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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 13, 1886, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1886-12-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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A REMORSELESS RAID.
How an lowa Attorney Attempted to
Empty a County's Goffers Into His
Pockets
By Preparing to Institute 1,000 Suits
Against Persons for Violations of
the Liquor Law.
An Eighteen- Year-Old Hawkeye Lad
Confesses to Making a Murder-
ous Assault.
Damages in 55,000 Against the Mm
neapolis _* l'aciflc--Other .North-
western News.
Special to the Globe.
Dcs Moines, Dec. I*2.— Section 1540 of
the code provides for the payment of a fee
of £3 for the prosecution of each case of
persons tried for violations of the liquor law.
This fee is paid by the state, Recently
Mr. [Stone applied to Justice MeMartiu
and asked to be given a quantity
of blanks lot the purpose of tiling Infor
mations against aliened violations of
the law. Supposing thai Mr. Stone only
desired a few of the li,.uiiis. the justice,
turning to the drawer where they were
kept, was in the act of taking out a half
dozen when he inquired: "About how
many do you need?" "Five hundred," was
the reply. This astounded the court and
knocked it out the lirst round. After re-
covering his breath and mental equipoise
the justice, remarked that be hoped it was
not the intention of "Stone to institute 500
cases in his court, and suggested that it
would be much better to divide the cases
between the lour justices and not bring such
an
VXI'AI'AI.LEI.KD XI'MKI-i! OF SUITS
before one justice. To this Stone is said to
have replied that he had previously ar-
ranged with Justice Cullender for tiie hear-
ing of five hundred of these liquor prosecu
tions in ids court, making one thousand
cases Stone proposed bringing to tr.al, the
fee lor which, at 55 each, would net Stone
and his associate the comfortable sum of
£5. 000. To Justice MeMartiu this proceed
ing bad the odor of legal robbery, and lie is
alleged lo have declined haying anything to
do with this lucrative and stupen
dous financial operation. The proposed
action of .Stone became noised about and
created quite a ripple of excitement in legal
circles, and finally information of it reached
the ears of County Attorney Baylies, who
proceeded to investigate and learn the in-
exhaustible source from which so many
suits emanated. It is said that a careful
examination developed the fact that feione
had procured the annual report of the sale-
made by the brewers holding periods, and
had proceeded so far as to have
COPIED 1.000 NAME.
of persons having made pit: chases during
the year. Stone, with an evident eye to
realizing a colossal lee in the aggregate, had
selected each name and, placing it on a
printed form, had prepared to institute a
suit against the brewers in each separate
instance. The record of sales in many
cases shows repeated purchases by the same
person, and the thrifty Stone is said to have
had in view the institution of suit against
the dealer on each separate sale to the same
person. In tins way lie ran the number of
»>uiis up to 1,000, and was prepar-
ing to move upon the works of the
enemy anil the treasury of the county,
when information of the move readied the
ears of Judge Baylies, who, convinced that
it was nothing else than a remoroeless raid
•upon the treasury, made up his mind to
nip it with the frost of adversity, ami pro-
mulgated a notice to attorneys, justices of
the peace and peace officers of the county I
announcing his intention, as prosecuting j
attorney, to oppose such suits. The out- i
look for lame tees being quite unpromising j
the suits are not likely to be brought.

. 'B'erribie Co, if e-*iou.
_ Terrible Cou.e-s>ioii.
Special to the Globe.
Dcs Hoi-sKS. la., Dec. 12.— Asp'n-
wall, Crawford county, mystery was largely
cleared up yesterday afternoon by the arrest
cf Ted Stevens at Perry, who, when taken
to Aspinwall. stated that he was beating
bis way from the West, and confessed that
be made the murderous assault for robbery,
the avails of which -were SO'J. The as-
saulted man. who. it is reported, died last
night, was named Carson, and is believed
to have friends neat* Tama City. Stevens
is about IS years old, of a good family liv-
ing not far from Perry, and ran away from
home about a year ago.
A Verdict for .5,000.
Special to the Clone.
St. Cloud. Dec. 12. At the district
court yesterday morning in the case of
Ferdinand Me, lke and Emelia Meilke vs.
The Minneapolis & Pacific Railroad com-
pany, to recover 5510.000 damages for in-
jures received on account of the obstruction
of a public highway by the railroad com-
pany, the jury returned a verdict of $5,000
lor plaintiffs. After this the court adjourned
"Until Monday morning.
A PEN PIC I I Ui. OF HILL.
Tlie New York Tribune Sketches the
ft ©rib western l._i;ro.»u .".agnate.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Dec. 12. — The New York
Tribune to-day has the following pleasant
paragraph on J. J. Hill:
A uiau who lias distinguished himself in
railroad management in the Northwest has
been here for a week. It is J.J. Hill, presi-
dent of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba
railroad, who divides with Marvin _*. Huyrhitt,
of the Chicago _; Northwestern road, much of
the credit for the development of the Not
western territory during the past decade.
Mr. Hill is a stocky man, low in stature, with
long" limbs, on whicn he moves about with the
alertness, swing and vigor of a frontiersman. !
His face is round aad re. 1, covered with iron
graj whiskers and mustache, through which !
a pair of thick lips disclose themselves, and j
ever these a large and prominent uo:e is sat.
His eyes, hazel in color, are shrewd and '
piercing. He wears an ordinary business
suit of black, and a derby hat pulled lar
down over his high forehead. His appear.
ance is that of a man of decision and flrm-
ness. accustomed to abso ute dictation. He
is a Canadian by birth, and Started
in] life as poor as Job's turkey. He
once unloaded steamboats at St. Paul.
Now he owns steamboat lines and
railroad lines and has a fortune of several
million dollars. He has great faith in tne
Northwest, and said in conversation that its
development has only just begun. Railroads
are being built all over the Northwest as feed-
ers to main lines of railroad, and competition
for franchises is exceedingly active. A s.ory
came from Washington the other day tuat
Mr. Hill had beeu there to induce President
Cleveland to refuse permission to Mr. Hughitt
of the right of way for one of his roads
through the Meade military reservation in
the Black Hills district, in alluding- to this
Mr. Hill said that it was a pure fiction, and
that he has not seen the president for six
mouths. Iv politic- Mr. Hill is a partisan
Democrat, and has contributed to political
committees large ?ums of money during the
last lew > ears. He declares that Minnesota
and other Northwestern states willjswiug into
tbe Democratic column in the next decade,
and points for proof of his assertion to the
tact that Mr. Blame's majority of .1,000 was
cut down to 2.500 for the Republican candi-
date for governor of Minnesota this year.
