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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 13, 1886, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1886-11-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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THEY LACKED LUCRE.
Collapse of linns at Madison, Wis., and
Montevideo, Minn.— Assets and
Liabilities.
_ County Seat War in Lac Qui Parle
Which May End in Serious
Trouble.
Horace Itublce. of the Milwaukee
Sentinel, Assaulted by a Poli
tician.
Tragic Suicide of a Despondent Pris
oner in His * ell at
Greene, la.
Special to the Globe.
Maim -on. Wis., Nov. 12.— Western
Farmers' Publishing company, of this city, |
made an assignment to-day for the benefit I
of its creditors. The firm la composed of !
F. 1). ami C. M. Plumb, and (iocs a general
wholesale business in legal blanks, station
ery, etc.. beside* publish in 4 the Western
Farmer. The liabilities are about $5,500,
and the assets are 11: 500. The principal
creditor is the First National bank of this
city to the sum of 85.000.
TKOI OV_lt A COUNTY SEAT.
Cittz-UK off lac gui I'arle County
Haying: a Jolly How Over the lie
iiiovul 10 nndison.
Some interesting telegrams passed be
tween the governor and the county auditor
of Lac gui Parle county yesterday. ■ The j
question of removing the county seat from j
Lac gui Parle to Madison was submitted to
the voters of the county at the recent elec
tion, and was carried. The vote was duly
certified to the governor, who issued the
usual proclamation on Thursday. But some
of those wishing to contest the change se
cured a temporary - injunction against re
moval. The telegrams sent were as fol
lows:
The county records are being removed to
Madison, and the court Imu-e is I eiug torn |
down while injunction is served upon the
county officers not to let thing be moved- |
Business suspended. What shall 1 do in the mat
ter? H. SrEiXAitsoN, County Audit jr.
The following reply was sent:
The county attorney and sheriff will be
able to secure obe»ir?nce to the aw and the
courts. L. F. HO IBARO, Governor.
By a vote of the people also the propo
sition to change the county seat of Traverse
county was carried, but parties have re
quested the governor not to issue the custom
ary proclamation until they can be heard, and
he has granted the request. It is under- j
stood that the question of a sufficiency of |
the majority will be urged, as the law re- j
quires that after a county seal has once been
eh r.g .1 by vote, as was done these five
years go. any subsequent mange requires
tlir. o-dfths of the vole cast instead of a sim
ple majority.
HEARD AT MONTEVIDEO.
Special to the Globe.
Montevideo. Nov. 12.— The county
seat tight at Lac gui Parle is getting inter;
estiug. Part es came over from Madison to
Lac gui Parle, due out two sides of the
vault and got the books and carried them to
Madison. The register and treasurer came
thromrh town b.-dav on their way to
Granite Fails to get the advice of Gorman
Powers as to how to proceed in the matter.
The vote on county seat stood in favor of
Madison, but the matter is to be contested.
I. ul> lee As»» ulted.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 12.— C01. J.
H. Knight, of Ashland, who managed the
legislative campaign in Wisconsin for Post
master General Vilas, this morning as
saulted Horace Riiblee. editored' the Senti
nel, while in a fit of anger over a statement
made in a Sentinel editorial on the day pre
vious to the late election. Col. Knight
struck Mr. Kublee in the face with his list,
and made a vicious blow at him with his
cane, which happily was warded off bj a
bystander. The cane was broken in the
assault
A Prisoner's Suicide.
Social to the Globe.
Gi«EENE. la., Nov. 12.— John Pope
bung himself in the lock-up at Greene to
day, with strings torn from his shirt.
Cause, temporary insanity and drink.
The Unitarian* at Winona.
Special to the Globe.
Winona. Nov. 12. The business session
of the Unitarian conference commenced
this morning at the armory, Rev. J. 11.
Crooker, of Madison, Wis., presiding.
Rev. N. C. Earl, of (iilmantovvu. Wis., was
elected secretary, pro tern. Rev. T. G.
Owen, Miss Woodward and Mr. Skinner
Were appointed to nominate a list of officers
for the ensuing year. Rev. T. B. Forbush
announced the inability of President W. 11.
Metcalf, of Milwaukee, to be present. Rev.
Mr. Reynolds, secretary of the American
Unitarian association, then addressed the
conference briefly, and Rev. J. H. Crooker
and T. B. Forbush presented general re
ports of the advance of Unitar.auism in
Wisconsin and Minnesota for the past year.
Special reports were received from Rev.
Mr. Owen. Arcadia, Wis.: Rev. Mr. Earl,
of Gilmantowu. Wis.; Miss Perkins. SL
Paul, and Miss E. Wilson. Winona. Others
were reported as doing well, The
committee on nominations presented
the following list of officers, who
were on motion declared elected: Presi
dent. T. li. Forbush. Milwaukee; vice
presidents. Dr. Thmudyke. Milwaukee,
Rev. Joseph Waite. Janesville; recording
secretary, Miss Mattie French, Kenosha;
secretary, Rev. J. 11. Crooker, Madison.
Wis.; treasurer. Miss Ella Giles, Madison:
sacretary postoffice mission. Miss Minnie
Savage. Crookesville, At the afternoon
session Rev. T. G. Owen, of Arcadia. Wis.;
Rev. 8. M. C i others, or St. Paul, and Rev.
