dl I
Loup the old wreck of the Margaret M. was
washed ashore aud another schooner went
ashore near there. The steamer Union had
a very narrow escape from wrecking
while lying at tho wharf. The passengers
were all landed at the commencement
of the gale. The cargo was damaged by the
rolling and shipping of the seas. At Sandy
bar fourteen houses were carried away. Loss
about $25,000.
At Father Point the storm raged furious
during the night. Pilots of fifty years expe
rience who remained in the signal bureau ail
night say they never remember having seen
and felt such a storm. The waves mounted
to the height of fifty to sixty feet. At one
time during the night they fully expected
to be wiped out. To-day the wuter is still
roaring and splashing. A p.irtv of boatmen
sent out with a pilot to board the steamship
Lake NcpijroD on h«r way to Quebec, re
turned minus two of her number, who were
washed over board and never afterward ,
■ •
Mankato Dots.
Notwithstanding the result of the election
and the custom of the ordinary man to cel
ebrate, not a solitary man appeared before
the municipal court to answer to the charge
of drunk. The matter seems to be that it
had not been definitely decided who was to
do the celebrating. Every body was in sus
pense. :.-.'-
Mr. B. Gerlick, living in West Mankato,
fell from a loaded wagon on "Wednesday af- j
ternoon, and one of the wheels passed over '
his body, indicting what was at first thought
serious Injuries, but it is now »aid they are
only trifling.
All day yesterday the Review and Free Press
offices were crowded with anxious throngs
hoping to hear the latest On Wednesday
evening the Republicans discovered from the
dispatches that Blame was ahead and
rent the air with _ shouts. The
Democrats, however, have kept quiet waiting
authentic news, confident that their favorite
will be found in the lead when the returns
are footed up.
For three consecutive days fire alarms have
been sounded. On Thursday an alarm was
given on a fire at the can uiug factory, the
fire having been put under control with but
little damage.
The board of education held its regular
meeting Wednesday night but did not do any
other than the usual routine work.
The returns still indicate the election of
Foster to the legislature, over Bennett, Re
My father, says Mr. W. M. Harrison, pro- '
prietor of the Waterloo, lowa, Dye Works,
tried a great many remedies for rheuma
tism, without effect and finally tried St. Ja
cobs Oil, the great pain-cure, and was cured.
' mmi * a ***msasww%^msmKMr.
Young 'Amerlca Defiant ff^~"S[ I
COPYRIGHTED 1884. ———-—------___ . — *
i How many mothers have been through the same experience aa
Bhown in the illustration! We like a boy who shows some pride in
his dress; but he should not carry his pride so far as to conflict with
the more mature judgment of his parents. The great variety to so
lect from a*. '• THE BOSTON" is sure to satisfy both Young Ameri
ica and his mother. "The prices are always satisfactory."
Winter Overcoats ! WrSnife] Knockabout Suits !
Cor. Th d , arid Robert Streets St Paul
.. Our RETAIL price Hat for the Fall and Winter" of 18S«w post vbu Slat ,
Re.dy.Made Clothing. You may have one,' FREE, by sending lor it. ' °? "^ °*
Until November Ist
We shall offer some EXTRA BARGAINS ia
List price unti
Price. No*. Ist.
$1,000 8425
850 305
700 335
650 295
550 -: „-;.■ 250
Organs In the same pronortion.
These are BONA FIDE REDUCTIONS.* and Lw_i
not be made after November Ist.
For Pianos &Organs
Tor F >«y and lt*«*t Tfrmt, *
For Cat • men km il L-.w^st P»li>.,
lurAKßuCies and Territory. Address
115 K. Seventh street, ST. PAUL.
'■-.'.; 4 IS Wabashaw Street, St. Paul.
Agent for the Celebrated SOH— _ and DECS.
All small Instruments, Sheet Music, regular aud
five cent. Second baud.
For sale from $25 up. and for rent at $i pe\
month and upwards. Instruments sold in weekly
The Spectacular Success,
Michael Strogoff !
ONE WEEK! Matinee Saturday * commencing
Monday, Nov. 10, First appearance here since
HisGrkat Loxnos Success. mi;. LARWENCB
Supported by Loais James and an Excellent Com
pany. Monday Evening and Saturday Matinee.
First production in this city "Fuaxcesca Da
—man." Tuesday— Mr, W. D. Howell's tragedy
'•Yorick's Love.'* Wednesday '•Richelieu."
Thursday— --11 BLR." Kri'.ay Evenin g— Chant*
Double I'm. ; "Merchant of Venice" and --huvid
Garrlck;" Mr. Barrett as Miylt.e* and Garrick.
Saturday Evening ••Jii.R-s c'.ESAn;" Mr. bar
rett as Caaslus, as played by him at the Cincin
nati Grand Dramatic Festival. New Scenery and
Costumes from London and Pans. Admission:
Matinee and atoning, $1.00, Tjc, 50c aud 25c.
Sale of scats begins this morning.
■■ ■ S
School for Dancing,
SHERMAN HALL. Office hour*, Room 1, from
2to'Jp. m. Private Lessons a specialty. Mem
ber of the National Association of Teachers of
Dancing of the United Scutes and Canada. 303
CM-08S mi
P^ht. THE GREAT *tf*ff£
_F»<_>_FL _E>_SLZINr.
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
t Lumbago, Backache, Headache. Toothache,
Sore I'll i(i«i. 1 1 1 iii",. Sprulns.lt rulaeft,
Burns. NraliU, Front Hilt *. .
goldbj orug(iau ami Be_aee*arra_*a Fifty Cuui botut,
...... la 11 L.Ofuac at.
(«,«« n»A WOP'St IB A la I H.lUmor,.. Id.. C.B. —

xml | txt