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ST. PAUL. SUNDAY. OCT. IK. 1885.
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DAILY WEATHER BULLETIN.
Office of Citief Signal Officer, Wash
ington, D. C, Oct. 17,10 p.m.—Observations
taken at the same moment of time at all sta
' a ' j g
Stations. 5 Wth'r Stations. o Wth'r
. L\ ! i|
Duluth....;. 142 Clear New York.. |58 Cloudy
St. Paul 42 i Clear Chicago.... 55J Clear
La Ciosse. .. ii Clear Cincinnati . |59 Clear
Huron.. 35 Clear Cleveland .. 60 Clear
Moorhead... 86 Clear Boston 57 Clear
St. Vincent.. '37 Clear iDes Moines. 49 Fair
Bismarck... 55 Clear Galveston.. 76 Cloudy
Ft. Bnford.. 34 Clear Memphis... 72 Clear
Ft. Assin'bn 43 Clear Montreal... 50, Clear
Ft. Custer. .. 48 Clear Nashville. .. ,59 Clear
Helena 46 Clear New Orleans 65 Clear
Ft. Garry.. . 30 Clear Quebec 45 Clear
Minnedosa.. 30 Clear Washington 56 Clear
Med. Hat i Shreveport. 75 Cloudy
1 Appelle. .. St. Louis... «2 Clear
All any 53 Clear Vicksburg.. 69 ; Fair
THE HOME REPORT.
Barometer, 80.05; thermometer, 45; rela
tive humidity, 67; wind, west; weather,
fair; amount of rainfall, 0.0; maximum
thermometer, 1 55; minimum thermometer, 39;
daily range, 16. Hiver —Observed height, 3.4;
rise in 24 hours, 0.0. Note —Barometer cor
rected for temperature and elevation.
P. F. Lyons,
Signal Corps, U. S. A.
Washington. Oct. 18, 1 a. —For the
upper lake region: Generally fair weather,
north to west winds, becoming va
riable, stationary temperature in southeast
portions; Blight rise in temperature in north
vest portions. For the upper Mississippi
valley: Generally fair weather, slightly
cooler in southern and central portions.slight
rise in temperature in extreme northern por
tions, winds becoming light and variable.
For the Missouri valley: Generally fair
weather, cooler in southern portions, slight
rise in temperature in northern portions,
winds preceded in southern and central por
tions by north to east winds, falling, preceded
in extreme southern portions by rising ba
TUT, DAILY GLOBE.
First Pager-Foreign, Political, Sporting: and
General Telegraph News.
Second Page St. Paul News.'
Third Page—Minneapolis News.
Fourth Page—Editorial, St. Paul and Minne
Fifth Page—Still water News.
Sixth Pago—Dramatic Matters.
Seventh Page— Paul News, Commercial.
Financial and Wants.
Ninth Page—St. Paul Society.
Tenth —Minneapolis Society.
Twelfth —Labor Matters.
Thirteenth Page Advertisements.
Fourteenth Page—Real Estate.
Fifteenth —Want Advertisements.
Sixteenth Page Advertisements.
Seventeenth Pago—Minneapolis Matters.
Eighteenth Page—Correspondence, Wom
an's Globe and Pen Pictures.
Nineteenth Page Correspondence.
' Twentieth Page— Verne's Story.
NUB OP THE NEWS.
•, The lumber rate cut is extending.
Carl Schurz declares for Davenport.
The exact personnel of the Ohio legislature
Is yet in doubt.
Gfhnore, the musician, will visit St. Paul
Duluth is -wildly aroused over the latest
W. M. Campbell of Litcuneld is likely to be
the next U. S. marshal.
A lililo child was carried away and killed
by tin eagle near Toronto.
Testimony is still being taken in the North-
crn Paeittc right of way case.
Cardinal McCloskey bequeathed his entire
estate to three brother priests.
Bulgaria consents to abandon Rou'melia in
the interest of European peace.
About 1,000 children bad a free motor ride
from Minneapolis to Minuehaha.
The Dakota patriots have all gono home
with the exception of M. H. Day.
A fire in the Humboldt mill in Minneapolis
caused a general alarm, but slight damages.
Trouble is feared in connection with the
French special elections being held to-day.
■ James Johnson, a bad crook, was captured
at Baldio in the act of committing burglary.
James Irwiu, tho murderer of Hewas at
Moorhead, was captured and confesses the
Senator Sabin is said to be advocating the
cause of John F. Norris for the surveyor
The race for the Minnesota surveyor gen
eralship is hot even yet, through Col. Crooks
Is still in the lead.
The St. Paul branch of the National league
was addressed by John Willis, Rabbi
Wechsler and Judge Egan.
The mystery of the box of dead infants
found nt Dubuque is explained. They were
the collection of a physician.
Commissioner Hazzard introduced a resolu
tion before the Kamsey county board looking
to the construction of a new jail.
A suit will be brought against Postmaster
' LarsiWiiy in Minneapolis to recover damages
caused by negligence in delivering letters.
There is nothing remarkable in the fact
. that a newspaper man now and then be-
I conies a religious convert, but it does seem
a marvelous change to see one who has
made his reputation as a quaint humorous
writer suddenly lay aside all the frivolity
;■: p. humorous sketch writer and enter upon
||||^sv: ;•;'.>.-: duties of the gospel ministry.
; .'.:: i.u.i.. who has been known for
:. l!.o::ghout the length and breadth of
:..!.-i.•..»! as •t)ul Si," having been con
\'r. d lender the preaching of the Key.
Bam Jokes, has joined forces with the
evangelist and now goes around with
him daily, "bearing testimony to the, power
and mercy of the Lokd." Mr. Small
is the author of the "Old Si"
articles which originally appeared in
the Atlanta Constitution, and which
are the best reflections of Southern wit and
humor that have been published. These
humorous sketches gave Mr. Small a na-
tional reputation. lie is comparatively a
young man, thin and spare in build, with
liirlit hair and eyes and a long, drooping
mustache. The following is a curious and
graphic account of his conversion, as re
lated by himself. The description is
almost as novel a piece of literature as his
famous camp-meeting song, "The Blowing
of the Horns and the Beating of the
Drums." He says: ''Although I have often
attended church and often joined in singing
that grand hymn, I have never been able to
feel it and sing it with the enthusiasm of
my whole, soul until within this past week.