Joseph Waite, of Janesville. read essays.
This evening Rev. T. B. Forbush, of Mil
waukee, delivered a sermon on "Nature
and Value of the Bible." The programme
for to-morrow includes papers on "The
Work of the Woman's Conference, by
Rev. Mary 11. Graves. Chicago; "The
Church and Music," by Miss A. A. Wood
ward, Madison. Wis.; and "The Care of
the Dependent Classes," by Don. 11. . 11.
Giles, of Madison. Wis. A platform meet
ing will be held in the evening.
For a Murderer's Pardon,
Special to the Globe.
Eau Ci.aike. Wis., Nov. IS. — A peti
tion is being circulated here asking the
pardon of lioimer Stabino. of Fall Creek,
now in Waupun penitentiary for the mur
der of Patrick O'Meara, of this city, about
two years ago at Fall Creek, near here.
Stabino. In a saloon right, struck O'Meara
on the head with a billiard cue during a
melee in which several men were engaged,
and O'Meara died the next day. The iiiur
deser. Stabino. was convicted after a long
and exciting trial. A co-inter petition re
monstrating against the request to pardon
St ibinois being circulated by Matthew
O'Meara, brother of the murdered man.
Rotable Indian Industry.
Special to the Globe.
Eai' Claiue. Nov. Heavy logging
contracts have been taken ills fall by the
Indians on Lac Court Oreilles reservation.
It is estimated that these industrious abor
igines will put in about 50,000,000 feet of
logs ~i this winter, against about 45,
--000.000 last winter. This reservation fur
nishes one of the most notable instances of
Indian industry on record. There are only
about 600 males on the reservation,
in a population of about 1.200. It
is estimated that there are about 300
--000 000 feet of standing pine still
on "the reservation. The Indians draw
heavily upon the pine supply each winter,
and always get good prices for their logs
in spite of the operations of speculators.
** —
a 1 iloSa Legislature* 1
Special to the Globe.
Winnipeg. Man.. Nov. 12.— lieu
tenant governor has issued a proclamation
dissolving the Manitoba legislature. Tiie
nomination of candidates for the new house
will be held in all the electoral divisions ot
the prnv»"ce Thursday. Dec. 2, and elec
tioi son the 'th. Candidates of both the
ei\ern»ent and Liberal parties have been
brought forward in all the constituencies
with one or two exceptions, and the cam
paign promises to be very exciting. The
new house will contain thirty-live members.
A Prominent Ulnouian Dead.
Special to the Glob*.
Winona. Nov. 12. — H. C. Hoggins, the
well-known engineer of the Win ma Wagon
works, died this morning after a very short
illness. He was taken suddenly ill about
10 o'clock last evening, and a physician
summoned, but he passed away early this
morning. He leaves one sou. Fred, about
I years old. Mrs. Higgins died about a
year ago. Mr. Higgins was bom at Smith
field. Mass., in IS:*7. He was a steward in
the Central Methodist church, prominent in
the Young Men's Christian association and
otherwise connected with religious organi
zations.
FirrmiMi Rewarded.
Special to the Globe.
Winona. Nov. 12.— Laird-Norton
company attribute the origin of the hie in
their branch lumber yard, ou Walnut s'.reet,
to living sparks from one of the flouring
mills in the vicinity of the yard, and not to
incendiarism, as was believed last evening
by many to be the cause. The company,
with characteristic generosity, treated the
tire department to an oyster sup|»er after
its work last night, and to-day sent a check
to the department for Sioo. The firemen
are much pleased over this practical mani
festation of appreciation of efficient serv
ices.
An I iii.ii no- Case.
Special to the Globe.
Jamestown. Dak.. Nov. 12.— hard
fought case of .James Lees va ihe Insur
ance Company of Dakota was tried to-day
before Judge Francis. Judge England was
attorney for the cb.npany. After an ex
haustive argument he won the case before
a jury. The case has excited great interest
in the county and is regarded as a complete
vindication of the company's position.
Hotel Thieve* Call all I.
Milwaukee. Nov. 12.— A dispatch from
Hurley. Wis., the metropolis of the Goge
bic mining region, says two burglars went
through the new Burton house, pillaging
fifteen rooms and securing several hundred
dollars' worth of watches and jewelry. They
looked a guest who had over $8,000 in
cash in his room and others who had smaller
amounts. The thieves were captured in
their room with the plunder aud a kit of
burglar's tools.
A Wisconsin Failure.
Milwaukee. Nov. 12.— A dispatch says
the National Vehicle company's works at
Racine Junction are in the hands of its
principal creditor. Addison Bigbee, of In
dianapolis. Liabilities, $20,000.
Two lieu Drowned.
Special to the Globe.
Dli.uth, Nov. 12. — William White and
Henry Thompson, of Eau Claire, were
drowned in Lake Vermilion, sixty miles
from Tower City, Nov. 1. They, with J.
F. Hoffman, of Duluth. left Tower City on
that date in a rowboat. which sprang a
leak, and the two Eau Claire men were
unable to get ashore.
An Astisrmu^ut.
