OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 28, 1888, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-12-28/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Persia's Minister to the Unit
ed States Explains His
Democrats Decide to Shake
Up the Senate's Substitute
Tariff Bill.
Half a Dozen Congressmen,
Defeated for Re-Election,
Are Raving* Maniacs.
Secretary Vilas Sets Aside a
Fraudulent Certification
of Swamp Lands.
Special Cable to the Globe.
Washington, Dec. 27.— 1n an inter
view to-day the Persian minister said
that "the purpose of the king in sending
a minister here was to make commer
cial compacts to the interest of both
countries. Your minister to Persia has
encouraged us to take this step, and we
hope to open up a mutually valuable in
terchange of commerce between the two
countries. We would rather American
enterprise would find profit in the de
velopment of our railroads and tele
graphs than thai they should fail into
the hands of nations at rivalry with us.
You must have ear products, and yon
buy them from other people at four
or live prices. We want your prod
nets, and have to get them in
directly at greater expense. "i ou might
as well buy directly from us and sell
directly to us. Our merchants are ready
to bring their goods and wares here.
They are waiting to hear from me. And
our people are ready to buy the products
offered by your merchants and In
ventors. "Wo make shawls, rugs, car
pets, silks, velvets and woolens, such as
cannot be l.ad, except from Paris. We
have a large mineral wealth, gold, silver
and precious stones. Our diamonds are
fine, and all the turquoise used in the
world comes from Persia. Sour people
offer tilings we do not make. Ihe con
ditions an- such as to conduce to the
commercial advantage of both, and the
distance not too great— twenty-five days
journey. Why should not a large trade
be carried on between the two countries
in American vessels?''
Democrats Will tiivo the Senate
Tariff Rill a Shaking Up.
Washington, Dec. 27.— The Demo
crats of tin- house are preparing them
selves for another discussion Of the
tariff before the congress expires. The
clerk to the ways and means committee,
Mr. Talbott. has been set to work to get
up information relating to the senate
bill, part of which is tor the use oi the
senators in attacking the bill between
the 2d and *ilst, of January and part for
use in the house a little later on. 1 re
parations are active for a determined
light upon the bill in the senate within
the limited time fixed for debate. Some
Democratic senators are sanguine
enough to think they can defeat the
measure in the senate by a square vote.
This hope is not very generally enter
tained and the Democrats in the bouse
expect certainly todebatethe bill there.
No meeting has been held to consider
the policy "to be Followed [except that
informal the Deruecrats have come to
the understanding that when the bill
comes to the house they will have to
discuss it,
Half a Dozen of them Suffering
From Melancholia Brought On
By Defeat.
\\ \s|iiM.ioN, Dec. 27.— The fact that
Congressman Moffatt, of Pennyslvama,
is confined in a private asylum, the re
sult of over-work and excitement inci
dent to the recent campaign, has called
Attention to the fact that over a half
do/en congressmen who were defeated,
for either, re-nomination or re-election;
have, so far this session, not appeared
in the house. In several instances they
are reported as suffering from melan
cholia incident to their defeat
Secretary Vilas Sets Aside a Cer
tification <>t Swamp Lands.
Was!hn<:ton, Dec. 27.— The secre
tar] of the interior to-day rendered a
decision in the ease of the Slate of Ore
gon vs. United Stales, in which is in
volved about 90,800 acres of land in the
Lake View land district, comprising
what is known as Swamp Land List No.
5. It appears from the records that
these land- inured to the state as swamp
lands, under the net of Sent. 28, 1850,
as extended by the act of March 12, 1860.
Prior to certification the greater pari of
these lands were sold by the state to
various parties in large bodies. !