1 shall not apologize to you for the
novelty of my appearing before you
this afternoon. Last Saturday I came
to this city and to this tabernacle as a
curiosity-seeker, and note-taker and a gen
eral looker-on at this vast and remarkable
scene. I came with all my worldly pride
and all my worldly ambitions and all my
worldly passions and appetites in full tide
upon me. I brought with me a nice flask
of good whisky to cheer me during the in
tervals, and two things happened to me. I
bad on a good, new, nice-looking, comfort
able shirt, and I had that bottle of whisky.
I felt line and thought I looked elegant. I
could not have felt much better, and the
only way. I did feel better was in being in
vited and taking dinner with Brother Jones.
But when I left here in the afternoon and
went back to take the train I found some
body had gone into my room at the hotel and
drunk up my whisky, and I also found that
my shirt didn't lit me as comfortably as be
fore, because Brother Jones had tilled it
with briars and thorns and nettles, and my
conscience was fired until it seemed to be
burning. Within me were raging the flames
of an awakened conscience. I struggled
with it for forty-eight hours as manfully, I
believe, as any votary of Satan ever did
I not only struggled with it and tried to put
down that raging fire within and without,
but I even went back to the places where
I had usually found surcease from my
worldly troubles. I went to the bar-rooms
and drank the fiery fluid, but that only
raised a hell the more within and without,
and for forty-eight hours, I tell you, in the
face of the lashings of my conscience and
the feelings which were awakened within
me, I still tried and endeavored to drown
them out and go on my way
as before. But it was impossible.
Standing there on Tuesday, in the
presence of my weeping wife and
trembling children, God seemed to lift my
soul out of me and show me what a black,
dismal, diseased and despicable thing I was.
I fled from k in horror.
my God, I tell you the truth; I fled from it
in absolute horror to the upper chamber of
my house, and on my bended knees and
with my face in my hands I continued the
struggle. Still I could not leave; still
something seemed to hold me back; some
thing seemed to say to me: 'It will be all
right. This is nothing but a spasm, the
reflection of that wave of religious enthu
siasm you got into the other day. Wait a
little while and it will be all right, and
when the whisky dies out you will be
yourself again, and the same jolly good
fellow that you were before.' I lay
there, as it were, in a stupor, awaiting
the time to come when I could get up and
reassert my manhood, and go out on the
street and mingle with my fellow-man. I
found it would not come, and after four
hours of fearful mortal agony I had to go
back to the only refuge I find there is for
the sin-tossed soul, and that is to come and
lay itself at the foot of the cross and say:
'Here, Lord, I give myself away; it is all I
have to give.7
" 'Nothing but sin have I to give.'
"And 1 found that the other line was abso
" -Nothing but love shall I receive.'
"I received it, thank God. in a perfect
flood tide. Oh, it just lifted me up on my
feet. 1 went down stairs into the presence
of my weeping wife, her eyes still dripping
with tears. She saw something was the
matter, and she stood in amazement when I
folded that patient, loving, faithful form to
my bosom and told her the truth. I would
to God you could have seen her. I wish
that you could have seen the transformation
in that household. So glad was I, so per
fectly satialied was I, so certain was I that
there was not a lingering scintilla of doubt
in my mind and not a thought of denial in
my heart, that 1 determined to do on the
instant what the Scriptures here say
every redeemed sinner should do for
the honor and glory of the Savior,
go into the highways and byways
and tell all men of every condition and
creed of my changed condition, and testify
to the loving kindness and tender mercies
and saving powers of my Jesus. And as
fast as I could go 1 went to a printing
office and had it announced and got some
barrels—the first time I ever made good use
of barrels in my life—and spread boards
over them in the public streets and made
that announcement, which I would not re-
call for this world, if it was a solid ham
mered globe of doubly refined gold. I would
not drag it with me Into hell ! As long as
God will help me in answer to the prayers
of tljese good people and my own feeble sup
plications 1 intend to follow in the foot
steps of the meek and lowly Jesus who
has redeemed me with His blood."
POOR NELLIE GRANT.
It is unfortunate that Mrs. Nellie
Sartoris should be the occasion of so much
newspaper gossip, and that her marriage
life should be paraded before the public at a
time when the brave and modest little
woman has returned from her long watch-
Ing by her father's death-bed to her English
home to take up the thread of her domestic
life, and to perform her part as the faithful
wife and devoted mother she is. Yet such
is the price she is paying for being her fa
ther's daughter. The name of Grant seems
to be public property. The public feels at
liberty to discuss each and every member of
the family. It shows no more pity in this
respect toward the daughter than it
does toward the sons. General
publication has been made of the
fact that Nellie Sartoris intends to
apply for a divorce from her husband and
will bring her children back to America.
This rumor has been set afloat without au
thority from any one entitled to speak.
Mrs. Sartohis has not authorized any one
to speak for her in this matter. And yet it
is an open secret that the poor woman's life
is made miserable by the unworthy conduct
of her English husband. She is another
victim of that strange infatuation for for
eign husbands which lures so many of our
American girls to unhappy marriages.
A correspondent writing from Washing
ton to the Philadelphia Times recalls some
recollections of the marriage of Nellie
Grant with Algernon Sartoris,
what was thought of it at the time. He
Those who were in Washington during the
mouths preceding the wedding at the White
house in May, 1673, are not surprised to hear
that Mr. Sartoris proved a neglectful hus
band, for it was common talk in private here
before and at the time of her marriage that it
was a shame that he showed his chosen wife
so little attention. They were frequently at
the same parties during the winter and spring
of 1574, and comment was constantly made as
to his being so negligent of her and indifferent
in his manner. At the same time it was known
that he was paying marked attention to a
young married lady in Washington, whose
husband was then absent, and that he sent
that lady a bouquet and a note on the morn
ins: he was married. It was thought here that
ho was actuated by a desire to marry the
president's daughter, and that he had little
appreciation for the simple, maidenly virtues
of Nellie Grant, who was never a "showy"
girl in manner or appearance, but a simple,
modest, affectionate, artless American srirl,
who was sure to prove a faithful wife to a
tender husband, as she has proved a good
wife and mother in spite of the slight en
couragement it would seem her husband has
given her to develop her best traits.