Special to the Globe.
Montevedeo, Minn., Nov. 12. The
firm of Dodge & Whitman made an assign
ment to-day. The liabilities are said to be
very large. They have been doing an ex
tensive business buying cattle or several
years. The failure was unexpected.
ft eel Wins:.
Special to the Globe.
Hew Wing, Nov. 12.— Presbyterian
society of this city is makinsr extensive im
provements on its church, It has contracted
with Steer & Turner for a pipe-organ, to cost
$I,SUU. to be ready for use by Feb. 1. lt will
also put on stained glass windows, frescoe the
wa.l. carpel the building and re-cusaion the
seats. The improvements will cost In the
neighborhood of $3,0J0....The city council
bas passed a stringent ordinance in regard to
permitting the location of electric li-rnt
plants at tins place. The ordinance is gen
eral in its nature, and permits any company
to put in a plant here, It requires the poles
to be forty feet in length, and any company
besides tho one erectiinr them can use them
by paying a proportionate amount or the cost,
'the city reserves the right to order the wires
underground at any time, and make any
changes in the ordinance it sees fit. . . .The I.
O. G. T. lodge will hereafter meet every Wed
nesday evening in the A. O. O. VV hall, cor
net- ot Tulrd and Plum streets. . . .A mandate
from tue supreme court in the case of the
State vs. O. P. Ward was received yesterday
sustaining the indictment brought against
him last year in the district court. Ward
was indicted lor assaulting Josephine PolTe,
a married woman. He will be tried at the
present term of court ...Mrs. E A. Bradley,
of England, and Mrs. Gen. Van Cleve. of Min
neapolis, will hold an afternoon meeting, for
men only, at the M. E. church on Sunday
afternoon, speakinir on tin- subject of "So
cial Purity" and in the iuterest of the White
Cross movement. In the evening they will
speaK at the Casino. The movement Is In
dorsed by all the leading clergymen nere, and
will undoubtedly meet with success.
Hutchinson.
Special to the Globe.
Hutchinson, Nov. 11.— The ordination of
Itev. 11. W. Boyd, pastor of the Congrega
tional church, occurred last Tuesday evening.
Rev. Morley. Merrill; E. S. William*, Hadden:
Delegates Som-lie and Fisher, of Minneapo
lis, and Key. Tebbetis. of Gleucoe, conducted
ti.e ceremony. Key. Morley preached the
or iisiaiion sermou; the charge was given by
Key. Tebbetts. aud the right hand of fellow
ship by E. S. Williams. The church was
decorated with a prolusion of beautilul dow
ers Mr. and Mrs. D. VV. Cassldy and daugh
ter, alter spending several weeks at their
country home, return to Minneapolis to-mor
row lor the winter.... A safe weighing five
tons arrive 1 Tuesday for the bank of Hutch
inson Joseph Deane, of Minneapolis, treas
urer of the bank of Hutchinson, is spending
the week in town . Sunt. Fendergast spent
Sunday at home The Milwaukee road now
carries the Uuited States mail. Mrs. W. S. Bow
hall arrived here Saturday from Minneapolis.
[' . rib it till.
Special to the Globe.
F_ei_UT_t, Nov. 12. — Louis Fleckenstein
has accepted tie challenge of Fred Straub for
a bicycle race at the rink November 25 ...On
Thursday Mai or Crocker lot warded three
; large boxes of clothing to Gov. Hubbard lor
Marshall county sufferers.... The grand jury
having completed its duties was discharged
ye*t rday. Tue indictments found are us
follows: State vs. Golf Began and Got
fried Geusch.assa with shot-gun iv town of
Wells, arraigned and pleaded not guilty: State
vs. Arthur Main and Da.iiel Checny, grind
larceny of watch fiom Saw er's store, ar
raigned November 11, but did not plead; state
vs. Frank Barniok. taking Indeceul liberties
with female child under ten years of age. ar
raigned November 11. but did not plead. The
cases following have been disposed of since
court opened: H. M. Muttisou vs. Ara Bar
ton, continued: F. Doepping vs. VV. J. Wilson,
State vs. P. W. £ trader, settled; G. H. Grif
fith, appellant, vs. _ M. West, administrator,
and Meres* Aust.n. respondent, settled; V. A.
! Davis vs. S. N. Longu. continued; EJwln W.
Dike vs. K. C. Jefferson et al, verdict for
pliliitid; Albert Burdett vs. Lyman Hawley,
veruict lor defendant: Mary Stephen vs. John
Stephen, settled; Oie Jo:m-o:i vs. Peter P -ler
son. jury out: S. M. Brand vs. O. F. Brand,
ou trial.
Pipe»touc.
Special to the Globe.
Pii'Kstosb, Minn., Nov. 12. Sunday, Nov.
21, the new Baptist church Is tone dedicated.
Dr. Chase, pastor of the First Baptist cnurch
i ot Minneapolis, will prtam the dedication
! sermon. On Saturday events)*, Nov. 20. Dr.
; Chase is to lecture for the benefit of the soci
j ety here ...Mrs. Haines, one of the teachers
lin the public schools, is very sick. Mrs. J.