Upon the reports of special agents of
the department, certification was finally
made. Subsequently it was reported to
the department that the reports of Spe
cial Agent Aukeny and State Agent
Wliittaker were false, and fraudulent,
and that a large part of the lands de
scribed in these reports as swamps were
really high and dry. An investigation
was ordered, and Special Agent Shack
elford was directed to make a personal
examination. His report shows that of
the 00,800 acres, comprising list No. ">,
over 84,000 acres can in no wise be
classed a- swamp, and that of this latter
amount over 30,000 acres are situated on
hills or steep mountains or sagebrush
deserts. This report was duly verified,
and an oral hearing ordered, in
Which the state! was represented by
counsel. The secretary reviews in de
tail the evidence and the law applicable
to the case, and finds that the certifica
tion by Secretary Teller was procured
by Hand and that had Teller known the
facts in the case as they have since been
developed, the certification would never
have been made. The secretary orders
the certification set aside and directs
the commissioner of the general land
oftice to prepare another list which
shall contain only lauds known to be
swamp. As to the other lands, an in
vestigation is ordered and such lands in
the list as are found to be not swamp
are ordered to be restored to the public
domain, subject to any rights which
may have attached to them under the
Members of the National Histor
ical Association Discuss an In
teresting topic-.
Special to the Globe.
.suiNGTON. Dec 27.— At the meet
ing of the American Historical associa
tion to-day. Prof. McLaughlin, of the
University of Michigan, read a paper
entitled "The Influence of Gov. Cass
Upon the Development of the North
west.'" and its reading was listened to
with marked attention. Prof. McLaugh
lin, ill concluding his paper, said that
Michigan had at least recognized in
Lewis one of the men to whom she
owed so much, and in a little while a
stature of her first governor would
stand with the favored sons of oilier
states in the ball of statuary in
the capitol. Frederick J. Turner,
of John Hopkins' university,
read the paper of Prof. W. T. Allen, of
the University of Wisconsin, on "The
Place of the Northwest in General His
tory.'* "The History of Higher Educa
tion in the Northwest." was the title of
-the next paper, which was by Prof.
George W. Knight, of the Ohio state
University. .Major J. VV. Powell, the
director of the United States geological
Survey, was the next speaker. He said
that there were in the United States not
less than seventy-three distinct stocks
of language, and a large number of dia
lects. The members of the association
attended a reception in the afternoon
given in their honor by Mr. and Mr.->.
Horatio King, At the evening session
federal and Canadian history - was dis
cussed by Prof. J. F. Jameson,** of
Brown university; John G. Bouriuot.
L. L. D.. clerk of the Canadian house of
commons; Douglas Brymer. Dominion
archivist, and James ('." Welpng, presi
dent of the Columbian university.
The Comptroller of the Currency
Reports* Upon the Freed man's
Savings and Trust Company.
Washington, D. ('., Dee. 27.— W. L.
Tredholui. commissioner of the Freed
man's Savings aud Trust company, has
made his annual report for the year
ended Dec. 3. It shows the receipts of
the trust to have been 13,320; disburse
ments, $3,450, leaving a cash balance of
16,067 on band. During the year twelve
claims were paid, amounting to $207.
There have been held under the act of
1883, 1,010 claims, amounting to $13,314,
leaving unpaid 1,394 claims, amounting
to-?y,058. To meet these there areas
sets on hand estimated to be of the
value of 114,769. A table accompany
ing the report shows that when the
bank failed in 1874 there were 61,131 de
positors, whose accounts amounted to
$2,939,925. Of this 6:2 per cent was paid
in various dividends amounting to
$1,822,754. One hundred and eighty
four thousand four hundred and ninety
four dollars were not called for and
were barred by the act of ISM. A sub
sequent act, however, revived some of
the barred claims. >
A Little Craft -Which Carried a
Precious Cargo From Brazil to
Washington, D. C, Dec. 27.—
small vessel, no larger than the pleas
ure sail boats in which young men liv
ing in this city cruise on holiday excur
sions down the Potomac, was anchored
off Sixth street wharf to-day, after an
ocean voyage of nearly 6,000 miles.
The vessel, which is named "La Lib
ertad." was built by its commander,
Cant. Slocum, in Rio Janeiro, Brazil, to
convey himself, wife and two children
back to America; the bark "Aquid
neck," in whicn Capt. Slocum sailed to
Brazil having been lost on a sand spit
in Bio Janeiro harbor. La Libertad is
85 feet long, 7). feet abeam, .'.'J feet
deep, has only "a canvas-covered deck
house, to afford protection against the
weather. She left Bio Janeiro July 24,
last, and after stopping at 'labia. Per
iiambupo and several other ports,
leached Norfolk, Va.. two weeks ago.