A BIT i XX ATTACK
By- Grottkau Upon : tie Authorities*
in Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 12.— Paul
Grottkau, the socialist leader recently on
trial for inciting the Milwaukee garden
riots, addressed a mass meeting of 1,500 at
North Side Turner hall this afternoon, bit-
terly attacking the authorities and the
-'capitalistic press." Resolutions were
adopted denouncing the grand jury which
indicted Grottkau and forty rioters and
boy-otters as corrupt, the jurors as having
been influenced and the action of the
authorities as political presumption. The j
resolutions assert that the rioters in May !
were the police and military in having
clubbed inoffensive people. Grottkau will I
be arraigned to-morrow on the charge of
contempt of court and perjury, and there ,
will be an investigation of the charge. The
wtinesses against him were grossly intimi
dated and forced to flee for their lives.
A Dozeu House- liurued.
Special to the Globe.
Winnipeg, Man., Dec. Another
serious lire broke out in Portage la Prairie
ft
at 10 this morning In Daldge's block, which
was totally wrecked. Owing to the south
wind the safety of Main street was for
some time jeopardized, but fortunately the
flames were subdued in time at . Straube's
hardware store. About a dozen stores and
offices were destroyed or seriously damaged
by fire and water. The loss is estimated at
£25,000.
Canned Surprise.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud. Minn., Dec. 13.— Fuller &
Carrier, dealers in dry goods and notions.
yesterday made an assignment to G. C.
Waller, of this city. The failure caused
considerable surprise, as it has generally
been conceded that the firm was a sound
one. The liabilities are ? 15, 000 and assets
•8,000.
A Fire Company Di-bntids.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud. Dec. 12.— Little Giant
j Engine company, the pioneer and oldest
| volunteer lire organization of this city, at a
meeting held Friday night concluded to dis
i band, and accordingly turned its effects
; over to the city council. The company
was organized in the early sixties, and has
! in its days done some very effective work.
| and it is to be regretted that on account of
i the lack of attendance of some of the mem- '
j bers it is impossible to keep up the organl
| tion in a creditable manner any longer.
.4. How much i'er -a*!
i Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud. Dec. 12. The state prison
committee, in company with Gov. Oilman,
William Westeuuan. John Coated and sev
eral others, has gone out on a deer hunt in
1 the neighborhood of Gilmau's Camp.
CHI Xi 11 <"K:S fill': PM'.*.,
The l*re»'dci:t Bins signed tiiiCoiu-
uiissiun of the Judge.
From the Sunday » lobe.
Washington. Dec. 11.— president
has signed the commission for the appoint
i meut of Judge Louis K. Church as gov
ernor of Dakota. He is holding the com-
mission Recording to an occasional practice
of his, to see what 11111*111 be said or might
happen. Secretary Lamar expected to re-
ceive Judge Church's commission to-night,
but it is still in the president's hands. __.
H. Day called on Mr. Cleveland to-day and
formally withdrew his name. The meet-
ing between the president and Mr. Day was
entirely cordial and mutually complimen
tary. L. G. Johnson, who has had tiie
management of Mr. Day's interests in the
governorship contest, eras seen ny ths
! Globe correspondent this evening, and
ASKED FOB INFORMATION
in regard to this sudden turn in affairs. In
explaining the cause of Mr. Day's with-
drawal from tlie race. Mr. Johnson said:
Mr. Da. was not an.'ova a tout the ap
pointment, and only conseuted to allow his
name to be presented at ler urgent solicita
tion by his friends. It became very evident
that there was beingl bad blood engendered in
the party by certain person- in the territory.
Some of Mr. Day's friends in the territory.
entirely unauthorized, had seen tit to at tae _
1 Judge Church's private character, and when
this knowledge ci m • to Mr. Day tie promptly
WEST TO THE 1 RSSIDeNT
and stated to him that he would, under no
circumstances, accent the otß.e If tendered
him. and that he earnestly desired the a.>-
pointment of Mr. Church. Mr. Da has an
indorsement that any one might be proud of.
and which I know President Cleveland would
not have required hud it not ion that Mr.
Day requested to be considered as out of tin
race.
"Will the appointment of Judge Church be
made soon?"
"Yes. sir; probably on Monday."
'•What will he the effect in the territory?"
Mr. Day's friends will be oi-a ipointed. but
when they realize that bis course was en-
tirely patriotic, that be thought more ot har
mony in the party than be did of <■>*'• a
honors, they will all Join in giving; to the now
governor an earnest and cordial support.
Judge Church is deservedly popular in the
territory. He has been a resident for over a
year, aid baa made many friends and few
enemies. He is an affable gentleman, an up-
right judge and will he a successful governor.
BIOGRAPniCAU
Judge Church is just 40 years old and
was born in Brooklyn. He is not a sou or
kin of the late Chief Judge Sandford E.
Church, of New York. Judge Church
lived at Hicksville, Long Island, a small
village in Queens county, and practiced law
in Brooklyn with never very great success.
In ISSI he was elected to the state assembly
and served in 18-3-3-4. making a good
record for himself as a reformer, and be
was an original Cleveland man. lie co-
operated with Theodore Roosevelt in efforts
to correct tlie municipal leg station of New
York city. In person lie is a very boyish-
looking man. with a big round, fat lace,
blonde hair and mustache.
«TIZE -sOCIAI. KO.-TIIVTEST.
Fergus Falls.