It was also told In Washington about the
same time that when Mr. Sartoris was in
the West, after he became engaged to Miss
Nellie Gkant, he boasted of his engage
ment to the president's daughter, and when
his assertion was doubted, because he was
not well enough thought of in that locality
for it to be supposed possible that the
daughter of the president of the United
States would marry him, he had ac
tually shown her letters to prove that she
had promised to do so. The correspondent
In the spring of 1874 I saw copied in the
Washington (D. C.) Capital a very sarcastic
paragraph from the Wauke&ha (Wis.) Plain
dealer, describing the uncouth appearance of
ST. PATTL DAILY GLOBE, SUNDAY MOBNIXG, OCTOBER 18r 188 a—TWENTY PAGES.
Mr. Sartoris when in that town, ana men- j
tioningr how the girls had laughed at him, and
adding that he had courted one of them,"who
preferred that he should marry Nellie
Grant or some other girl" and would have
none of him. I wrote to the editor of that
paper, A. F. Pratt, to ask him If the para
i graph was true or if it were written only as a
joke. I have his reply, dated April 20, 1874,
and another letter from him on the same sub-
I ject, dated May 12,18T4, now before me.. In
these letters he told me that the younir lady
to whom ho referred was his next door neigh
bor, gave me her name for my private infor
mation and said that she was an old
sweetheart of Mr. Sartoris, aud had a large
photograph of him, which he had given her.
i I have also before me a letter, written March
11, 1874, by a young Englishman of bi^U
standing, who was theii In Washington,
which, in giving me a sketch of Mr. Sar
toris' family, mentioned that "Algernon
aud his father came over to this country last
year in the steamer Russia, for the purpose
of looking after some lands the father owned
in Wisconsin, and the son was subsequently
left tbei-e to look after the lands. It was on
the steamer Russia that he met Miss Grant."
So thut it appears from these two letters,
as well as from other sources of information
I had at the time, that it was after he met
Miss Grant, aud the courtship began on the
steamer, as named, where they saw more of
each other than at any subsequent time until
their marriage, that Mr. Sartoris courted
the young lady in Wisconsin, so was, in point
of faot, courting two girls, one of them the
daughter of the president of the United
States, at the same time.
It is said that Gen. Grant was greatly
depressed at the time of his daughter's mar
riage and quite broken down when he bade
her good-bye on her wedding day. Mrs.
Grant told her friends that she greatly re
gretted that Nellie had chosen a for
eigner for a husband, and added that she
had always hoped to see her marry some
nice young army or naval officer. It is also
said that the indifference of Mr. Sartoris
toward his bride on the steamer, as he was
taking her back to England, produced the
greatest indignation among the American
passengers. The poor little bride was sea
sick all the time of the voyage and as Sar
toris had made no provision to insure her
being comfortable on their arrival, she must
have had a most unhappy honeymoon.
When the young man was so neglectful of
her in the honeymoon it is easy to guess
what his more recent behavior toward her
has been. It is also asserted that friends of
President Grant volunteered to tell the
family that Nellie was too good for Sar
touis, but she didn't think so and was per
mitted to have her way. One story is that
after a discussion among the friends of
the Grant family. Senator Carpenter
was deputized to broach the delicate sub
ject of Nellie's proposed marriage to the
young English scapegrace. He consented,
and had an interview with Gen. Gkant.
The story goes that he called at the White
house, and in as delicate a mauner as possi-
ble commenced relating the current scandal
as to Sartoris' notorious conduct, when
the general quietly remarked: "That will
do, senator; but my daughter is engaged to
Mr. Sartoris and the wedding will take
place." Senator Carpenter, in speaking
of the interview, said he never felt so cha
grined as at the president's abrupt closing of
the conversation, and that he would never
again, under any circumstances, attempt to
advise about the domestic affairs of any one.
It was well known that Gen. Grant was
opposed to the alliance, but when his daugh
ter's affections were engaged he acquiesced
and would listen to no argument or sugges
tion to the contrary. When Gov.
Jewell was returning from his mission
at St. Petersburg to accept a position in
Gen. Grant's cabinet he stopped a day at
Southampton to call upon tin elder Mr. and
Mrs. Sartoris, the parents of Miss
Nellie's husband. He was cordially re
ceived by them, but in the course of con
versation Mrs. Sartoris astonished the
ex-minister to Russia by remarking that
she did not see what there was about "Al
gernon (her son) to cause the daughter of
the president of the great United States
to fall in love with and marry." Gov.
Jewell subsequently expressed the same
It is said that Mr. Edward Sartoris,
Nellie's father-in-law, has been from the
iirst devoted to her and has kept her as
much as possible with him. He lives on
his own property in Southampton and is
very well off. His wife was Adelaide
Kemble, who was a favorite singer all
over Europe. Nellie's husband had every
advantage given him for a good education,
but hasn't improved his opportunities.
Gen. Butler has a presentiment that6B is a
fatal age in his family. And as he is now 65
he is said to be fixing his checks preparatory
to hand\ng them in in 1888. It is just as well
that presidential candidates should keep an
eye on the general just the same as if he were
only sweet 16.
A London paper says that recently Mrs.
Mackay, the American millionaire's wife,,
gave a dinner at which the guests ate from
golden dishes, set upon a table made en
tirely of roses. It is not stated how many
Lazaruses lay at the gate while the feast
Prof. Birch, recently appointed consul at
Nagaski, Japan, writes from Tokoi that the
reports of the virulence of cholera in that
country were not exasperated. At the time
he wrote 1,000 cases had been reported, and
over 50 per cent, had died.
A Pennsylvania girl gave as her excuse
for marrying a messenger boy that she
wanted a husband who would never be ac
cused of being fast.
TODEN.VAN THOMPSON. .
There's somethin' in your homely ways,
Your simple speech and honest face,
That takes us back to other days,
And to a distant, cherished place.
We seem to see the dear old hills.
The clover patch, the pickerel pond—
And we can hear the mountain rills
A-singin' in the haze beyond.
There is the lane wherein we played.
An' there the hillside, rough an' gray,
O'er which we little Yankees strayed
A-checkerberryin' ev'ry day;
The big red barn, the old stone wall.
The pippin tree, the f av'rite beech—
We seem to recognize 'em all
In thy quaint face an' honest speech.
