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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 25, 1893, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-01-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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SAINT PAUL.
TALK OP THE TOWN.
lity Treasurer Miller is ill with a severe
oold.
PA prize masquerade will be given by tho
White Rose Social club at Gray's hall on St.
Peter street this evening.
Supt. Kiehle. of the state educational de
partment, left yesterday for Winona, where
he will inspect the normal school.
The pupils of Mrs. Ella M. Lambereon give
their lirst recital at her home. 63 Easl Elev
enth street, Saturday afternoon at 11 o'clock.
Thieves broke into the butcher shop at 63
East Eighth street Monday night. The
thieves secured only S3 cents for their
trouble.
A series of indoor base ball games is to be
played on ihe Broadway riuk on ice skates
tonight. The weekly grand march with
music is the. feature.
While crossing the Wabasha street bridge
Frank Trcim slipped and fell, breakiug his
leg. lie was tal&n to his home at 86 Cnicngo
avenue in the patrol wagon.
The GermamifeLand Company of St. Paul
filed an amendment to its articles of incor
potation yesterday, changing its name to the
Security Mortgage company.
Mr. Grinsberg, who has been selling goods
on the installment plan for W. A. Edwards.
is under arrest at the central station charged
with the larceny of an album.
The retail clerk's union will meet tonight
In regular fortnightly sessional Labor hall.
The clerks are pushing organization work
and the meetings are Interesting.
John Ludwig, president of the German-
American Bank of Winona, is in the city at
rangine with State Treasurer Bobleter to
make his bank a depository for state moneys.
Reported at the health oflice yesterday:
Scarlet fever at 611 Dayton, and Van Buren
and Preseott street; diphtheria at 509 Rice
street; membraneous croup at 0 Spring
street.
The case of Frank Fellner, charged with
swindling John Hierthoutof 823 in a card
game, will be tried today in the police court.
'I he man who assisted in skinning Hierth has
not yet been arrested^
The case of John Johnson, arrested for
passing a $10 counterfeit bill on tbe keeper
of a bouse of ill-fame, was dismissed in the
police court yesterday. Johnson was turned
over to the United States marshal.
The Chicago & Great Western Railroad
company yesterday filed its statement of re
ceipts with the secretary of state for the
year ending Dee. 31. 1802. Its receipts
amounted to $760,610.03, the tax ou which
was 815,293.34.
A missionary meeting under the auspices
of the Women's Auxiliary of the Diocese of
Minnesota will be held in the guild ball ot
Christ church, St. Paul, tomorrow (Thursday)
afternoon. Jan. '.O. at 3 o'clock. Several
bishops will make addresses.
The general missionary meeting of the
ladies of the parish of the Messiah will be
held on Wednesday at 3 o'clock. Addresses
will be made by Sisters Katharine and Con
stance, of Fond dn Lac, and an invitation is
extended to any ladies who may wish to at
tend.
E. J. O'Donnell, who dropped through the
skylight of Berkowitz's second-hand store,
Monday afternoon, was iv the police court
yesterday charged with attempted burglary.
He explained that his going through the
skylight was entirely unintentional, and was
discharged.
John Garbo. an employe of the St.Paul
Stove works, fell down an elevator shaft at
the factory yesterday afternoon. Garbo fell
about twenty feet and broke his left leg
Above the knee. Garbo is unmarried and
lives at 251 Edmund street, lie was takeu to
t<t. Luke's hospital.
Katie Smith and Mamie Lund, tlio two girls
» -rested Saturday night for visiting saloons,
hid their trial in the police court yesterday.
Miss Smith promised to Be very, very good. in
the future, and sentence was suspended.
The Lund girl was sent to tho Good Shep
herd's for ninety days onn charge of disor
derly conduct.
A nine-year-old girl giving her name as
Mary French was found . on the sireet last
night and taken to the police station. Her
father, she said, was in a hospital at Minne
apolis, and she accompanied her mother
here, but became separated, and did not
know where site lived. She was turned over
to the matron for the night.