The little craft weathered some heavy
seas In the tropics, and brought its oc
cupants to this city in good health and
apparently none the worse for their
dangerous trip.
To Provide for the Payment of
Claims Arising From Such. Sen
ator Mitchell Will Introduce a
Washington, Dec. 27. — Senator
Mitchell has a bill which he intends to
propose" by requests asa substitute for
the house bill now before the senate
committee on Indian affairs to provide
for the adjudication and payment of
claims arising from Indian depreda
tions. The court of claims is given
jurisdiction by its provisions to finally
adjudicate upon three classes of claims:
Firs' -For property of citizens taken by
Indians. Second— For property of In
dians under protection of treaty with
the United States taken by white men
or other Indians. Third— Of offsets or
counter claims to either of the preced
ing classes. All limitation as to time
and manner of presentation of claims is
waived and none shall be excluded be«
cause not heretofore presented to the
secretary of the interior. The attorney
general is instructed to appear for the
United States ami Indians. All such
claims pending at the time- of the pas
sage of the act before congress or the
departments shall be sent to the court.
If the court find that any state or terri
tory shall have paid or assumed to pay
any such claims, judgment may be
given in favor of said state or territory.
The attorney general is authorized to
appoint upon request of the court three
special agents, at .-salaries of ¥2,000 and
traveling expenses, in prosecute neces
sary investigations into claims filed and
to administer oaths in making their in
vestigations. All judgments of said
court in these claims shall be final, sub
ject to rights of appeal as now provided
by law.
Carriages Will Not Be Allowed in
the Inaugural Procession.
Washington, Dec. Chairman
Britton, of the inaugural committee,
says that it has been practically deter
mined to have no carriages in the pro
cession except those for the occu nancy
of the retiring and incoming presidents,
the new vice president and the joint
congressional committee. John C.
Dougherty, secretary of the notification
committee, which informed Gen. Har
rison and Mr. Morton of their nomina
tion, has written here that at least one
half the lorty-seveii members of the
committee will be at the inauguration,
and that they would I ke a place in the
line reserved for their carriages. Mr.
Britton says that on account of the
great length of the parade it will be
impracticable to allow the members of
the committee to ride in the procession
and also that place in line can be
given to any persons until about a week
before the 4th of March, when the mar
shal will make the assignment of posi
tions to the various organizations that
will be represented. Word lias Keen re
ceived from Colorado that 100 cowboys
and a band will leave Denver to take
part in the parade The. will be dressed
in the characteristic style of the plains
and will travel under tne name ofthe
Harrison and Morton Club of Marching
cowboys.: The Fifth Maryland regi
ment has also signified its intention to
take part in the inaugural ceremonies.
The following named fourth-class
postoffices will be raised to the presi
dential class Jan. 1: Ilrittou, Dak.;
Albany, Mo.; Apollo, Pa.
Lumbermen Attack a Law.
Washing ton, Dec. 27.— United States
Consul llotchkiss. at Ottawa, in a re
port to the state depart ment in regard
to the export duty on lumber, -ays that
there are grave doubts in that province
as to the constitutionality of the law,
and that efforts are being made to se
cure its repeal. I;- enforcement, he
says, is very detrimental to the interest
of* those manufacturers In Northern
Michigan who purchase Canada "tim
ber limits'' with the intention of towing
the loirs across the lakes in preference
to moving their mills to Canada.
Laird Will Live.
' Washington, Dec. — Senator Pad
dock, of Nebraska, said today that
Congressman Laird, of that state, who
was reported as dying, several days ago,
is now on the fair mad to recovery. He
is expected here in a few days and will
then proceed to the springs neat Suf
folk, Va. He will be accompanied from
here by Congressman Cutcheon, of
Michigan, who is suffering from the
same complaint as Mr. Laird- insomnia.
Special to the GlODe.
Lincoln. Neb,, Dec. 27.— A telegram
from Eureka Springs. Ark., to-day.
states that Congressman Laird, of the
Second Nebraska district. Umueli worse,
and that lie will be taken home at once.
Bond Offerings ami Acceptances.