H. Nichols Is teaching in her stead lor the
time being.... Hemenover will move his
' stock of d. ugs la a lew days to his elegant
1 new stone building just completed It is
j now quire certain that the WiUmar & Sioux
j Falls ra lroaJ will be completed to Pipestone
sometime next summer Grey W. Daiicv,
! admiuistiator of the estate of Col. J. M.
i Whale)', deceased, is sojourning in Pipestone.
j His home is at Hudson. Wis.
by the Women Arc Pleased,
■ From a Washington Special.
The women of the United States seem
1 especially gratified at the compliment paid
I their sex by the superintendent of the
i bureau of engraving and printing in select-
I ing the vignette of Martha Washington to
' adorn the new one-dollar silver certificates.
j Mr. Graves has received a large number of
congratulatory letters from the friends of
the women's movement all over the coun
try; but the present superintendent deserves
j only the credit of selection for. as a matter
'of fact, neither the vignette of Martha
i Washington nor that of Gen. Grant, which
THE st. PAUL daily GLOBE, . satttrday mors OTOr. NOVEMBER is, 183 i
is on the five dollar notes, has been
engraved expressly for this purpose. They I
were chosen during the administration of
Carlisle in the bureau of printing and
engraving, and have beeu waiting for years
to be used. _
A "BALANCE Ml' I OR BEER.
An Arab Girl ranees With a
Lighted Candle on tier Head.
The Arab quarter of Port Said, on the
Suez canal, consists at present of booths
and wooden huts, and the bazars possess
for experienced travelers little interest or |
pictiiresqueness. In one of them, however, j
we found a native cafe, where twoUhawazi
girls were languidly dancing before the
usual audience of low-class Arabs and con
noisseurs, writes a correspondent of the i
j Rochester Herald.
. One clad in scarlet was a novice of no j
'-skill; the other, graceful and clever, with !
; a handsome face id' tiie old Egyptian typo, j
worn hard and marked for life by vice, was
prettily dressed in wide trousers of purple !
ami gold, a spangled jacket and head-dress j
of coins a, id beads, with a jingling girdle of
silver amulets. j
I Asked if she could perform for us the |
i "balance dance.'' she consented to exhibit
: that well-known Egyptian pas for the mod
est consideration of two francs and a bottle i
of English beer. The cork of this contri- j
butlou being drawn, a lighted candle was '
; lixed in the neck of the bottle, which was
: then placed upon the crown of her black j
j and glossy little head. A caipet was j
j next spread upon the sand, and, extending '
| her hands, a. m -d with castanets, and sing- '
ing in a h'gh but not unpleasant voice to '
; the accompaniment of a darabouka and i
tabab, she swayed her little body in slow I
rythmical niitio is to the words of her song 1
I and the measured beat of the inns cians: i
j "1 am black, out it is the sun of thy love :
i which has scorched ice! Send me some i
i rain of help hum thy pity . lam thirsting >
, for thee." j
The i.oawazi began with Arabic words :
I of this tenor, keeping exact time to her '
' Strain with fool aud hand and the tremors j
jof her thrilling slender frame; now slowly ;
i turning round,' now softly advancing and;
I receding, now clasping her hands across j
j her bosom or pressing them to her fore- i
ban L but perpetually keeping the bottle !
' a.4,1 lighted caudle in perfect equilibrium j
j upon the top of her bead.
Suddenly she sank, with the change in
the musical accompaniment, to the ground; j
and. while not maintain. ng the completes! :
harmony of her movements, but even mak
ing this strange posture one of grace and !
thai in, she contrived in some dextrous j
manner without touching it, to shift the j
bottle from the top of her head to her <
; foreheaad and thus reclined on the mat, !
Iter extended lingers softly slapping the ;
castliiets, her si. gut girlish frame palpitat- I
ing from crown to feet, always in the .
dreamy, passionate measure of the ancient j
love song.
This was really an artistic piece of dane- j
ing, though the performer was only a com
mon ••alineir' from the delta; but the dance >
is, no doubt, as old as the Pharoahs. and j
every step and gesture traditionally handed
down.
• 1 lie Arab .soldier.
Cornhill Magazine.
The Arab looks very well on horseback,
though he might not altogether suit the
tastes of the shires. His saddle is generally
red. peaked before and behind, and placed
upon several colored felt saddle cloths; the
stirrup broadens out so as to give a wide
space for the foot to rest on: it is pointed at
the corners, thereby enabling the rider to
tear the bone's ribs even without the aid of
a pointed stick or a steel spear like spur,
which he often pushes between his slipper
and the stirrup side. The Arab solaier,
with his white burtons fluttering behind
him. ins high red saddle and saddle cloths.
his knees high and body bent forward, with
his long s.lver-uioiinted gun flourishing in
the air, looks as he gallops forward in a
cloud of dust, the very embodiment of the
picturesque, exultant war spirit of past
ages, not sobered down by scientific formu
las for murder, but free to caary out his
blood-thirsty purposes with as much swag
ger and ostentation as possible. As a
Horseman. 1 believe the Arab to have an
excellent seat but an excrable hand; he
loves to keep his beast's head high in the
air, and so he ceaselessly joggles at the
bit. upen which he always rides, until one
wonders how the wretched brute can
put his foot safely down; yet he
does, somehow. No one rides camels in
this country, but the sultan is said to have
some very fleet dromedaries, capable of do
ing marvelous journeys; and. of course, in
those parts of Morocco which merge into
Sahara, the camel is indispensable. The
Barbery donkey is a legged, long
suffering, indispensable beast, lt is easy to
comprehend the ass existing without
Tangier, but it is impossible to conceive
Tangier exisiting without the ass. Ills
patient little body bears every possible
burden, from the foreign minister's wife,
for example, who sits upon the pack with
great dignity, and, preceded by her Moorish
soldier, pays calls upon other ministers'
wives, to the latest thing in iron bedsteads
to be sold in the public market.