A seedy-looking fellow was arrested last
night by Detectives McFetridge and Kyan on
suspicion. At the station he gave his name
as F. N. Tingue, and said he came from Man
kato. He had in his pockets an expansion
bit and brace, several skeleton keys and a
chisel. As he seemed to be "booked up"
ready for business, no was locked up on a
charge of vagrancy.
"I'nclc Alvin Joslin" will bo seen at the
Grand this afternoon, tonisht aud for the
rest of the week. Mr. Davis affords an amus
ing evening with his laughable creation, and
thereby caters to the wauls of those who seek
amusement for amusements sake. The best
evidence of the success of a play is the
length of time it will live in the good graces
of the public, and in this respect "Alvin J os
lin" is a winner.
Evans and Hoey, in their new "Parlor
Match," played to another large house at the
Metropolitan opera house last night, Hoey's
new song, "The Man That Broke tho Bank
at Monte Carlo," has made a tremendous hit
here, as it has elsewhere this season. Evans
and Hoey will be the attraction at the Metro
politan for the balance of this week, includ
ing a matiuee Saturday. There will be no
matinee today.
Edwin Arden, who comes to the Grand
next week in "Eagles Nest, is a son-in-law of
tho tragedian Thomas Vf. Keene, and al
though this is Mr. Anion's first appearauce
as a star in this city, he has already acquired
an excellent reputation as an heroic actor.
His play ''Eagles Nest" ie said to be strong
and full of interesi;, and it is presented by an
excellent cast, including Frank *Losee and
Marion Elmore, who were favorites with
Litt's players at the Grand last summer, as
well as the year previous.
County Treasurer Nelson went to the
mayor and members of the- city hall commit
tee yesterday ana leuewed his request to be
given the rooms on the lirst floor of tho
building facing Wabasha and Fifth streets
in place of his present offices, which are in
adequate for the public service. It was pro
posed that the chief of police and the chief
of detective-; lake the rooms now occupied
by the county treasurer. The proposition
met with the approval of the mayor and the
joint committee, and the plans will likely be
modified at a later meeting.
The eminent tragedians, Frederic* Warde
and Louis James, supported by a company of
thirty actors, wiil Rive a magnificent scenic
and costume representation of Shakespeare's
immortal tragedy, "Julius Caesar," at the
Metropolitan opera house Sunday evening,
an. 2!). The engagement Is for four nights.
"Kruucescadellimini," "The Lyon's Mouth,"
"Komeo and Juliet" and "Othello" will also
be presented. The association of two such
distinguished actors as Mr. Warde and Mr.
James, for tho purpose of producing the
classic dramas on a magnificent scale, is an
arrangement upon which the American pub
lic is to be congratulated. The sale of seats
and boxes for this notable engagement opens
at the box otiice tomorrow morning.
St. Marie Port,
Something new in St.Paul. A medic
inal wine at California Wine House.
Scorched the Casino.'
St. Ai - :i • i -ink, Fla., Jan. 24.— The
Casino building, adjoining the Hotel
Alcazar, was partly destroyed by fire
today. Loss, $100,000. The Casino was
built by 11. M. Flagler at a cost of $700,
--000.
Stone Carvers Fall.
CmcAOO, Jan. 24.— John Cairns, Al
fred Bryan, J. Kearns and Wigiatn
Griffiths, stone carvers at the new art
institute building, fell forty feet with a
collapse in the scaffold this morning.
All are seriously injured.
4P^eU^ LORILLARD'S.
fli ma its
i Il&llQA Much the Best.
I^RUG/ It's
>^^^*> sold everywhere.
FOR BETTER ROADS.
Today Will Assemble the
Body From Which Much
Is Expected
In the Way of Suggesting
the Proper Remedial
Legislation. ■ -. _
The Subject Is Attracting In
terest All Over the
Country,
And the Convention of Today
Will Voice the Senti
ment.