Washington. Dec. ... - To-day's bond
offerings aggregate $33,500, as follows:
Registered Is. 18,500 at 127}-.' ex-interest:
coupon 4s, £30,000 at 128J§. The secre
tary of the treasury accepted the follow
ing bonds: Registered 4- s. $13,000 at
10S 4-10; $100,000 at 108 -.
Capital Culling*.
Senators Vance and Yoorhees, of the sen
ate finance committee, yesterday jrave a hear
in. at the capitol to a number of manufac
turers to ascertain their views ou the senate
tariff bill. The hearing was held wit a closed
(toon. ."•:.■ .y*yy':;:--yyy-" ;
Gladstone Suggests Arbitra
tion as a Key to the Papal
„He Says the Project Has His
v Full and Warm Sym
Jack the Ripper Sends Cold
Chills Up the Eacks of
Russia's Envoy to the Vati
can Hampered by a Lack
of Power.
Home, Dec. 28.— Mr. Gladstone, in a
letter to the Marquis Deriso. says that
the position of the pope is important
enough to merit intervention by inter
national arbitration. After remarking
that he promoted the Alabama arbitra
tion scheme, Sir. Gladstone adds that
"arbitration would possibly unlock a
difficult question, and the 'project has
his full and warm sympathy."
Jack, the Ripper, Throws the
People of Brussels Into a Spasm
of Fear. , - .
Special Cable to the Globe.
Brussels, Dec. 27.— This city has
been thrown into a ferment of excite
ment by the reception by prominent
people of cards and telegrams announc
ing the advent in the quaint old city of
the famous "Jack, the Kipper." of
Whitcchapel notoriety. King Leopold,
the prelect of police and the court min
isters are amomr the recipients of this
mysterious being's delicate attentions.
Russia's Envoy to the Vatican
Hampered by His Government.
Home, Dec. 27.— serious impedi
ment has arisen in the negotiations
which M. Iswolsky, the Russian envoy,
is conducting with the Vatican. M.
Iswolsky complains of a lack of full
power to act He says that he is ham
pered by the necessity of referring
every little detail to his own govern
ment. The North German Gazette, of
Berlin, says it would welcome the con
clusion of au understanding between
Russia and the Vatican, which, it holds,
would benefit Germany by destroying
the fiction that the Poles, in opposing
everything German, are defending
Catholic interestf.
The British East African Com
pany Put in a Bad Light.
Special Cable to the Globe.
London, Dee. 27.— N0 little indigna
tion Is expressed at the offices of the
English East African Company in this
city regarding the report that came
to-day from Zanzibar to the effect that
the company not only winked at slavery
but actually contributed its assistance
to the Arab slave dealers to carry on
the infamous traffic. The company
hastens to deny a report which, if be
lieved to be true, would let loose upon
it, an overwhelming torrent of British
: public opinion. The stout denials that
I any such contract as reported exists,
! however, are considered by many to be
i diaphanous, and these doubting ones do
not hesitate to express the belief that
much crooked work has been done in
Africa by this organization for tho
sake of rendering the channels
of trade less difficult of success.
The company, nevertheless, reiterates
I its denials, and asserts that somed is
affected trader, who has not been al
lowed to import slaves, has fabricated
the yarn to revenue himself. Mr. Me-
Kinhon, secretary of the company, Is at
present in Scotland, and his subordi
nates in London refuse to talk of the
mutter, contenting themselves by mere
ly denying the statements and denounc
ing them as atrocious lies.
Holders of Panama Canal Bonds
Will Forego the Interest on
Paws. Dec. 27.— At a meeting to-day
Of 1,000 bondholders of the Panama
Canal company a resolution was unani
mously adopted expressing confidence
in M. De Lessens and volunteering to
forego the interest on coupons and the
redemption of bonds until the canal is
opened for traffic.
The North German Gazette Re
prints a Polemic Against a
Titled Britisher.
l'Ki-i.ix. Dec. 27.— The North German
Gazette reprints the Cologne Gazette's
polemic against Sir K. D. Morier, the
British ambassador at St Peters
burg, thus giving an official stamp to
the Cologne Gazette's assertions.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 28.— 1!. D.