A Typical Tenant Eviction.
London St. James Gazette.
An eviction took place last week on the
Chisholm estate at Invercannich, Strath
glass, Inveinesshire, the farmer and his
wife being turned out on the highway amid
a downpour of rain, and the house, barn
and stable thereafter set on tire. The work
was carried out at the instance of Chis
holm. with the consent of the trustees and
executors of the estate. To a witness who
was on the spot when the eviction took
place, the wife of the evicted tenant re
lated that her people had been on the
farm for fifty years, Her father had built
every stone of the house and paid for the
wood used in its construction. At the out
set her father had the farm at a yearly ren
tal of £27 10s.; but some years afterwards
it was increased to £30. By dint of hard
labor he was able to pay this sum. but
when the present Chisholm's father got
possession of the estate the rent was in
creased to £40 a year, which the land was
Incapable of yielding. After the furniture
was moved, the house, barn, stable and
dairy were set on lire, and in less than an
hour only the stone walls were left stand
ing. The sheriff's officers then retired,
leaving Peter Shaw and his wife protecting
their goods and chattels as best they could
from the pitiless rain. The scene, the like
of which has not been witnessed in the
Strathglass for many a day. was viewed
afar off by small groups on the hillsides.
The Happy date man.
Texas Sittings.
A gateniau on the New York elevated
road had just got off duty, as he passed
he ticket agent the latter remarked:
"You look as happy as a clam at high
water."
••That's the way I feel," replied the gate
man. 4KB
'•The company hasn't raised your wages,
has it?"
"No. but the company ought to raise ray
wages. On my last trip down town 1 sh»t
the gate on two passengers who wanted to
goon. They were in an awful hurry."
"You do that every day. don't you?"
"Yes. of course, a dozen times, but In
this case 1 not only kept the two men from
' getting on the train, but their was an old
j lady passenger on the train who wanted to
j get off. and 1 shut the gate just in time to
! keep her on— and take her along to the next
! station. Maybe she wasn't mad! It's not
often that 1 can kill two birds ' with one
stone that way. Let's go and have some
, thing. It's my treat."
i —
To Ho '• Wounds together.
! San Francisco Argonaut.
I A citizen of Valrosia. Fla., wants to send
, some ot tne big red ants of that region, j
j called "bulldog" ants, to surgeons for use •
■ in fastening wounds of the intestines. : H I
! says that if the edges of two pieces of soft i
I paner are held together and a bulldog ant :
held so that he will clutch both sides, and
his head lie then quickly twisted off. the ant
becomes a fixture in that position. He says
that Spanish surgeons use the bull-dog
, ants as sutures In that way. i
; Mercedes
Kid gloves at 5i. 35. in all shades, at Mo- '
Lain's: also everything in woolen mittens -
and gloves at the lowest prices. McLain's, j
BS4 Wabasha street.
RUMBLE OF THE RAILS.
The Cloud Grows Blacker and Heavier and ■
a Bate War S-«ms Absolutely j
Unavoidable.
The Minnesota & North western Declares ;
Itself and the Burlington is Pre
paring For a Tight, •
. — ■ t
An Assertion that I'hll Armour la j
Sending Here For Men to j
>Vorli in Chicago. !
j
The Transcontinental Lines at Log- '.
head* and So Prospect of An
Early Settlement.
"There's sroing to be fun." said one rail- \
road man to another yesterday afternoon.
"You bet your life there's going to be j
fan," he replied, "and the wildest kind of !
fun. too." They were talk about the ]
meeting held Thursday by the Northwest
ern Passenger association, at which the
Omaha claimed that it was living up to the
managers', agreement in letter and spirit,
yet at the same time acknowledged that it
was making a two-cent rate to laborers to
local points on its lines. j
These two railroad men were only two j
of a hundred or more who were discussing ;
the matter yesterday, lt was the general .
topic of conversation in railroad circles and i
there were some "hot" people. |
The Omaha claims that its contract with !
the intelligence office was signed before the
managers* agreement was made, and eon- j
sequent!? it is bound to live up to it. and it
attempts to defend itself by saying that the i
two cent rate was made to only those pas- !
sengers secured through this agency. The
other roads claim that the contract made i
by the Omaha is not a year old by a large j
majority, and was made several months I
after the managers' agreement was settled, i
If this was not the case, they argue that '
the Omaha should have shown the contract
at the managers' meeting, and given the •
other roads some information regarding it.
There arc a dew who think that, inasmuch i
as the Omaha road entered the agreement
of the. managers, it should cancel its con
tract with the labor agent.