George Caye will probably start next week
for the Pacific coast J. G. Wurtle returned
Monday from Sherbrooke, Ont.. whither he
was called by the serious illness of his father.
who is now improved In health.... At tbe
town of Swedrup Charles W. Babe, of Cot-
tage Grove, was married to Miss Emily Peter-
son. The bride and groom are both d a!"
inu ci. graduates of the institution at Far ■
bault Miss Mary Hartwell, a missionary of
Siam, conducted a union missionary meeting
in the Presbyterian church last Sunday even-
ing Mrs. J. B. Safford and daughter Allie
left for St. Paul Saturday, to remain a lew
weeks. Miss Aggie Odeil. sister of Mrs. Sal-
lord, has returned to her home in New York
state Mrs. W. D. Scott, of Crookstoo, has
been visiting her parents, !;<•»-. c. E. Page
nnd wife, during the past week Mis- Rita
U. Ford, of Couneautvillc, Pa., is expected
on Mjoday, to Spend the winter with her sis-
ter, Mrs. J. E. Metcalf William Sheppeile.
of Clitherall, has gone east on a visit.... The
second lecture in the December course
occurred on Friday evening bs- Her. Thomas
McClary. Subject, "Struggle tor a Home."
C. W. McKay, formerly Northern Pacific
agent at Perham, has been transferred
io this point as agent for the Mime
null. to fill the vacancy made by
George H. Smith, who has accepted a more
responsible and lucrative position at West
"Superior, Wis Key. E. W. Pymmotnls, of
Pelican Kapids, was the recipient of an ele
gant fur coat from Mrs. J. H. Fit/.. of St.
Paul, who is unknown to Mr. S/mnionds. but
seems to know his requirements. A few
weeks a_o he also received a valuable collec
tion of theological books from Mrs. Spencer
and Mrs. L. Stafford, of Minneapolis.... On
•i; mil at Spring Green' Wis., Thomas Daley
and Mis* Minnie Cole, both of this city, were
married at the residence of the bridegroom's
parents. Air. and Mrs. i'ftev returned to
this city on Friday morning, and will reside
here permanently Clifford Hilton will
leave about the holida. a for Madison Wis.,
to attend law school I'ev. S. Mills returned
on Thursday after several weeks' absence in
the East, in the Interest of the Episcopal
church Mrs. F. H. Denisoq entertained a
small party of frien is on Thursday evening.
....Next Wednesday evening Col. James
Compton will deliver a lecture before Stanton
post, G. A. K. Subject: "From Atlanta to
me Sea." The next lecture will occur on the
21st, by Warren Lee (ioss. Subject: "The
Story of Andersonville. and Its Lessons."
HsistincN.
William Hodgson is receiving congratula
tions. It is a bey Mrs. E. A. Tremmelles,
of Oneida county, New York, is here visiting
her brother, Rev. Edward Moyaefl Anton
Sorensou and Miss Lena M. Mielsou. of Lake-
ville, have been licensed fen wed.... Miss An-
nic Wirfs, of St. Paul, is visiting Mrs. Anton
Elligen....T. S. Gardner has returned from
bis cattle ranch near Sundance, \>>o..
and will spend the remainder of the
winter here William Oestrel-h Is down
from Walcott, Dak., on a visit home.... Miss
Litvinia E. Pearce. of this city, is visiting
with friends in St. Paul.... Ben Called and
family and E. T. Porter and family have re-
moved to St. Paul....W. S. Stepp and family
have departed for Kansas, . . .K. S. Smith is
very low with consumption and his death is
hourly expected A party was given at
Emerson Harrington's, la Denmark, last
night, and several from this city were pres- |
ent.... The sociable given at Van Slyke's j
store last night by the ladies of the Presby
terian Working band was a decided success.
The officers elected for Poller Post, G. A.I
R., are as follows: Commander. W. G. Prin
gle: senior vice commander, Thomas McDon-
ald: junior vice commander, F. J. Colby; offi
cer of the day. Dr. J. M. Tucker: quarter-
master, W. E. Van Auken: chaplain, J. E.
Jenkins: surgeon, J. A. McDonald: officer of
the guard. Perry McLaughlin; representa
tives, A.J. W. Thompson, Dr. J. M. Tucker;
alternates, W. E. Van Auken, Isaac Lvtle....
Tbe Atlantis club will meet with Mrs. J. A.
Ennis next Wednesday evening. Quotations
from Milton for roll call; Instrumental duet,
Messrs A. I. and M. E. Reed; reading, "Mil
ton's Sonnet on Blindness." by Rev. Edward
Moyses: paper, "The History of England as j
ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MOKNTNG. DECEMBEE 13, • 1886
Connected With the American Colonies, by
Mrs. C. A. Baker; vocal duet, Mrs. J. A. En-
nis and Miss Stella Telford; solo, D. B. Eyre.
I. v t'iaire.
I" -v Claire-.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter James have gone to
Florida for the winter.... George S. Davis and
family have returned from Massachusetts,
where they spent several weeks with friends
....Mr. aud Mrs. W. W. Winterbotham have
returned home after several weeks' sojourn
. with friends in Michigan.... Major Grinsell
attended the meeting of the state assembly
of the Knights of Labor at Oshkosh this
week K. C. Chapped has returned from
Chicago to reside at Eau Claire.... A letter re-
ceived from Rev. I*. N. White and wife, who
left some time ago for Japan to courage in
missionary labors, announces that they have
arrived safely at Yokohama and begun their
work there C. A. Ruben, of the David
. Sbaw Lumt et- company, is in Dakota lookimr
over tne Jim river country. . . .Senator Will- .
lam A. Rust spent several days in the north
!em part of the state this week....
' t"ii,,t. J. S. Badger, of the Telephone
exchange, .spent the week with friends
in Milwaukee Daniel McLeod, head
sealer for tbe Mississippi River Logging com-
pany, has gone North to remain In the pine-
ries until t.ic middle of February.... Capt.
Daniel Davison and wife, of Heed's Landing,
visited here this week Mr. and Mrs. C. M.
Buffi ngton are occupying their new and hand
| some residence on Second avenue.... D.
I C.Clark entertains a.i evening part- Wednes-
day.... Miss Wilson, ■■! Meuomonie, daughter
f of Capt. William Wilson, was the guest of
Miss Sura Putnam this week.... Mrs. ... B.
| Jones, wife of the popular audit of the Mil-
waukee road, his presented her husband with
a ten pound bo. ....Mrs. J. I". Dudley is can-
lined to her home by severe ness.