Morier emphatically denies that he at
an. time during the war of 1&70 reported
to any one. either in public or in private
life, any expected movement of the
Gorman army, for the simple reason
that he never possessed such informa
tion. _
The Execution of Prado, the Paris
ian Murderer, Will Occur To
Paris, Dee. 23.— The execution of
Trado. the Spanish adventurer, con
victed of the murder of Marie Aquetant,
is expected to take place to-day. A
crowd is already gathering about the
Roquettc prison, where PntdO is con
Bulgaria's Dizzy Budget.
Special Cable to the Globe.
London**, Dec. 27.— Bulgarian
budget shows a deficit of 12,000,000
francs. *
Schweinfnrth's New Scheme.
London, Dec. 27.— Dr. Schweinfurth
has gone to Aden. He intends to ex
plore the mountain regions of Menakha.
Flocking to Brazil.
London, Dec. 27.— Austrian and Ital
ian peasants are flocking to Brazil hi
large numbers. Already 740 persons
; have emigrated from Trieste to San
J Paulo.
Headed for the isthmus.
City of Mexico, Dec. 27.— The Brit
ish war steamers Swift. Sure, and Caro
line left Acapuico at 1:1.") o'clock this
morning. It is supposed that Panama
is their destination.
They Cannot Be Reached.
Berlin, Dec. 27.— efforts have
failed to obtain news of the fate of the
German East Africa company's officers
at the stations in Usayara and Kingar
notably, those at Kiozaand Mpwapwa.
Preparations for War.
Pari?. Dec. 27.— The official journal
announces an increase iv the army of
15,000 foot chasseurs by the addition of
two companies to each thirty battalions.
Italy's Generous King. v
Rome, Dec. 27.— King Humbert bears
the expenses o£, the funeral of Sig.
Mancini. : The king has sent a telegram
to the daughter of j the deceased states- ■
man expressing grateful affection and
deep regret at tlie loss of a faithful
friend. " ... [ '- .. S\ - ■„'
y Will Give Rome the Slip.
Special Cable to the Globe.
London, Dec. 27.— is announced
that Mr. Gladstone does not intend to
visit Home during his present stay in
Italy. y ______ : -■■.-.'.'•..-. ll
Settled by Mutual - Concessions.-.
Berlin, Dec. 27.— The dispute be
tween Bismarck and the Stetni corn
merchants has beeu settled by mutual
concessions. ly - :;-?*; :
Whitehead Will Honor Phelps.
- London, Dec. 27.— The lord mayor
will give a farewell banquet in honor of
the Uniten States minister and Mrs.
Phelps on Jan. 2-1. >_ ,7
Approved Without Debate. • - i
EoME,'Dec. 27.— The senate " to-day^
without debate, approved the extra
budget for. defense.
■ Cahlettes.
The Unionists have decided to run Sir John .
Pender, of cable fame, for the parliamentary
seat of Govan. made vacant by the death of
Sir William Pearce. Tne Liberals rejoice at
this announcement, as they consider Sir John
a weak candidate, and confidently expect
that they will be able to elect Mt. Wilson, a
local resident, who will be the Liberal candi
date. The Tories admit that Sir John Pen
der is a poor candidate as his record is bad.
He was once ousted from a seat for corrupt
election practices. .
The- Persian government has issued a de- .
cree restricting navigation on the Karun to
below Abwaz. limiting the stay of foreign
vessels to twenty- four hours, prohibiting the
sale or lease of laud to foreigners and for
bidding the construction of works with for
eign capital. The decree is regarded as es- '
pecially aimed at British trade.
Alfred Vance, the famous music hall sing
er, was seized last night -with an attack of
heart disease, on the stage of the Sun music
hall, London, and died in a few minutes.
He was singing at the time the latest popu
lar concert hall song, entitled "Are You
Messrs. Sheehy and Finucaue, Nationalist
members of parliament, have been sum
moned to appear at Castle Connell, county-
Limerick, to answer to the charge of inciting
tenants to adopt a policy ot intimidation.
The Scottish borderers have sailed. from
Suakim for Suez. It is reported that Osman
Digna is trying to collect forces at Handoub.
The British war ship Racer, under special
orders, has sailed on a cruise.
The shah of Persia has sent to the Persian
minister at St. Petersburg a portrait of him
self, set in brilliants, in recognition of his
services In maintaining friendly relations be
tween Persia and Russia.