An' somehow, when we see 'em rise
Like specters of those distant years, *
We kinder weaken, and our eyes - - ~ -*
See dimly through a mist o' tears;
For there's no thing will touch the heart
Like mem'ry's subtle wand, I trow—
And there's no tear that will not start
At thought o' home an' long ago.
You make us boys an* girls again.
An', like a tender, sweet surprise, r<
Come thoughts of those dear moments when
Our greatest joy was mother's piesl
I'd ruther have your happy knack
Than all the arts which critics praise-^
The knack o' takin' old folks back
; To childhood homes and childhood days.
The Ward Heirs.
Special to the Globe.
Devil's Lake, Dak., Oct. 17.—At
torney J. F. O'Brien has received informa
tion from Washington that the secretary of
the interior has sustained the decision of
the general land office in the contest case of
the Ward heirs against _ Hanshaw. The
laud in dispute lies east of town, and ad
joins the Bell claim that was decided in
favor of the Ward heirs about one month
ago. The description is as follows: The
c X of the ne X and ne X of se M of see
2, township 153. and the se H of se }£, sec
35, township 154, ranee 64. The secretary
claims that the main question to be deter
mined in this case as . Detween Hanshaw
and Ward is the good faith of the latter.
It appears that Ward settled on bis claim
Nov. 5, ISB2, built a house and lived in it,
and was on his claim . the night he was
killed, and the Ward heirs have the
superior right to the claim.
Cardinal McCloskey's Will.
New York, Oct. 17.—The will of the
late Cardinal McCloskey was filed for ■ pro
bate this - afternoon. The document~is
brief.- ■ He directs his executors to pay all
his just debts and funeral and testamentary
expenses immediately after his decease.
Then he bequeaths to Archbishop Corrigan,
Bishop McLaughlin of Brooklyn and Bishop
McMerny of Albany all the remainder of
bis estate, appointing them at the same
time executors of his will.
IN SOCIETY'S SWIM.
Affairs at the National Capital Assuming
Their Wonted Gayety and
The Supreme Court Again in Session the
Signal for Society to Bestir
Mrs. Justice .Matthews' Loss Deeply
■ > FeH--Mourniiijj tor Pet Army
Weddings Galore and Numerous So
ciety Events on the Tapis--
Correspondence of the Globe. I I
Washington, Oct. 14 —This has been I■*
the busiest week th at society has seen since J
the close of the season of 1584-85. Indeed '
it almost seems as though the season of 85
--8(5 were already begun. With the opening *
of the supreme court, the calls uo- '
on the wives of the justices as they re- '
turn, the presence of some distinguished (
guests at the White house, the attentions (
paid to the families ot the cabinet officials '
who are mostly now in the city, a large '
number of events of a matrimonial charac- '
ter among people of prominence, the return (
of the foreign ministers and others who (
have lingered at the sea and mountain aud '
the preparations for next week's sport at
Ivy City race course, the week has been a *
very busy one. '
The opening of the supreme court is !
always a signal for renewal of activity in 7
the social as well as in the political world.
It is generally the first event of the return
ing season of activity, a sort of robin har
binger of the spring time which is to be fol
lowed by tue summer of active social and po
litical life. The court was the center of
attention when it opened on Monday. There
were a good many ladies present, among
them some of the families of the
justices themselves, who have been ab- ,
sent from Washington during the summer.
Most of the ladies, however, were busy at
THEY HAD ONLY RETURNED
within the past week or two and had
plenty of occupation in meeting their
friends and receiving the calls of those wno
came to pay their respects. The family of
Chief Justice Waite are all here again,
after their trip to Europe,snuglyenscounsed
in their handsome I street home,
which, by the way, is one of the most
attractive and popular in the city. Mrs.
Waite will begin her regular Monday recep
tions very soon, in which she will be assisted
by her daughter, Miss Mary. Justice and
Mrs. Field are again at their home, the old
Capitol prison building on Capitol hill.
Their residence is a very handsome
one, and both the Justice and
Mrs. Field charming people in a social way,
so that their return has been welcomed by
a great many people. Justice Matthews
and his daughters have returned to their
lonely home on Connecticut avenue, which
was invaded by the hand of death during
the last year. Mrs. Matthews will be
greatly missed by society this winter.
Their home was a beautiful one and Mrs.
Matthews a charming hostess. The com
ing season will be a very quiet one at the
Matthews' mansion. Mr. Justice Miller
has been in town pome time. You could
see him almost any tine day
FRISKING UP AND DOWN
the avenue in his swallow-tail coat, for he
always wears a swallow-tail day and even
ing, on and off the bench, covering it, of
course while on the bench with that ridicu
lous old black gown, which all tllfe justices
of the supreme court wear. Another
sign of returning activity is the
arrival of the foreign representatives.
They are among the first to go in the spring
and the last to come back in the autumn.
They are coming now, however, and there
is a renewal of activity in the Japanese
world. Mr. Kuki and his wife are back.
Mme. Kuki, who was ill at Boston, has
pretty well recovered, and .with
her husband is preparing for a
busy winter in a social way. Mr. aud Mme.
Kuki are more inclined to adopt American
customs and enter social life than any rep
resentative Washington has had in a long
time. Their government makes them a
handsome allowance for salaries and social
duties, and Mr. Kuki is also un
derstood to be wealthy. His home
is a very handsome, elegantly furnished
and his entertainments last winter showed
that he would be fully abreast of the more
pretentious of his diplomatic associates in
this regard. Mr. Noqueiras,
TIIE PORTUGUESE MINISTER,
has also returned, and resumed his resi
dence on H street, where he entertained so
handsomely last winter. Mr. de Struve,
the Russian minister, is also here again,
and 110w announces that his wife and
family will probably return here next spring.