It is a sure thing that unless the Omaha !
cancels the contract within two days a
full-fledged rate war on second-class travel
will be waging, and the Omaha gives it out j
that it will stay by its contract and let the
other roads kick until they get tired, and it
don't see why this action should precipitate
a rate-cutting melee. There is but little
doubt expressed that all the roads have
been cutting rates, but it was done on the
sly. and they had not the backbone to
acknowledge it, as the Omaha did. It is
claimed that the rates cut by the Omaha to
local points affect rates west of the Mis
souri river, because the Omaha sells
through tickets to points west of Sioux City
over lines other than its own. The cut is
made between St. Paul and Sioux City,
and regular fare is charged from the latter
place to Western points; but a through
ticket, sold at these figures, of couse. cuts
the rate.
The Minnesota & Northwestern people
are red headed, and have notified the com
missioner that 2 cents a mile would be their
second-class rate until further notice, and
the Wisconsin Central and Minneapolis &
St. Louis says if the other lines want to get
the pool it will try and keep along with
them.
Probably the wildest man in the passen
ger department is W. J. 0. Kenyon. of
the Burlington ft Northern, lie claims
that he has proof that the other lines have
been cutting, and when the Omaha declared
itself in the association meeting, and the
Minnesota & Northwestertern came out
with its open announcement that a two-cent
rate for second-class travel was good enough
for it, Kenyon prepared a quarter
s.teet hanger with "war" printed
at the head of it In flaming
red letters, and announcing that
the Burlington was dealing in first-class
"labor" rates, and wanted the public to
come in and examine its stock. Kenyon
intended to hang these posters up through
out the city yesterday, but he concluded to
wait another day, and if the matter was
not patched up, the Burlington would then
till the air with chips.
The present trouble is over second-class
rates, but when the battle is well on and
the militant forces get a smell of blood, a
furious hacking of first-class rates may be
looked for.
It was claimed yesterday by some of the
roads that Phil Armour, of Chicago, had
sent to Minneapolis and St. Paul for labor
ers, and Phil being a heavy stockholder in
the Milwaukee road, it is alleged that the
men sent to him are taken to the Milwau
kee road, where they are obliged to put up
39. full second-class tare. When they get
to Chicago, if they are employed by Ar
mour, this money is returned to them and
Armour pays a small rate, geuerally
claimed to be one cent per mile, for their
transportation. This, of course, adds fuel
to the flame, as the other roads claim that
it is nothing less than a cutting of rates and
that the fact of Armour being interested in
the Milwaukee road does not entitle that
line to that trade.
Long Line* Millitant.
The Transcontinental lines are at logger
heads and refuse to be reconciled. An
effort has recently been made ti get a meet
ing of the managers of the various roads In
terested In the old Transcontinental associ
ation and the managers of the Canadian
Pacific railway, but the attempt will prob
ably fall to the ground without effect. The
object of the meeting would be to end tbe
present disastrous war on Pacific coast
rates and to effect a reorganization of the
association. The Canadian Pacific is
anxious to get all the business it can since
it runs through a new country that must be
populated Before it can expect to become a
profitable piece of property, and is ready
to enter any agreement, for at the same
rates the people bound for the
Pacific coast, would for convenience
sake, overlook this line and take a southern
road. The Canadian Pacific to catch the
travel must offer some extra inducements to
to the people. The Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Fe road will not attend the meeting
as there is a fight on between the Southern
Pacific line and the Pacific Mail Steamship
company, and until it is settled it will do no
good to organize an association as it would
be Impossible to maintain rates.
The Canadian Pacific is generally consid
ered to be in the field for the purpose of
fighting and it is not believed that it would
join a pool on pacific coast business under
any circumstances.
The lines between Chicago and the Mis
souri river and St. Paul, interested In Pa
cific coast traffic, will hold a meeting in
Chicago next week, to take some steps
towards stepping the demoralization In rates
on California business, from the Chicago
territory. The Pacific Coast association
agreement cannot be carried out. because
some of the new lines between Chicago and j
St Paul are not parties to It. and the latter
are said to be operating with the St. Paul & I
Manitob and the Canadian Pacific on the
cut rates. If the new St. Paul lines refuse |
to join the Pacific Coast association, there i
is little bona of bringing about a restoration j
of rates to the Pacific coast from Chicago.
If they do consent, however, It is the inten
tion to charge arbitrary rates on such busi
ness between Chicago and the Missouri river
and Chicago and St. Paul.
Eastern Cut Hate*.
Chicago. Nov. 12.— A stormy meeting '
of the passenger agents of the east-bound
lines was held to-day. The Chicago &
Grand Trunk and Baltimore & Ohio de
manded protection and authority to meet
the cut rates of the Chicago & Atlantic,
the demand being put in the form of a reso- «
lution and voted down. A copy of the rec- |
ords of the meeting was then demanded aud
will be laid before the managers of the
Grank Trunk. It is threatened that the
general passenger agent will be ordered to
(snore the association and meet its compet
itor's rates. The Chicago & Atlantic is
still selling over its counters first-class j
tickets from Chicago to New lork at $17.
The _.au»a» fool. I
'I lie _.au»*» Fool.