Oiv it t. in it .
The pupils of Emma M. Kich, assisted by
Tbe pupils of Emma M. Rich, assisted by
Prof. A. C* Gutterson, Mr. George Holden
and Mr. Joseph Bugle, will give a public
musical recital at tue chapel of Pillsbury
academ! next Wedni_da evening, Dec. 15,
at 7:_u o'clock. Tiie |i.o_i_uiiiui entire will
be from the wonts of t"uopin....Mrs. T. J.
Lilly, of it. Paul, visited friends in lac cit,
lue past we.k.... "Above the Clouds," a
dr.. ma, will be presented auout the U'Jih hist.
by the Owatonna Dramatic company.... On
Nov. -the mm ring o. Miss Laura li. D.iru,
of ii. is city, and Mr. diaries _*.. i.l.k.o<_
p. ace at Riverside, Lai., the home o. t.e
latter. ...An entertainment and social will _c
given by the young o,*,e of the M. i..
church, iv lhe vestry, u-.-.i Tuesday evening
at 7:__. Alter an hour's enteria uiueot a
sale of the articles m_.ie by tue jo ng uii.f!
of the society wiil t__e place.;., .ur.s. .1. 0.
Steams, or i.ik.uier. la.. is a guest of tier sis-
ter, Mrs. H. H. Luns Taui^duy and griJajr
evenings jus. M. 11. Pratt outeri-laud fri«-_i
at 6 o uiock tea. several o. t.ie iru..\sis wers
liom Fariuault The • »•,: i.oval 50.i.1
will be held with Mrs. a. a. Preueniierg
M BUite-dai evening.... A very „.e.i- social
event was the reception tendered me siuje.ta
ot P.JUoury academy by liieir teacu.rs, Pr.f.
J. v. lngrauam. Prof. R. M. Laurence, Mm
Call aim Miss E. M. Rich, at the ladies a.i.': 1
Friday evening. About oue hundred ttni i
tnii .y-tive persons were present, and a v^r.,
cujoyahie time was parsed by all.
w in ii a it
The young people of the Methodist church
met with Miss Mamie Drew, on West Filth
street, on Tuesday evening, and complete :
t.ie organisation or the Oxford league. A
cons it a Hoc was adopted, au i the following
officers elected: Preside.it, Kov. Levi Gilbert;
vice president, Miss Mary Norton; se.reiar.. ,
W. H. Staiicbtteld; treasurer, ii. J. Cole.
Toe society will meet every two weeks at the
homes of the members. The object of the
society is to promote sociability among the
you a? people, to siudj he Oxlord league
course and to aid In general church work.
.. .The pupils of Mrs. i. J. Recce and Mis.
Maine Cole gave a very successful raoitai
w. ore a, Bug* aud.eneeat the opera bouse
on Tuesday evening, for the beuedt of the _'.
M. C. A. An excellent programme was pre-
sented, consisting Of class exercises, recita
tions and vocal and Instrumental music.
Among those la.ingpari, were Miss Mac Mur
phy. St. Paul; Miss -ton., of St. Louis; Miss
Mabel born, of Cal.ago. aul Miss Steb-
bins. of Rochester Tiie Women s exchange
will give a parlor enter a assent on Wedues-
day evening at the residence of Chare
l'O.n!. Invitations have been issued. ..Mo.
_Uith Simpson entertained the Young feo-
pit- sg.id-j. of St. Paul's church, on Saturday
evening at her residence, corner of Wabasha
and Winona streets The guild la preparing
lor the lair to be given on Friday evening
next The Ladies' musieate met on Wednes-
day and stud.ci the '"Pilgrim" chorus from
T.mnhaus.r. M.ss Goodrich played a Chopin
waltz. Miss Wescott sang liucn's "Nora Liar-
ling," and Miss Laugley played from Klchter
_::•! Schumann.... The bic.clc cluu proposes
giving a dancing party at the armory on
Christinas afternoon..:. Toe ludles of the
Olive Bran.- Methodist church will give a
fair and sociable on Wednesday evening next.
Ited Wing.
Tentooia Lodge No. 9, Sons of Herman, are
preparing to give a grand New Year's eve
ball at the Casino.... ladies of the Pres
byterian church held their annual bazaar and
iC.-.tival at the Casino on Friday evening.
There was a large attendance ...The Chau-
tauqua Literary society he.d a very pleasant
meeting at the Presbyterian parsonage last
Tuesday evening ...Tue Knights of Py.hias
will give anotuer social hop at armory hall
on the evening of Dec. 29.... The ladies ot
Cnrist church (Episcopal) hold their annual
Christmas market and festival at the Snlma-
gundi hall Monday eve ling.... Tue Social
Circle club a.c a hiirnly enjo ed hop at
Armory hall last Tuesday evening.... The
Piio'iiix Hook and Ladder company give their
tiirst annual masquera le ball at the Casino ou
Wednesday evening of this week. A large
number of tickets have already been sold and
the alfair promises to be a grand success. . . .
Mrs. C. A. E.lson and children, of San Fran
cisco. Cal., have arrived in the city and will
pass the winter at the residence or* Thomas
Ifixhy. ... Allan Cook was very pleasantly sur-
prised by about thirtyflve of his oung
i fiends at the residence of his parents on
Earn Seventh street Thursday evening....
H. S. itich entertained his irentlemen friends
at his residence on Fifth street Thursday
evening.... The Corner band give the tirst
of a series of promenade concerts at the
Casino on Tue -da evening ...The appear-
ance of the McDowell Comedy com puny at
this place has been postponed till Dec. 20....
A num. er j* from this city attended the open-
ing of the Hastings toboggan slide yesterda, .
Faribault.
. M.B.Howe has returned from Dawson.
Dak Mrs. H. ('. Jennings is In Chaitteld
visitlnsr her parents Mrs. G. W. Whalton
and Miss Mary- lull ton are visiting frieudsin
the city Hey. E. C. Sanders, of Sleepy Eye,
spent a few days of the week in Faribault
T. H. Loyhed and F. A. Berty left for Los
Angeles, Cab, on Wednesday last. ...Mr. and
Mrs. .si. M. Flint have gone to Hamline to
live, and expect to make it their future home.