They will be greatly missed this winter,
for no diplomatic entertainer entertained j
as Mme. de Struve did. ller Friday even
ings at home to which the invitations were I
issued verbally were the most enjoyable and
elegant of this class of entertainments that
Washington has seen in many years. The
Chinese legation is preparing to take
possession of Stewart castle. It will thus
have the finest legation of any of the for
eign governments represented here, ex
cepting perhaps the British. Stewart
castle is a larger and perhaps more costly
building in itself than even the
British legation. The latter, however,
is more especially suited for its
purpose as a legation building than Stewart
castle, for it was especially constructed
with this in view. The Chinese, however,
will have a very fine building in Stewart
castle, and it is regretted by the social
world that they do so little entertaining in
a general way. Heretofore the Chinese
legation has only
OPENED ITS DOORS TO GENTLEMEN,
though there have been rare exceptions
even to this rule. It is expected that there
will be some interesting entertainments at
Stewart castle, though whether the
ladies in the social world will get
a peep at them is doubtful. Society
is still in great distress from the pros
pective removal of their army favorites, the
officers who have been here so many years.
Some of them, it is true, are to be replaced
by others, but as many of these new ones
who are brought here, have been in barrack
in 'camp life for five or ten or even
twenty years they will not
be so thoroughly useful in a
social way as those who have had the ex
perience here during that period. It is re
lated that when Secretary Endicott under
took the removal of these army dudes who
have been loafing here for so many years
the social world of Washing- i
ton actually attempted a small rebellion of
its own and sent some of its representatives
to the war department to try and
BULLDOZE THE SECRETARY
into retaining certain favorites here. The
visits were quite unsuccessful, how
ever, and the fair bulldozers j
returned to their homes convinced j
that for once they were unable to carry
their point. What the result will be in re
gard to Secretary Endtcott's standing in
the social world is not so easy to say.
It is probable, however, that society •
will quietly accept the situation and
make the best of it. And "m
this connection it is interesting
to remark that Secretary Endicott hesitated j
some time as to whether or not he should
accept the position which he now holds, be
cause of this very social feature. He is not |
a wealthy man, and he had seen and heard
enough on social life here aud elsewhere to
know that a cabinet officers salary of 53,000
a year is by no means enough to cover the
expenses of an active social career for him
self and family here. The problem, how
ever, was finally solved, it is said by those
who claim to know, by a wealthy father-in
law, who came to tie front with the prom
ise of the needed assistance.
Wednesday was a field day in the matri
monial market. There were a
NUMBER OF MATRIMONIAL EVENTS
of an interesting character on that day.
Perhaps the most interesting ot these was
the marriage of Lieut. Getty of the army to
Miss Cornelia Colgate, which took place
on Wednesday evening at the old home
stead of the Colgate family on E street.
The bridesmaids were Miss Getty, Miss
Whiting, Miss Mosher and Miss Sartori of
Philadelphia. Lieut lyes of the Nine-
teanth infttutry acted as best man,
and Lieuts. Satterlee. Haynes and
Barnette acted as groomsmen. Another
event of the same day was the
marriage of Mr. Alexander Hunter Golf of
this city to Miss Boiling, daughter of Judge
Boiling of Whyteville, Va. The marriage
took place at the St. John's Episcopal church
in Whyteville, and was attended by friends
of the contracting parties. Still another
matrimonial event of Wednesday was the
marriage of Miss Kate Sewell to Mr. Rob
ert H. Wade, which took place on that
morning in the presence of a few friends.
Still anuther marriage of Wednesday was
thai of Miss Cora Hamilton to Mr. William
S. Knox, and another that of Miss Sue
Hume to Dr. J. Chilton Johnson, which
occurred at Trinity church on Wednesday.
ANOTHER MATRIMONIAL EVENT
of that day, in which a good many Washing
ton people felt especial interest, was the mar
riage of Maj. Tom Towles, the chief clerk of
the house of represent at i yes, to Miss Ewing,
sister of the wife of Senator Cockrell of
Missouri. To this wedding, which took
place in St. Louis, a good many invitatious
had been received in Washington.
In connection with the prospective re
opening of the Don Cameron mansion on
Scott Circle a good story is told about this
locality. When Senator Windom, who now
owns a fine residence on Scott Circle, first
came to this city he lived "on
Capitol bill. When he was about
to build he did not know exactly
which locality to take, but finally he de
cided on the West End. One day Mrs. Wiu
dom called on some friends on Capitol
hill, and during the conversation they said:
"So, Mrs. Windom, I hear you are going
to move down in the horse pasture." "My
husband is going to build in the West End,"
answered the lady. But the remark
worried her, and finally she asked a frieud,
"Is Scott Circle
REALLY A HORBE PASTURE?"
"Well, no," replied the friend, "but some
of the Capitol Hill people call it such, be
cause you can stand at the circle and almost
everywhere you look you see an equestrian
Judge John Davis. has returned to the
city. Mrs. Johu Davis is at Lennox, Mass.,
with her mother.
Mr. A. A. Adee, third assistant secretary
of state, has returned from his vacation,
passed in fishing in the vicinity of New
Mrs. Gen. Beale will visit her daughter,
Mrs. John R. McLean, at her home, in Cin
Mrs. Don Cameron has gone to California
to join her husband. The senator's health
continues to be poor.
Mrs. Jewett of Chicago, who visited Mrs.
Hayes in the White house, has lately been
making her a visit at her home in Fremont.
It is said that Secretary Whitney is con
sidering the merits of the Yulee house as a
prospective winter residence.
Hon. G. H. Pendleton, our minister to
Berlin, and his family spent the summer at
Potsdam, but are now agreeably situated in
Mrs. D. TV. Yorhees has returned here
from Indiana. The senator is already here
and the family are once more united.
Miss Harriet P. Dame, while attending
the recent veterans' reunion at "The
Weirs," in New Hampshire, met with a se
rious accident, breaking her remaining
sound arm while alighting from a carriage.
Her other arm was still lame from having
been broken last winter by a fall on the ice.
Mrs. D. P. Morgan was here last week to
superintend the decoration of her house on
Scott circle, that which her husband bought
of Senator Don Cameron, and to give direc
tions for its being made ready for occupancy
by her husband and herself and their
The engagement of Miss Edith Foster,
daughter of Col. Foster, ex-minister to
Spain, to Rev. Mr. Vallis of Detroit,
Mich., is announced.
Gen. Schenck and daughters have re
turned to the city.
Mrs. Ira M. Hill of Memphis, Term., is
the guest of Postmaster General and Mrs.
Cannon Farrar, while in the capital, was
the guest of Mrg. McAllister Laughton.
Miss Nannie J. Hill, a daughter of the
Confederate general, D. H. Hill, and niece
of Mrs. Stonewall Jackson, is a teacher of
decorative art and painting in Miss Bragg's
school in this city.