Chicago, Nov. Commissioner '
Blanchard to-day notified the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe company that he could
not serve as their representative arbitrator
in the matter of the Kansas pool. The i
position was then tendered first to Hugh j
Kiddle and then to J. F. Tucker, both of I
whom declined. Finally George M. Bogue I
was induced to accept. The meeting of I
arbitrators will be held some time next
week.
Manitoba Bonds Negotiated.
New York, Nov. 13.— The Manitoba,
railway has negotiated with a New York j
syndicate, composed of Kuhn. Loeb & Co.,
Brown Bros. & Co.. and Kennedy. Todd &
Co.. the sale of $5. 100.000 consolidated .
bonds, maturing in 19J3 and bearing 4>£
per cent, interest
Hie Excursions.
The Minnesota _ Northwestern is selling
tickets for the live grand excursions to Los
Angeles via New Orleans. Round-trip
tickets are $88.50. These excursions leave
Minneapolis and St. Paul, Nov. 15. Dec.
13. 1886, and Jan. 10, Feb. 17 and March
14, 1687. ggfi
Tho St. Paui's. I.ocul l!ii«ine*s.
Chicago, Nov. 13. — Not being able to
come to an agreement on the question of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul's local
business to Council Bluffs, the members of
the Western Passenger association today
adjourned subject to the call of the chair
man, after referring this as well as other
disputes to a special committee of man
agers. ■ '..: : ;':
Duluth Marine.
Special to the Globe.
Duluth. Nov. 12. — Arrived: Propellor*.
M. M. Drake, Iron Duke, schooner Iron Cliff.
Cleared: Propellors Japan, Iron Age, M. M.
Drake, and BuHalo. Receipts, 61,000 bushels;
shipments, 65,835.
BASELY DECEIVED,
The Wrongs of a I'lire-Mnuled and
llt'fi i . >i_ ummi.
San Francisco Post.
Shrieks rang through the corridors of the
fourth floor of the fashionable boarding
house, and echoed down the elevator shaft
and stariways. There was a rush to room
No. 89. The door was burst open and the
hoarders poured in, although it was the
bridal chamber. On a lounge the young
wife of a day was lying, all disheveled,
drumming with her French heels on the
carpet and sending forth scream upon
scream from her lovely throat The hus
band, a small and elderly man with a beak
like an eagle's, cowered in a corner. He
was as pile as a corpse, and shook from the
top of his bald head to the ultimate toes of
his large feet.
Agitated ladies fell upon the bride, ripped
mysterious strings and jerked hidden but
tons from their fastenings. They chafed
her jeweled and shapely hands, and threw
water into her fair young face, regardless
of the consequences to the new mauve
wrapper with a Watteau pleat.
"What is it dear?"
"What has he done?"
"Did he beat you?"
"Why did you marry the villain?"
These were a few of the questions that
rattled upon her like a charge from a shot
gun.
The bride struggled to a sitting position,
and, glaring wildly at the corner where the
little man shrunk and shivered, pointed a
trembling finger at him.
"He deceived me — he— man!" she
gurgled.
"Yes! Yes! How. dear? How?"
"He said lie was worth half a million!"
She shrieked again,
"Veil!" roared the little man, goaded by
the stabs of dozens of indignant and loathing
eyes. "Veil, vot of it? She wouldn't hey
me mitout"
"He's only," sobbed the bride, "he's only
worth two hundred thousand!'
"Monster!"
This by a chorus of twenty.
And the pauper husband returned cowed
to his corner, and observed in miserable
silence the practice of the art of bringing a
pure-souled and Buffering woman out of a
lit of hysterics without medical assistance.
Somewhat Absent-minded.
Texas Sittings.
A certain Houston, Tex., judge, is very
learned arid dignified, but somewhat absent
minded. He has an almanac in his office
with a blank nlace. headed: "Things to be
Remembered." This blank place lie has
tilled out with the following memoranda:
To wash my face.
To put on a clean shirt
To damn Grover Cleveland.
To pay my taxes.
To settle board and washing.
To shave myself.
To thank God for His blessings.
N. B. — The judge has private but reliable
information that the president is not going
to make any change in the office for which
the judge is an applicant.
A Beautiful Present.
The Virgin Salt Company, of New
Haven, Conn., to introduce Virgin Salt
into every family, are making this grand
offer: A crazy Patchwork Block, enameled
in twelve beautiful colors, and containing
the latest Fancy Stitches, on a large litho
graphed card having a beautiful gold
mounted ideal Portrait in the center, given
away with every 10 cent package of Virgin
Salt. Virgin Salt has no equal for house
hold purposes. It is the cleanest, purest
and whitest salt ever seen used. Remem
ber that a large package costs only 10
cents, with the above present. Ask your
grocer for it
Covering, the Shoe an,
Sells the best shoes for the money. You are
cordially invited to inspect his mammoth
stock.
California Excursion.
A first-class California excursion, via the
San. a Fe route, will leave Kansas City Nov.
Is. Hound trip tickets good six mouths to
San Diego, Los Augeles and San Francisco.