Mrs E. A. Stringer has been called to
Wiliiamsport, Ind., by the death of a sister.
11. F. Williams, state secretary V M. C.
A., spent a few days In the cit this week....
Prof, and Mrs. J. J. Dow entertained their
friends at their rooms in the state school
for the blind.... Miss Hortense Daniel, has
returned from her visit of several weeks at
Minneapolis and St. Peter Bishop and
Mrs. Whipple arrived in New Orleans Dec. 4.
They will spend several days with friends
there i c. ore proceeding to Florida.... Mrs.
George iil.ston gave a coffee tor her friends
Thursda. afternoon.... E.S.Pratt, formerly
Cashier of the Citizens' bank, of this eit.>, n>.s
gone into the banking business with Darwin
G. Jones, at Atlanta, G a.. Y.Mrs. M. E. Lane,
of Ortouvillc, Minn., is a guest or the Misses
Pettitt M. it. Davis, of itushford, was in
the city on Friday.
Mtukopee.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mac Donald gave a party
at their residence Thursday evening iv the
nature of a reunion of the old settlers of this
city. A very pleasant evening was spent by
the invited guests Mrs. H. B. Strait will
give a card party at her residence next Thuis-
<iav evening.... Jr. and. Mrs. J. Buchanan
will celebrate their aoktoa wedding iv the cir
cle of their friends next week. ... Friday
evening a party of ladies and gentlemen*
drove to Eden Prairie and attended a dauce.
. Tea parties are quite numerous ...A
succession of dances has been arranged to
commence on the close of Advent.
STILLWATER NE.73.
Mrs. Dan Fry, of Laurel street, is ill with
pneumonia.
The wife of police officer Hans Erickson is
seriously ill.
Charley Bristol, of Bristol & McCluer, will
leave to-morrow for a trip to the East.
John Bennett, aged 26, died on Saturday
night and will be buried from St. Michael's
church on Tuesday morning. He was a single
man and had been 111 with consumption for
several years.
Albert Anderson, who has been sick with
consumption tor over a year, died on Satur
day night of hemorrhage of the lungs. He
wus a single man. born in Sweden, and was 22
years of age at the time of bis death.
lie Was. Ju-tiii.d in Doing It.
Rambler.
"John," she said, as she entered his
office one day and sniffed suspiciously. "1
thought you had promised never to drink
auaiii."
"My dear," he replied, deprpcatingly,
"your suspicions are unjust. 1 have just '
had a call from a Chicago alderman."
"Ah, that explains it. Forgive me,
Join."
RUMBLE OF THE RAILS.
A Brief Sketch of A. 6. Postlethwaite,
General Land Agent of the
• Northern Pacific.
He Diligently Works His Way Up to
the Position Prom the Farm-
er's Grindstone,
A Railroad Record That Speaks Flat-
A Kailroad Uecord That Speaks Flat-
teringly for Washington Terri-
.";> ' '■'.'* •-.•' tory Enterprise.
Russian JEmisrants Still Searching
Russian Emigrants Still Searching
lor Homes in the Great Terri-
tory ot Dakota.
The cut below represents , without flat-
tery Maj. A. G. Postlethwaite, recently ap-
pointed general land agent of the Northern
Pacific Railroad company. The major is
one of the few self-made men, having risen
from the tiresome duties of a farmer's boy
to the position of comptroller and general
land agent of one of the greatest railroad
corporal in the world, and he has done
this by his own personal effort and perse-*
verahce. lie was born on the 28* i day of
•January. 1845, in Griffin county. Pennsyl
vania, on the line of the old llarrisburg
; .; Pittsburg turnpike, ills early days
\*s-re spent on a ami, where lie became
profficient in the art of raising vegetables
and turning a grindstone. His education
was gotten within the humble walls
of the district M'liool and he
gave up his •studies at the
age of thirteen years, at which time he en
tered the employ of the Pennsylvania rail
road company on a canal as water boy.
During the eighteen years that ho was in
the employ of luis coinpanv he tilled the
•»us of timekeeper, clerk, foreman.
• rvisor, chief clerk, master and col
lector of tolls. He spent seven months and
a half in the army in l__:*-4, and was ser
geant major of Company 1) of the Twenty;
second Pennsylvania cavalry. In 1870 lie
entered the service of the Erie Railroad
company, taking the position of superin
tendent of motive power, with headquarters
at Susquehanna, Pa., and hi* afterwards
had charge of the accounts and supplies of
the Eastern car shops in Jersey City. In
March. 1877. he resigned his position with
he Erie company to go with the Penn
sylvania Railroad company, with head
quarters at Philadelphia. He re
mained with this company until
188S, when be resigned to accept
the position of comptroller of the St. Paul
st Northern Pacific company, In Novem
ber. 188:*, be was appointed land commis
sioner ot this company and on October 20,
IS'sli. he was elected by the board of direc
tors general land agent of the Eastern dis
trict of the St. Paul Railroad company,
which position he now holds. This com-
pany is now building a line of road from
Sauk Rapids to Minneapolis and St. Paul,
involving the purchase of a great deal of
valuable real estate. Matters of this kind
render the position of Mr. Postlethvvaite a
very responsible and important one. He
is a member of the board of education and
holds offices in several local organizations.
Mr. Postlethwaite is a man of shrewd busi-
ness qualifications and undaunted will, lie
is pleasant and affable and the type of a
gentleman that one is always pleased to
meet. He is only .41 years of age, enjoys
first-class health and is as amb tious as he
was at the age of nineteen. It would not
be strange if he kept on rising in the scale
until be stands at the head of the great
corporation with which he Is associated. '
ltiissiuii 1* migrants.
Quite an interest is being worked up
among Russians over Dakota and the op-
portunities offered for getting homes there.