Miss Lulu Rockwell who was married in
St. Paul on Thursday, was a society favor
ite in this city. Mr. Samuel Corozer. the
groom, is a wealthy citizeu of Philadelphia,
and he has prepared an elegant residence
for his bride in the Quaker city. Mr. and
Mrs. Corozer are in New York city, and
took possession of their new home this
James Y. Christmas, Esq., the son-in-law
of Mrs. Myra Clark Gainesof New Orleans,
has returned to Washington. He has com
promised the famous suit in which Mrs.
Games was so long engaged with citizens of
New Orleans for 51.200.000. His three cnil
dren, who, with the Whitney children,are the
heirs of the estate, have always lived here,
and will probably continue to reside in Wash
Senator Cockrell of Missouri is hustling
about town on a house-hunting expedition,
previous to leaving for his home to bring
back his wife and family for the wiuter.
There never was such a demand as at
present for fashionable boarding places,
and furnished houses renting at $150 or
$250 a month. Every one of the apartment
houses are full,and in the Portland there has
not been a room to rent since the Ist of
September. At the Hamilton house, with
its two large annexes, temporary accom
modations can be obtained, but every room
is already engaged from the Ist of Decem
A great improvement is noticeable in the
turnouts of the wealthy citizens of Wash
ington and Baltimore. A few years ago
coachmen and grooms in high top boots were
a novelty, and heavy colored
drivers lumbered the boxes. Now
the men are choseu for their size and good
looks, and very elegant liveries are in vogue.
The appointments of turnouts must be com
plete. Both cities boast many well-ap
pointed four-in-hand teams; the hand
somest in Baltimore is the coach imported
from England by Mr. Thomas Chappelle,
who is a skillful driver.
Secretary Endicott. wife and child have
returned to their residence here.
Ex-Senator and Mrs. Windom have taken
a house on First street, Capitol hill, for the
winter, whither they will remove about
The Reverend's Record.
Syracuse, N. V., Oct. 17.—At the
Methodist Episcopal conference here the
charges preferred against the Rev.
Robert D. Phillips of Brauchport were
taken up in open conference. An attempt
to keep out the public and import
ers only resulted in filling the
church to the doors. The specifications in
the indictment against Mr. Phillips charged
him with forging the name of his father-in
law, Chauncey Bovd of Westernville,
Oneida county, to three promissory notes,
two for 81,000 and one for 53,000. The
principal witness for the prosecution was
the Rev. Squire Boyd, brother-in-law
of the accused. He testified that
his facher had autherized the use of his
name in a commercial way, and only knew
of the existence of the notes when they
were protested. The defense was that the
charge was not proved. The accused was
found guilty on the second charge and sus
pended from the ministry for one year, after
the conference had refused to expel him
from the church.
A Contented Man.
Observe my "ad,"
It is not bad,
And often I renew it.
It brings me trade,
And I have made
Many a dollar through it; .
For trade, you see,
Comes right to me,
Whole seas and oceans of it;
And truth to tell,
It pays me well,
And thus I make my profit.
Ah! pray make no mistake —
We are not shy;
We're yery wide awake,
The Globe and I.
By the Globe Poet (?).
LOVE OF A REPORTER.
How a Chicago Newspaper Man Sought a
Matrimonial Alliance Through
And the "Wild Goose Chase on Whicli
lie Was Led by a Coy and Beau
The Keen Disappointment Which Re
warded Ilia Search--Robson &
Crane's Little Joke.
Correspondence of the Glont
Chicago, Oct. 14.—There is a quetr
story going the rounds of journalistic cir
cles, which without mentioning names may
be here related without injury to the parties
interested. There is in Chicago a private
postoflice where clandestine correspondence
may be carried on by persons whose mail
might get them into trouble should it fall
into other than the owner's hands. In con
nection with this ' 'postoftice" is a matri
monial oureau, the proprietor of which
guarantees a happy selection of a helpmate
for mau or woman, for the small sum of $L
In addition 50 cents a month is required to
pay for rent of the letter box. It doesn't
require much shrewdness to form a fair es
timate of the nature of the correspondence
that is thus secretly carried on, and 1 may
as well proceed with my story. A few
weeks since a reporter of one of the leading
dailies was detailed to write up the work
ings of the correspondence-matrimonial
bureau, and in order to obtain inside facts
rented a letter box and paid the requisite
fee to secure
A MATRIMONIAL ALLIANCE!
warranted not to run down at tbe heel, an
all-wool-and-a-yard-wide girl, as it were,
whose capabilities and affinities for the sub
scriber were to be determined phrenologi
cally. The reporter allowed the "post
master" to feel his "bumps." left one of his
photographs and awaited developments. In
the meantime he had answered a "personal"
in the Times, wherein the writer had ex
pressed herself as 20 years of age, brunette,
stranger in the city, would like gentleman
of honor for companion, etc., etc. This
personal the reporter answered, aud in turn
received a dainty note requesting that an
exchange of correspondence be carried on
for a time until the mutual feeling of mu
tual distrust had worn off, and requested
that mail be sent to the private correspond
ence above referred. A day or so later the
"postmaster" took the reporter, who had
called for the usual daily note from his fair
incognita, into a rear room and displayed a
photograph of a handsome young woman,
at the same time assuring him that here
was a correct likeness of a young woman
who was certainly born especially to be
WIFE OF A NEWSPAPER MAN.
Her temperament, mental attainments, in
fact her every attribute made her the one
woman in the universe for this particular
reporter. Somewhat abashed to find mat
ters progressing so rapidly, the reporter was
about to recede from his bargain, but when
he found that the lady of the picture and
his fair correspondent were one and the
same individual, his curiosity got the better
of him and the matrimonial agent was given
permission to send the reporter's photograph
in exchange. Still the unknown lady re
fused to make an appointment, urging a
little longer delay, which the matrimonial
chap said was caused by simply excessive
modesty, the girl would consent to an inter
view after a short time. The correspond
ence became more frequent, and, on the
reporter's side, more and more ardent every
day. At last, in desperation, he threatened
to haunt the neighborhood of the matri
monial agency every day until he saw the
object of his adoration, when she should
call for her letters, and then boldly address
her and follow her to her home, and then
ASCERTAIN HER IDENTITY.