Prof. Geffcken was examined in Berlin
yesterday in connection with the diary of "the
late Emperor Frederick and his whole past
career, His trial will begin at Lelpsic about
the middle of January*.
Sir William .Tenner, one of Queen Victoria's
court physicians, is ill. His illness, however,
is not attended by any danger, and it is
thought lhat he will soon be able to resume
his duties. :_Q~*s9_~f < ; <„.'■
Musha Eddowleli, a staunch friend of Bus-]
sia, who was dismissed from the foreign
ministry of Persia after the escape of Ajoub
Khan, has been appointed minister justice.
The Russian expedition to Thibet, which
was organized by the late M. Prejevalsky, ■
will start on Its journey in March next under
the command of Col. Pevtzoff.
The Paris Temps has denied the report that
the Turkish government will shortly expel
Italian employes unless they became French
or Tunisian subjects.
The widow of Lawrence Oliphant. who
leaves London soon for Syria. intends to re-"
side permanently in that country with Amer
ican relations.
A false alarm of fire in the Berliner theater
last night caused temporary panic among the
audience. No one was injured. ■,■ . '
Several shocks of earthquake were felt:
yesterday in the eastern and southeastern
parts of Spain.
The Russian budget for ISB9 shows a sur
plus income of 2,000,000 roubles. • -
The French senate has adopted a budget !
by a vote of 214 to 110.
Agob Pacha has been appointed Turkish
minUter of finance.
Mgr. Macchi has been made a cardinal. P
Notwithstanding Interruptions by
Callers, He Keeps Close to tho
Work in Hand. * ■
Indianapolis, Ind., Dec. 27.—Work
in ("en. Harrison'.*; library went on at a
rapid rate to-day, and much was accom
plished. The general himself kept
pretty close to the work in hand, and
was interrupted by a few callers only.
The most important visit to-day was
that of four West Virginia gentlemen,
headed by X. B. Scott, a member of the
national committee. Two of the gen
tlemen arrived last night and the other
two this morning. The object of their
visit is unknown, but they spent quite
a little -while witli the general.
It had reference to the condi
tion of affairs 011 the south, and they
left, expressing themselves highly
pleased with their reception and the re
sult of their call. This evening was
given up to the members of the State
Teachers association now 111 session. A
large number of them called, and were
received by the general and Mrs. Harri
son. The" association meets annually
here during the holidays, and generally
calls together from 1,000 to 1,500 of
those directly engaged in the work of
education. The callers this evening
were highly pleased with the reception
given them. It has been rumored that
Senator Allison is expected here some
time during the night or to-morrow, but
authority cannot be found for the ru
mor. The mail of the general continues
to be- very heavy, and requires the con
stant work of himself. his private sec
retary and stenographer to attend to it.
Fish for Lake Superior.
Pittsburg, Pa., Dec. 27.— United
States fish commission car No. 2, in
charge of W. A. Donnington, passed
through the city this morning en route
to Noithville. Michigan. From there a
large number of white fish eggs will be
taken to Duluth where a new station is
to be located. The car will be taken
back to Xorthville. to get 150,000 trout
for distribution in different parts of the
country. There were 1,000 German
carp on the car to be to-day distributed
in the West.
To Be Officially Tested.
Philadelphia. Dec. 27.— The new
dynamite cruiser Vesuvius which had
the commission appointed by the secre
tary of the navy on board steamed down
he Delaware river from this city this
afternoon. The vessel will proceed to
a point in Dataware bay. where, at high :
tide some time during the night, a trial ;
of her speed will be made over a course';
two miles long. -' • *
Zileken Is a Zany. *•' ;
Special to the Globe. "
New Yoke, Dec. 27.— The summon*. :
in an action for£loo,oCo was served this
morning on Herman Zileken, the coffee
exchange broker, who vehemently as
sailed Joseph J. O'Donohue's veracity
yesterday. The offensive language at
tributed to Mr. Zileken is said to have
been used in the presence of at least
twenty different persons. His defence
will therefore have to be in justification ,
and for mitigation of damages. > .