Last spring a great many Russians came
over from their country and settled in colo
nies throughout North Dakota, and they
have been corresponding w.th their friends
at home. This has had the result of bring-
ing fresh parties of these people over the
water and a heavy immigration from the
snowclad district of Russia is looked for in
the spring. Yesterday a party of forty
Russian emigrants, men, women and
children, were sent out over the Northern
Pacific road to the town of Hebron, in Mor-
ton county. Dakota, one of the largest
Russian colonies west of the Missouri
river. established last year. These
were as tine-looking emigrants as had been
sent out over the line for many months,
according to the statement of Emigration
Agent Groat. Althoug i the regular season
for it has closed, the tide of emigration still
continues to flow into the Northwest. This
is due to work done by Northwestern citi-
zens, who employ their spare time in the
East in talking up the apvantages of the
Wot. Robert Hunter, of ('arriugton. Dak.,
passed through the city yesterday en route
to Canada, to organize a party to locate in
Stutsman county. North Dakota.
Young* lint Matt*, arising.
Washington Territory has a population of
about 80.000. of which 5,000 are Indians.
The area is about the same as that of Mis-
souri, and yet there are nearly 1.000 miles
of railroad laid in that territory, and there
are railway schemes under way that before
another twelve months are past will give
her a railroad mileage of nearly 3.000
miles. This speaks well for a territory so
young and sparsely settled, and shows that
her people are full of push and enterprise.
The ownership of the rails laid on the soil
of the territory is divided between three
railroad corporations, in the following pro-
portion: 'Northern Pacific system. 6.4
miles; Oregon Had way and Navigation
company, 203 miles; Columbia & Puget
Sound railway system. 62 miles.
To Cottier tviiu l-tickney.
Special to the Globe.
Hastings. Dec. 12.— At the meeting of
the board of trade yesterday J. F. Norrish
and J. J. Rhodes' were appointed a com-
mittee to confer with President Stickney in
regard to building a branch of the Minne
sota & Northwestern road to this city.
Chip* From (lie Ties.
The earnings of the Milwaukee road for the
first week in December were $502,000, a de-
crease of $74,000 as compared with the cor-
responding week lust i ear.
Master of Transportation C. B. Coyle. of the
Ohio & Mississippi, who has resigned, it is un-
derstood will go with the Northern Paciflo as
division superintendent
S. L. Moore, assistant general freight agent
of the Union Pacific road, leaves to-night for
Ashland, Wis., to look up a few mattes |
of business. 'ag^Mj '
m . —
1 i: It 11 1 I OKI *. L. TIDBITS.
Various Item, of Interest From the
- rent Territory.
The Elk Point Courier, in Cuion county, is
able to gather pointers that lead to the con-
elusion that the Milwaukee road desl.ns to
run a line from that point down south across
the bottom, and bridge the Missouri at or
near Westfleld, and run to Sioux City on the
lowa Bide. It recalls the fact that the line
surveyed and right of way of the Great
Southern or Tower City line has fallen into
the bands of the Milwaukee, and that Elk
Point will be tbe natural point tor the railroad
shops.
The suggestion is credited to E. A.Williams,
the Bismarck legislator, that as some of the
members-elect of the legislature are also
members of the Huron state legislature, it
may be necessary to exact of them, '. before
taking their seats at Bismarck, an ironclad
oath, such as was required of members of
congress from th- South in the reconstruction
period. POBBIS-S
The Baptist university, Just , put , in oper
ation at Tower City, used the Tower city
hotel, which has been donated it, as a basis
of operations. Accommodations in the Duild-
|ng are provided for twenty or more students.
It has three teachers, and It Is believed will
rapidly expand into one of the leading col-
legiate institutions of the territory.
A heavy lobby of the friends of South Da-
kota statois expected soon to appear at Wash-
ington to work for the passage of the Hill
bill if the. can secure an amendment elim
inating the provision requiring a majority
vote in favor 'of division in both the South
and North. With that retained they would
have no Interest In the bill, as they know the
North will vote nearly solid against division. I
They think that division would give them a
chance to run in the state equipment already
prepared in the South.
The full vote of the territory overruns the
estimates, reaching 105,700, including that in
Cass not cast for delegate. Taking the cen
sus of 1885 and the vote of 188 us a test, this
shows a population of but little less than
495,000. it is near enough for all practical
purposes to call it a half-million. Those fig-
ures will be reached long beforo it becomes a
state.
The revolution in the Pembina district at
the election was chiefly due to the hope of
free trade with Canada. If something is not
done by the Democrats in this direction the
majority may be us lar.e the other way as it
has been heretofore. They want the line ob-
literated for trading purposes.
The business men of Amour are making an
effort to secure the opening of the Yankton
Sioux reservation, which forms the southern
boundary of Douglas county. The trade of
the town would be greatly improved by hay-
ing the country settled up with white people
in place of the few aborigines.
Mandnn parties propose to give the North-
crn Paoiflc a bonus of .10.UOO to build a
branch down to the Black Hills. It is prob-
ably but a question of time when there will
be connection from the Hills with some point
on the Northern Pacific.
That the Marquis de Mores designs to re-
sume operations on a large scale at Medora
next season is indicated by his putting up
1.,-OU tons of ice tnero. It is not an attract-
ive winter resort.
The most unproductive property in Dakota
now, probably, is the roller skating rinks, so
popular last year, in some places where they
cannot be converted to other uses, they are
put up at rallies.
Since the return of Capt, Quiiin toTJismarck
with bis unarming young wife tne mirages
have reappeared upon the river, and he pic-
tures them more lovel thrm a dream 01 orien
tal beauty. Indiana appear us angels floating
in the halo.
J. G. Chandler the ex-land officer and son
rf ex-Cabinet Olflcer Chandler, has left Vank-^
ten to reside in bus lon. He and ids nccom-
i [billed >OUng wife will bo missed among the
>. -11-IO us.
In the four latest weddings in Faulk county
(fee m le traction ha- been a widower and the
other, a young -iri. The bachelors are taking
alarm this m.inia for warmed-over matri
mony.
Campbell county, only organized two years
anu without a railroad, cast 518 votes at tbe
recent election, which shows that it is an at
tractive region.
__I_^-l__^__SHßßMHsisH_H_B j
_*#•*•*•*_£ \ V&fg??i*!A><L ifPilrJ
e^s-s-— y^tjfg*?. __p_
m _ors?*c^!-K^-..& m M C_
M-^mfß^^i _JP Iss- ■
j '-*»'«-^'w£k ff__A__is.'.