This threat produced a sudden cessation
of the correspondence on the lady's side,
and the reporter found his agonizing appeals
remaining uncalled for in the post box
rented for the ladies' use. The agent sym
pathized with the stricken newsman, said
girls acted that way sometimes; they were
queer creatures anyway; and then with an
ill-concealed grin gently chicled the re
porter for having been so impetuous in de
manding an interview with the fickle
maiden. Piqued at his ill success the re
porter grew pale, neglected business, was
morose, avoided his friends and displayed
all the other symptoms of an aching heart
and too much bile. Finally one day one of
his associates discovered through the lat
ter's sister that the whole affair was a huge
joke planned and carried out by the giddy
sister of the reporter. The latter in a mis
guided moment confided to his sister that
he proposed to "do up that private postof
h'ce business" ala Pall Mall Gazette. He'd
make some astounding revelations before
he got through with it. The
TEMPTATION WAS TOO STRONG
for the thoughtless seventeen-year-old girl
to put aside lightly, and with a schoolmate
went to the matrimonial agent, and told him
they wanted to play a joke on the reporter.
They then inserted the "personal" in the
paper, deftly calling the reporter's atten
tion to it without exciting suspicion. Let
ters were written by a third young girl,
whose handwriting was unknown to the
luckless reporter, and a photograph .secured
at a stationery store completed the neces
sary arrangements. The trio of giddy
young tilings called at the agency to de
liver their letters early in the morning,
knowing full well that at that hour the re
porter was sound asleep at home. The
story would not have leaked out if the girls
had kept it safe within their own possession,
but woman-like each had to tell some other
particular friend, and it was not long until it
came to the ears of a newspaper man. who
told the story, but generously refused to
mention names. The interview between
the reporter and his sister must have been
ONE OF THE FUNNIEST
events of the week was the joke played on
Nat Goodwin by llobson & Crane. Hoo
ley's theatre was literally jammed with
friends of the comedian and the Chicago
champion base ball players, who occupied
the two boxes on the right of the prosce
nium. Goodwin had just finished a jocular
speech to the base ball boys and presented
them a silver ball, on which was inscribed
the names of the champions, and was alto
gether an elegant piece of workmanship.
During his address Goodwin briefly ad
verted to the "two Dromios." and the news
was conveyed to Robson & Crane while
they were playing at the Grand. During
the intermission in the "Comedy of Errors"
they jumped into a convenient hack, and
all costumed as they were trotted on the
stage just as Goodwin was delivering one of
his clever imitations. Putting their arms
about his neck they squeaked "Welcome,
dearest brother," and then retired to the
wings, leaving him completely dumb
founded and the no less surprised audience
in paroxysms of mirth. The escapade had
taken them but five minutes, and the peo
ple at the Grand never suspected them of
appearing before two audiences in one
Christ church, corner Franklin and West
Fourth streets. Rev. M. N. Gilbert, rector;
Rev. Sydney G. Jeffords, assistant. Serv
ices:—lo:3o a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Holy com
munion at morning service. Sunday school,
2:20 p. m. Evening service, Friday Bp. m.
Christ church chapel, corner Randolph and
View streets: Sunday 5ch001,2:30 p. m. Even
ing prayer and sermon, 7:30 p. m. Episcopal
service in Presbyterian chapel, Merriam
Park, 4:30 p. vi.; Sunday school, 3:30 p. m.
St. Paul's (Episcopal) church, 381 East
Ninth. Rev. E. S. Thomas, rector; J. H.
Chandler, assistant. Early communion, 8
a.m.; matins. 11 a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.
Dayton's Bluff mission, J. H. Chandler,
officiating, z:3O p. m. Mississippi Street
chapel, services at 2:30 p.m.
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) church,
Market street, between Fourth and Fifth
streets, Rev. Edward C. Mitchell, pastor. Ser
vices at 10:30 a. in., Sunday school at 11:45 a.
m. Subject of sermon: Tho Signs of the
Second German M. E. Church, No. 510
Bradley street, near Seventh street, Rev. C.
C. Miller, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m.,
subject: Christ, the Shepherd; Sunday school
at 2 p. m., preaching at 7:80 p. m.
Pacific Congregational church, Acker
street, near Mississippi. £. C. Erans, pastor.
Services at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Morning
subject, Why Sit We Still ? Evening gubjeot,
Is the Bible a Divine Book (
State Secretary Williams will conduct the
song service for young men this afternoon at
i o clock, at tho Younjr Men's Christian asso
ciation, corner of Ninth and Wabasha streets.
First Presbyterian ohurch, Lafayette ave
nue. Preaching at 10:30 a. in. by Rev. T. A.
McCurdy, D. D., of Macalester college. Nc
At the First Methodist church Samuel Q.
Smith will .speak of A Journey Through Sa
maria in the morning; evening theme: Lova
First Baptist church. Wacouta and Ninth
streets. Key. H. 0 Mable, D b., pastor.
Preaching by the pastor at 10:3u a.m. and
Church Notice—Rev. Clay M;ieCauley will
preach at Unity church. Subject: Some
Thoughts Upon Woman Saffrt
Marion Street M. E. ohapel. Sunday school
at 3p. m. G. E. Shepatouu will couduct ser
vices at 7:30 p. m.
Bethel mission, corner Sixth and Rosabel.
Preaching at 3:30 p. m. by Chaplain Smith.
The evenin? subject at the Jackson street
church will be The Temperance Question.
Rev. ft. Forbes will prea :li In the Jackson.
Street M. E. church at 10:30 a. in.
A rare treat may be expt>etr:d by the at
; teudants upon the services at Woodland Park
| church, Selby avenue and Arundel street.
I The organist, Mr. Hayes, and the choir, con
' sisting of Misses Carrie Bartis, Nellie Hope,
I Messrs. Harry T. Drake and D.D.Merrill, Jr.,
I have arranged an exceptionally good pro-
I gram, it being on the eve of Miss Bartis leav
i ing on a visit to Pennsylvania. Morning:
"Jubilate Deo" in C, by Williams; "Oh! for
the Wings of a Dove," Knight; offertory,
"Caliest Thou Thus, Oh Master." Evening:
(Benedictus), "Ho Is Blessed," Morrison;
I "Come Unto Me," Morrison.