This Discounts Sioux City. ... |
New Orleans. Dec. 27.— At a meet?! .
ing of citizens held to-day it was decided
to add to the attraction? of the coming
carnival by erecting in Lafayette square
a mammoth cotton palace, in which the
products of Louisiana and other states
will be exhibited during the carnival
week. — y* ■ r~ -:■■:.
Sylvester Bowman's Bequests.
Special to the Globe.
Boston, Dec. -'7.— late Sylvester I
Bowman, of Newton, provided by will
that upon his grandson's death the
Massachusetts general hospital and
Tuft's college shall receive $50,000 each.
Luckless Anson.
Adelaide, South Australia. Dec. 26.
—A game of base ball was played here . :
to-day between the American teams. :
The result was; All America, 19: Chi
cago, 14. .';'.'■_ -■ ■- ,?vy )
Tlia most people read the '■Waal" ads in
i" c SUNDAY'S GLOBE, the great "Want"
The New York Millionaire Seeks
to Correct Misstatements : Con
cerning Duluth Property.
Special to the Globe. yj ; /.
Ashland; Wis.. Dec. Frederick
Prentice, . the Xew York millionaire,
who is plaintiff in a big real estate suit
pending in Duluth involviug half of the
Third division valued at several ■ niill-
I lons of dollars, has written a letter to
the editor of the Daily News asking
his. to deny the story printed iv the
Duluth lleiald and sent to newspapers
of St. Paul aud Minneapolis and other,
cities,* as it is all a" fabrication. : Mr.
; Prentice says he bought the land from
/Benjamin Armstrongs now of Ashland,
to whom it was deeded by Chief Buffalo
in 1854. - -
["I did ; not get my deeds from the
lieir**,- 1 ' wiites Mr. Prentice, %i as the dis- I
] natch states, nor was it bought for $200,
or $-300, but for $8,000. The government
~did not deny patents, but issued them
on the same land selected by Buffalo, :
with the exception of a part of a quarter
section claimed by Xettleton, for which
the government gave claimants other
land. Again, my suit was never thrown
out of court, nor am 1 claiming any
other lands than those patented under
treaty and land recognized, by. the
government as Buffalo's selection. Nor
was Chief Justice Waite a relative of
mine. In fact, the whole article is a
fabrication of misstatements/' In con
cluding Mr. Prentice says: "I have
avoided -taking notice of newspaper,
articles and would not of this if it did'
not seem malicious. I have conducted'
my suits quietly to avoid injuring Du
luth property, as I feel very certain it is
only a matter of time when I or my
heirs will sustain my claim to the undi
vided one-half of the third division of
Duluth. The case -comes up in the
United States court at St. Paul at the
June term.
The French Copper Syndicate
Prompts a Proposal to Shut
Down the Anaconda Works.
Special to the Globe.
Butte, Mont. Dec. 27.— The total
output of this camp during the year
ISSB in gold, silver and copper will
reach $23,000,000. A conference was
held to-day between the officials of the
Montana Union railway* the Ana
conda Smelting company's officers, at
which the railway company was notified
that it must furnish better transporta
tion facilities or the smelting company
would shut down. The works require
2,500 tous of ore per day, which the rail
road company is unable to handle. The
feeling is general that the great. copper
plant will shutdown in a day or two.
Also that the French copper syndicate
will be the main factor in the deal.
The Failure of a Bank Precipi
tated by the Demand of aCounty
Special to the Globe.
Loup City, Neb., Dec. 27— The fail
ure of the Sherman county bank yester
day was precipitated by the demand of
the county treasurer on them for the
county money deposited there, amount
ing to about $14,000, which they were
unable to raise, and President Wlialey
turned the bank over to the sheriff,
Without consulting with the board of di
rectors. As vet nothing can be ascer
tained as to the liabilities or assets, al
though it is rumored that the affairs of
the institution are in good shape. It is
thought depositors will be paid in full,
as the directors are men of considerable
means. _
Father C. J. Jean Sues Bishop
Hennessy et al to Recover Three
Hundred Thousand Dollars.
' Dubuque, la., Dec. 27.— Father F. C.