If gElA^l |pPREES|
m /^ te 1 BP£CiAI
- /s*>. § i spEciA*
i ® l Ibvoad
iNj&R^FjpJl^ iff (*g*i I
piiiil @ l
teffgl mm
;■, ywpii*™ ii^iiiitu-1
E<_rn*>~-r__---S__>_l ||II«»M*rTWI
MOST PERFECT MADE
Prepared with strict regard to Pnrlty, Strength, and
Prepared with strict regard to Purity, Strr-tinrth, and
Ue_h_ ralness. Dr. Price's Baiting Powder contains
no Ammonia. Lime, mor Phosphates. Dr.Price'a
"..-tracts, Van il la, Lemon, etc., flavor deiicioual/.
PfflCt BAKINQ POWDER CO. Cmc/ico. __£ __ Louis.
t."*''**'"<y*ff~-^3^
is--*
*&Ims I A
_sp_.'#__^i >•& «i_-_t__3
Or Black Leprosy, is a disease which is considerrt
Or Black Leprosy, is a disease which is considerei
incurabl", but it has yielded to the curative proper
ties of Swift's -nemo- now known all over the
world as. 8. B. S. Mrs. Bailer, of West SomervDto
"Mass., near Boston, was attacked several years a"i
with this hideous black eruption, and was treated P,
'he best medical talent, who could only say that the
_i.e_.e was a species of
LEPROSY -
and consequently incurable. It is impossible to de
and co-Rnqnemly incurable. It is impossible to de
*. übe l.sr sufferings. Der body from the crown ol
her head to t he Boies erf her feet was a mass of decay
masse.-* of flesh rotting off and leaving great cavities'
Her fingers festered a d three or four nails dropped
off at time. Her limbs contracted by the fearful
ulceration, and for several years she did rot leave
her bed. Ikr we-rht was reduced f r. m 135 to 60 lbs
Perhaps some faint idea of her condition can he
glean d from the fact that thre > pounds of Cosmo
line or oin'ment were used per week in dressing let
fores. Finally the physicians acknowledged theti
defeat by this Black Wolf, aiid com__e_ded tne _v/
ferer to her a'l-w ise Creator.
Her 1" -band bearing wonderful reports of the .«<•
Of Swrr. Specific (.S. 8. 8.», prevailed on her t-
try it as a last resort, i- he began its use trader pr
test, b.t soon found thai her system was be ng r
heved of the poison, as the sores assumed a red a' :
bealihy color, as though the blood was becumi.
pure and active. "Mrs. Bailey continued the S. S. 6
a-itdla.-t February; every tore was healed; she dis
tarded chair md crutches, and was for the first fin*
m twelve years a well woman. Fcr husband, Mr
H. A. Bailey, is in bn mess at IT.*. Black-tone Street,
Boston, and will take pleasure iv giving the detail-
if this wonderful care. Send tons for Treatise a
Bio _ and Skin Diseases, mailed f ee.
The Swift Specific Co.. Drawer 3. Atlanta .
HVwOM&HfsthßHbP£orttg MCE."
V*aj?J*T?y\ THOUSANDS
*tl\\Tn /*s>£&, THOUSANDS
J^MWk of i_ad.es
-SP^^^s^lm Gladly Testify that
« -J^li Ly_l_E.PM___l_
#!__ Vsgetafcla Compound
XL .^^^f^VegststleOonipound
U&B3*b D("'8 Everything that
«j_siij*?l *a*s&yS^ \_^ J :.\A Does Every* himr that
TPJfef *%s'£ is Claimed lor it.
l|w-__X Wtf t__""""lls purpose is sole-
l ~'isL__\. S? 9 t__*"lta purpose is sole-
HSlr\ _ j^jjw for the legitimate relief
TO§_3£*»*'';, " ■£&&& c' Pain' and healing of
■\£Spßkm % **.'{*& those painful complaints
*_Js_fe_*jA__siSAA«i^lf and diseases so common
fi*^'^ [I^**^ "*"* V '""' c'seases so common
.'^-^>.>Wv__^|l|gJE_: to our ''"OTHERS, WIVES
DAUGHTERS.
■ Sll \^}>^|^^^^(^%n**''e«*l.«tDruggUt*.
w\ " wW-?-^ If JffiT_ffTl-fi * '**7** Prle* $!• »t DmfgUti.
ir^_3_2*2^^_m3^_||_"^^^ "_*i_i.r_)Pii_oß
' n^__*»Qi^^^^^__^B_H_^S^^_. Lc**z"'c"*" roßii, (6
' yy^^/^^^.^\y'fii-s^y^^^r job $5.) Either,
V_-_rs»/'^^£arll' :^'tfrl;»v&>*^ or hub i_ti_r
ssxr bt VA-. secure from observation, o* receipt or
-irjrr bt hah sacra- from obsebvattox, ox receipt o?
PRICK, ItES. Pnnn__-'s "GUIDE to Health" AND CO.VFI
riKSITIA- C_-CC_AB MAILED TO ANT LADY .ENDING ADDRESS
_n> ETA--' TO Lvns. Mass. Mention this Paper.
l.adi'-*' Weaknesses.
Mr. T. H. Gafford, of Church Hill, Md.,' is so
thankful for the restoration of h s wife to com
plete health, that he is willing to certify to the '
fact and manner of her curs. * To Mrs. Lyd a E.
pinkham: Th is to certify to the grand effects of
your Vegetable Compound. My wife was suffer-
ing from a terrible diseas; which seemed to baffle
the skill of the best medical men. She was in a
poor, languid depressed, nervous condition. We
finally concluded to try your Vegetable Com-
pound, and to our great surprise the half of one
bottle had not been taken before there ? earned to
be a thorough change In her whole condition, and
now to-day she is in good health ami entirely re
lieved from all former depressed feelings.
T. H. GAKFOKD and wife. |
PHYSICAL 'StLVA'i'lO.i.
"Blessed Art Thou Above all j '
Others." j
Some of the expressions of gratitude for the |
physical regeneration wrought by Sirs. Lydia E. :
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound read like the re-
joicings of converts after a relig ous revival. It
brings Salvation to the body. A lady In Franklin ]
Parish, La., write.*: "1 tried one bottle of your
Compound for Prolapsus Uteri and Leucorrhea.