Dr. West has signified his intention ol ac
cepting the call to the First Presbyterian
church. Ho is at present deiivering a course
of lectures iv Chicago, and can hardly come
to St. Paul before the first of the year. Dr.
West is renowned as one of the foremost of
Presbyterian divines In the United States,
and his presence will be a gieat acquisition
to this city. The First church people are tc
One week from to-night a grand mass meet
ing is to ba held in Exposition rink on Fourth
street, uuder the auspices of the Gospel
Temperance union. It is proposed thus tc
observe the anniversary of the useful, prac
tical temperance institution and secure tor il
enlarged f Hcilities for work. The speakers in
vited are Dr. S. G. Smith, Key. M. L. Gilbert,
Dr. Mabie, W. B. Dean, and gome brie:
opening remarks by the president of tbt
union. Dr. Dana. The ministers last Monday
voted unanimously to request the churches U
suspend their evening services and unite Is
this meeting, and gratifying responses havt
been received from most of them. Soinefom
thousand people can be accommodated in
this building, and it is expected that this wil
prove the grandest meeting of the kind evei
held in St. Paul.
To-uig-ht Dr. Schauffleis* entertaining- ad
dress on Bohemia in America will be given w
Plymouth church at 7:30.
Local Passengrer Situation.
Local passenger affairs were in the same
turbulent condition yesterday again. Some
of the brokerage firms which have been
adopting unfair methods of securing busi
ness, by paying no attention to the rates
which were agreed upon by the St. Paul
and Minneapolis Passenger association on
southern labor business, take exception to
the remarks which the Globe made yes
terday, and claim that all are into the pot.
But tracers indicate that Madame Benard
is the distorter of rates, backed by the Mil
waukee & St. Paul road. She insists that
such is not the case, and signifies her in
tention of advertising the other brokerage.
She called upon the Omaha people yester
day and explained her position, but whal
that was is known only to herself and those
whom she told. It is a fact, nevertheless,
that tiokets to New Orleans have been sold
regularly out of her oflice to laborers for
5517.50 while the agreed rate is SlB.
As Madam Benard only does business with
the Milwaukee & St. Paul road, that the
cut is made by the passenger department oi
that line seems more than probable. It ia
claimed that she is allowed a rate of 86 to
Chicago, which is a cut of 50 cents. The
brokers do not intend to stand it much
longer, and if the cut is not stopped by
Monday, they have all agreed to make a
rate that will discount the §17.50 one by
a big per cent.
The Lumber Kate Cut.
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, Oct. 17. —There was anothei
cut in lumber rates to-day from Chicago to
Council Bluffs, it having been reduced bj
the Milwaukee & St. Paul to 13 cents. The
other Council Blutfs roads met it,although
none of them are striving after the business
and are making no efforts to secure ship
ments. The fight originated at St. Paul,
and the cut was first made by the St. Paul
to meet a rate adopted by the Omaha road,
the latter having taken the article for some
time at 3 cents under the tariff. The St.
Paul made an open rate, and charges that
tfle Omaha again fell 3 cents, which it
promptly met, and will continue that policy
as long as the Omaha cares to prolong the
war. Chicago is not very much interested,
as but little shipping is done from this city.
The Mississippi river points will watch the
strife with some interest, as it is from Rock
Island, Davenport, Burlington, etc., that
most of the lumber shipped to Nebraska
points is taken. It is expected that the rate
will go as low as 10 cents before the end is
A TVew Manitoba Koad.
Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 17.—Sir A. T. Gait
will give the necessary notice in the Official
Gazette to-morrow that he will apply to
parliament next session for a charter to con
struct a railway from the coal lields in Man
itoba to the international boundary line in
the direction of Fort Benton. Mont. Up
to the present time parliament has refused
to ratify any railway charter which would
admit of a railway being constructed be
yond fifty miles north of the international
boundary, but now that the Canadian Pa
citic, whose interests the government was
endeavoring to protect, is about completed
it is understood the goverment will offer no
opposition to Mr. Gait's schemes.
Canada Southern in Funds.
New York. Oct. 17.—The agents of the
Canada Southern Railway company have
just sold to a syndicate the balance of the
company's $2 mortgage bonds, about S'J.
--000.000, most of which will be paid for in
cash at a mice near the present market
quotation. This will enable the company
to pay at once all of its floating debt, in
curred for the construction work done when
the road was taken by the Michigan Cen
Chicago, Oct. 17.—The Times says east
bound shipments show a falling off from
the previous week of 10,670 tons,a decrease
that was not expected except by the over
sanguine: with the Eastern and interior
points glutted by the rush of the past three
weeks, it will take at least two weeks more
before business adjusts itself to the changed
conditions and will continue light for that
On the Northern Pacific road, 19C cars ol
stock ure en route east.
After Oct. 20 the Northern Pacific road
will charge 75 per cent, of carload rates on
fence posts on its Eastern division.
The earnings of the St. Paul & Duluth road
for the second week in October were $36,218,
and from Jan. 1, $995,487.
President Stickney of the Minnesota &
Northwestern returned to St. Paul late last
evening. He has been at Dubuque and Chi
cago arranging for the building of the Du
buque & Northwestern road.
Movement of Steamships.
Duluth, Minn., Oct. 17.—Arrived: Pro
peller Japan, Buffalo, merchandise. Cleared:
Propellers Staruce, Buffalo, wheat; St. Louis,
Buffalo, flour; City of Duluth, Chicago, wool;
City of Fremont, Hou^hton, flour; S. F.
Hodge, Buffalo, flour; barge N. Mills, schoon
ers Bahama, Yankee. East Saginaw, lumber;
barge Australasia, schooner H. D. Alverson,
Buffalo, wheat. Light northwest wiud;
Boston, Oct. 17.—Arrived: Steamer Paro
nia from Liverpool, and Manitoban from
Nkw York, Oct. 17.—Arrived: Steamer
Etyria from Liverpool.
Havre, Oct. 17.- Passed the Lizzard,
steamer Amerique from New York.
London, Oct. 17.—Passed the Lizzard,
steamer Australia from Boston.
London, Oct. 17.—Passed Isle of \V\ght,
steamer Nestoriau, from Montreal.
Am* n* tloduclion to the man who buys a
riff 111 Is Bure tofollow when you adver