Jean, who, about ten years ago, was re
moved from the pastorate of St. Ireanus
Catholic church, at Lyons, by Bishop
Hennessy, and who lias brought several
suits to recover damages from the
bishop, on the ground that the removal
was illegal, in which suits Jean was de
feated, to-day filed with the clerk of the
district court a petition claiming from
Bishop HeiiiK-ssy. lion. W. J. Knight,
and W. 3. Cantillion. jointly, the sum of
1300,000. He charges them with having
conspired to have his name dropped
from the Catholic directories of the
United States.
Victory for the .Mother.
St. Loins, Dec. 27.— The sensational
Campbell habeas corpus case, in which
Rev' Mr. Campell. pastor of the High
land Congregational church, Boston,
Mass., sought to gain possession of his
daughter, was concluded to-day. Judge
.ulike. of the circuit court, awards the
mother. Minnie Scott Campbell, cus
tody of the child, holding that the Mas
sachusetts courts, where Rev. Mr.
Campbell is suing for a divorce, have no
jurisdiction over the child.
"The Burlington's
Half-fare permit to clergymen for 1889
is available over the whole system, be
ing good to all Nebraska and Colorado
points, including Denver. If ministers
desiring these permits will call upon
Mr. . I. C. Howard, city ticket agent, at
300 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, he
will take pleasure in supplying them.
SEE THIS! Ayer's Sarsaparilla—dol
lar a bottle— worth five dollars of any man's
money. Either as a Tonic or Blood-purifier,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla has no equal !
1 Dr. James 11. Stone. Tappan, Ohio, says :
"I know of no alterative that pivei so much
satisfaction as Ayer's Sarsaparilla,"
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
rirpared by Dr. .T. C. Aver * Co.. Lowell. Mass.
Price $1 ; six bottles, a. Worth $5 a bottle.
Cj-^^^** o*-*ettTß
Wolff sAG M EBlacking
BEATS the World. It is the Best
The BEST for Men's Boots
:■'- --:■"-! " Ladies' '
" " " Children's "
SOFTENS andPRESE.^VES the Leather
One. a week for men't-booU and one. a month for
women' it ample far prrfeet remit; It makes the
handsomest and most durable polish yon ever saw. 1
Yea don't have to groan and sweat with a black- :
ing brash. Be wis) and try it. Because ■ joar '
grandfather worked hard is no reason you should
not spare yourself this worse than useless labor.
Sold by Grocers, Dr-ggisli, and Shoe Dealers.
WOLFF ft Randolph. ph-lxoelphi«.
nnniiMP vtiip o nn
J J llli 11 11 M II 11 _tf I
BROWNING, 101 & (j
--jfiu ii liiliLr, IvlliU Of v■■
-__--v ' '■ M -Isß-v ■ : - ' * ■ _» '* -__*-_ ■
__™ I I _^kl I I _f^ I
Greatest Slaughter Sale
Fine Clothing
One-Half Off Sales of Shoddy and
Red Letter Sales of Odds and Ends
Fairly "Distanced" and "Shut Out" by our GREATEST OF ALL AND
Some Eastern Dealers in Shoddy Clothing came to St. Paul to try and
humbug the Public, but they found the people of the Northwest too intel
ligent to be hoodwinked by their absurb inducements such as advertising
ALL-WOOL SUITS 11 months out of the 12 at 50 cents on the dollar, when in
reality there was not enough Wool in their, entire stocks to keep an ordinary
sheep warm over night).
When We Advertise a Mark-Down Sale
daily "sprung" upon the public by TRICKSTERS.
Our stores were crowded yesterday by eager purchasers of those
$30.00 Fine Dress Suits we are Selling at - $15.00
$20.00 Business Suits we are Selling at - $10.00
$16.00 Business Sack Suits we are Selling at $8.00
$10.00 Durable Sack Suits we are Selling at - $5.00
$7.00 Children's Dress Suits we are Selling at $3.50
$3.50 Children's School Suits we are Selling at $1.90
We have high piles and full lines to select from, and we guarantee our
prices to be 50 per cent below any Mark-Down Sale in existence. POSI
Northwest Corner Seventh and Robert Sts.,
. fi- *'/.-"''•' ■ ■ . h.
Largest Mannfactnrers, Wholesalers and Retailers of Fine
Clothing in the World.

xml | txt