For rates and other information call on or
address J. L. Blair, agent Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fe railway, 255 Temple Court, Minne
apolis, Minn.
m*
itlcf.aiii , •'
Is selling 54-inch, all wool, homespun dress
goods, in all shades, at 65 cents per yard;
worth 85 cents. Call and see them at Mc-
Lain's, 884 Wabasha street.
WHY IS IT
That rheumatism and neuralgia are so
prevalent? This question has not been sat
isfactorily answered, but it is certain that
these diseases are not only the most painful
but among the most common, and some
member of nearly every family in the laud
is the victim of one of these dread torment
ors. Ladies seem to be peculiarly liable to
neuralgic attacks, which, in the form of
neuralgic headache, pain in the back, or
nervous pains are of constant occurrence.
Not until the discovery of Athlophoros
had any remedy been found for either rheu
matism, neuralgia or nervous headache, and
they were generally conceded to be incura
ble, but Athlophoros has been proved to be
not only a certain cure for these diseases,
in all their varied forms, but a safe remedy.
If in the use of Athlophoros. the bowels
are kept freely open, its success is certain,
and to ad this, Athlophoros pills are rec
ommended, which, while providing the
necessary cathartic, will be found to be a
valuable aid to the action of the medicine.
Athlophoros is no experiment it has been
tested and has proved its wonderful elri
acy. ffiSP
The Athlophoros pills were originally
prepared as a remedy for use in connection
with Athlophoros. for rheumatism and neu- I
ralgia and kindred complaints. Used in I
connection with that remedy, they are a
certain cure lor either of these very com
_ .ii and distressing diseases. They have •
aisu been found to be an invaluable rem
edy for any and all diseases arising from
vitiated blood or general debility. They
are especially valuable for nervous debility,
blood po sonng. dyspepsia, distress after
eating, headache, constipation. loss of ap
petite, and all stomach or liver troubles.
For diseases of women they are invaluable.
These pills are perfectly harmless and may
be safely used by adults or children.
Testimonials of those who have been
cured will be sent free on application.
Every druggist should keep Athlophoros
and Athlophoros pills, but where they can- ,
not be bought of the druggist the Athlo
phoros Co., 113 Wall st. New York, will
send either (carriage paid) on receipt of
regular price, which is Si per bottle for
Athlophoros and 50c for pills.
A REWARD OF LABOR !
It looks easy enough to saw wood well, but just try
it once, and see what a bun ling job you will make of
it. One has to know just how to do it easily and well.
It's this knowing just how to make the style of Cloth
ing that the people want, and then jutting good,
honest work into it, that has given THE BOSTON, St.
Paul, the people's trade and made it the people's vovu
lar clothier. Selling only honest, well-made, reliable
Clothing, and guaranteeing it to be right in price, has
given us the confidence of the buying public. Oar
stock of fine tailor-made Suits, O vercoats and Trousers
for the present season is so enormous, and our trade
has increased to such an extent, that we have been
obliged to engage extra salesmen in order that each
customer may receive that careful attention that is due
him. Extra tall men, or extra stout men, who hereto
fore have been obliged to have their Overcoats or Suits
made to order, will be glad to know that we can fit
them here to their entire satisfaction from our ready
made stock. Remember this, you extra tall and extra
stout men, and throw no more money away at a tailor's,
as we have Clothing right here for you, all ready to
put on, and fit guaranteed.
Hle<
Boston One-Price Clothing Mouse,
Corner Third and Robert Streets, St. Paul.
JOSEPH McKEY & CO.
The Finest Clothing House in the West,
ARE YOU
INTERESTED
IN
- *
____c__s____ iai | I &sk N^ hi E__-g^gs___i
. EB_____________g_a
If you are, you will do well to note what WE have to say. There
are so many people that start out to buy a fur garment and make the
rounds of all the stores asking "What is your best „acqu3,4o inches
(or any other length) long, worth." They are often induced to buy
by parties who offer less grade goods and "guarantee them best
Alaska," etc. They wear them a year and-find they "paid dear for
their whistle"— and the guaranty is worthless. Now, then, unless
you are a judge (and few are), you will know no more wh m you
get through "shopping" thanlyou do when you started. You MUST
RELY ON YOUR DEALER. Therefore, make up your mind which
seems to be the BEST POSTED firm in this business and carries
the stock to give you a selection. Go to them and buy your Sacque*
pay them a fair profit and then make them responsible for the
quality ol your purchase.
Have been here many years and have done a steadily increasing
business. Our claims for your trade are based on carrying
THE LARGEST STOCK IN THE EST !
With garments at all prices, making it a point TO TELL OUR
CUSTOMERS THE TRUTH ABOUT OUR GOODS, having
The Best Shape Garments !
Ar)d finally, we OWN OUR STOCK, SELL CHEAPER and KNOW
MORS ABOUT OUR GOODS, than the many dealers who carry
Furs as a "side show" and base their claims for custom on CHEAP
prices. <::;>-
We are HEADQUARTERS on Fur Goo Is o.' a.l kinds and one
100 through our stocx will convince yoa that you don't need to
"shop." Next week we offer one dozen
Mill; Sips, Fifty __ Long, $160.00 !
These are elegant Dark Mink and special bargains. Come and See >
Ransom & Horton,
99 and 101 East Third Street, St. Paul.
5

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