I never had anything in my life that did me as •
much good. 1 was hardly able to wi about with- ! '
out difficult v. I could not step v; on anjth ng with- !
out pain. When 1 think how much good that one ;
bottle did me. 1 feel as if I could fall on my j
knees to you and say: Blessed art thou above-all
others, for thou art one of tbe greatest benefac-
tors that woman ever had." '
I 380 WABASHA STREET.
File China, Glass ana tows.
! ': . We are Headquarters for
|lj|| Lamp Goods. We make a
111 specialty of the Improved
ijlji Lamps and Burners.
| i|,i •
BJ§p!" ij| The cut of which we show in
fj| *. A this advertisement, is the best
v*;qs*r *$gmm ever offered to the trade.
*t gives a perfectly steady and
]§|||| bright light. Wo smoke; no
f||| smell. of which we show in
I this advertis ement, is the best
— *»m"_/ Lamp ever offered to the trade.
It gives a perfectly steady and
bright light. No smoke; no
smell.
PRICEj $5.
' '^^^^-- • * PRICE, $5. •
I§|gy|^^ Our stock of Holiday Goods
Our stock of Holiday Goods
}jHjf is the finest ever shown in the
Jpl city. Call and examine before
Jflbw making your purchases.
as-spf?*"^*--^ fejgijgllfs Mail orders will receive prompt
attention.
THE SUCCESS. Respectfully,
H.L.WHEAT_-CO.
380 Wabasha Street.
Prominent Business Houses of StPaul
Firms in this List are Reliable and Business can be Safely Trans-
acted thro ugh the Mails with them.
CORLIES, CHAPMAN & BRAKE, incof-ORAted
'___.. "_-_. --^*t_____-l' Have in Store a Large StookoC
J2-'^lEl2^_-2iS**_.!_as«^/£g. n.-l - „-,! \Uy-A Minftln
ISiSSgli^i ®m and Wood Mantels,
i-__(__s '^'&^fE*sSsii "*^_-__»__ Manufacturers ot
■Wt m® Desks vi Wo? Mantßis'
MB^_-VB-_[-t_Q_H---ll«
X BankanflOfflceFixturesi
!^3i^^ifw^_iißs HARD WOOD FINISH AND INTERIOR
l^^fil^^^SlH SASH, DOORS AND bunds'
l_!^_^^^^^^3^K Store Eighth and halm Street..
I — -"'• gj_3_B»^*^ Central Factory Sevea Coraer3, - St. Pan
■ ■ .__
— 1
send p.V.Dwyer<Sßros.
send P V riwvprrCßrns
%*&* fe^ M M IM J\li *s^i* "E\T TTTt!" Wir\ TP^TrX IN
1 illlli PTTMRI7IW
H m P 111 it DT I MUI?Dv
1 111 IP iJjuMDi-il'J
Anything yon want , made in Fur
Goo Is. such a- SEAL SACQUFS, Mini.
Cloaks, Fine tur Coats. Seal Wraps.
Fur Sets or Trimmings you cannot -if- AND dealer- __** '■•
ford to (jet till you see our sroods.
They are THE best and we are the
ol e t Hid largest house in the North- !
west; 1 more good* than all other
retail houses in the two cities. "Where
tß„r,yb„y „,u^o TH- place to Jjjjg JjJ Qjg fj^jj^
s?-*' ™^ THE plac-to Fine Art Gas Fixtures.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE TO
SEND FOR CATALOGUE TO
RANSOM & HORTON, ORFTh.H, , '
99 and 101 East Third St.. St. Paul. 96 E. Third Street.
JASPER, GRANITE,
MARBLE, BROWN STONE.
We are Manufacturers of and Dealers in the above Materials, and
have unsurpassed facilities for furnishing
MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES, TABLETS,
POLISHED COLUMNS, PILASTERS, ETC.
Rook Face, Plain Cut and Moulded Work, Signs,
Tiles anl Higli Art Trimmings. G-et our estimates
Tiles an 1 High Art Trimmings. Get our estimates
be"o?3 ***)*itri3ting.
be"o?3 *5->ntr noting.
DRAKE COMPANY, - Walsh Bloat, 470 Jackson Street,
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Hainss Bros.,Brisgs and McCammonPiaiios.
WESTERN COTTAGE ORGANS. Prices Low. Terms Easy.
(INSTALLMENT
F _■__*__ ',\ift i"b'4>,i'rf v_:'-'' - ;: '--'-i* ■ ". '
BUSINESS are largely increased In our new store, 339 and 341 East Seventh street. We have
added Hat Trees, Bookcases, Sideboards and Desk to our old lines of general House Furnish
ins- Goods and invite a visit from all. SMITH & FARWELL
*
STATIONER.
STATIONER.
Engraves Wedding . Invitations, Annonncem- nts, Visiting Carl"l. Monograms, Crests, Seals,
Lies. etc. St-'tionery stamped and illuminated. Call and see the novelties in Staple and
1 ancy Statin- <",Pft«Hf> Libraries.
113 EAST THIRD STREET. ST. PAUL. MINN. .
Cullum's Painless Method;
Of Tooth Extraction.
Filling. $1.00, up. \ - .".
Filling-, $1.00, up.
Cor. Seventh, and Wabasha, St. l'au
ST.?" EAS-_-&-*-t^-^^_---^faS--^-^---_Si-^--?--^S-^(sM55 >_"_-^*>'
3^S_l^_?S^_^_i'!_. • __n ■ ■■"!_» i - C___!^?- 1 ■ f^**^ *^*^J'^w&_&r *
i^_^fe^^l^i_*j«!afi'
r^NJC BITTERS
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora
tor, Tonic and Appe-izer ever known. The first
Litters containing 1 run ever advertised in America.
Unprincipled persons are imitatingthe name look
out for frauds. .* • that /O /Tt » .
the following- '/_ .re //I.M^vJ^e '
is on every! V d /^T/j/rl///J^-s.
take none ofh. . ffy.U^s I iwvv\
ST. PAUL. ** \.y Dru_zist<t Chemist.
5

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