The good roads convention that will
meet in the chamber of commerce at 10
o'clock today has for its purpose the
revolutionizing of our present system
of abominable country wagon roads.
The Minnesota division of the League
of American Wheelmen has taken the
initiative in the movement. Of course,
it is naturally interested in an import
ant degree. Each summer long "runs"
are taken by the wheelmen into the
country, -going from town to town.
Last year the roads were so nearly im
passable, owing to the frequent and
persistent rains, that nothing like rec
ords of which the performers could be
proud were made, lt was, perhaps, this
fact that set A. 1). Choat, of Minneap
olis, and the chief consul of the
Minnesota division of the L. A. W.,
into a thinking mood. Each felt that
some heroic measure should be adopted
to remedy the condition. While the
execrable condition of the public thor
oughfares works disastrously to the
outings and runs by the wheelmen, Mr.
Choat maintains that it must be many
fold worse for the farmer or others who
aie obliged to use wagon roads for pub
lic traffic. In one instance the bail
roads interrupt semi-pleasures and iv
the other they interfere seriously with
the transit of products and freights, or
hamper public traffic.
Just what the purpose is, in a minute
sense, has not yet been worked out.
The main object is to set a movement
on foot looking to a general remedy of
the evils that exist. But how the end is
to be attained is a recondite problem,
a solution of which the convention is
burdened with.
It has been incidentally suggested
that a commission be appointed to make
a searching investigation with
Conditions That Obtain,
with a view to future remedial meas
ures. So far as known this is. the first
movement in the direction aimed at in
the states. There is no provision .in
Minnesota's constitution for incurring
any indebtedness for the purposes de
sired. Therofore it is possible that the
legislature will bo asked to submit tlie
matter to a popular vote at the next
general election. That is. the people
will be empowered to vote upon tiie
proposition as to whether or not a debt
may be contracted for the construction
and maintenance of good roads.
It is anticipated that fully 200 or more
delegates will participate in the conven
tion, and a strenuous effort will be made
to force the question to a practical
issue.
P. L. Iloxie, of St. Paul, is the secre
tary of the committee, of which A. D.
Choat is the chairman, and Mr. Hoxie is
brim-full ot enthusiastic gossip concern
ing the. project. He gives credit to Mr.
Choat for instituting the movement, and
he asseverates that such a widespread
interest has been excited that there can
be little doubt that definite action will
be formulated at the convention.
This evening will possibly prove a
feature event of the convention. It will
be a general session in the hall of the
house"of representatives, beginning at 8
o'clock, and the members of the legis
lature are especially invited to attend.
Isaac B. Patton, of New York, the edit
or of the magazine Good Roads, will de
liver an address, illustrated by stereon
tican views, upon the need of good
roads.
At the fall meeting of the Minnesota
division of the L. A. W. the sum of $100
was voted towards assisting in promul
gating the movement and defraying the
expenses of a commission of inquiry
that will doubtless be asked for. The
attention of the press of the state has
been directed to the Import of the con
vention and its purposes, and a
strong sentiment has already been
worked up throughout the common
wealth.
Convention Programme.
The convention will be called to order
at 10 o'clock this morning by A. D.
Choat, of Minneapolis, and this will be
followed by an address of welcome by
F. G. Ingersoll, who has been detailed
to act in the capacity of acting major for
the nonce. Then will follow the per
fecting of an organization, the appoint
ment of such committees as may seem
expedient, etc.
Prof. G. K. Prendergast, of the state
experiment station, will read the first
paper, for there will be a multitudinous
array of these. To him has been dele
gated the duty of presenting a brief
upon "Good Koads aud Their lnlluence
Upon the Social and Moral Welfare of
the State." This will complete the
morning session.
At 2 o'clock in tho afternoon Gen. C.
C. Andrews, the ex-consul to Sweden
and Norway, will read a paper on "Eu
ropean Koads," and papers will follow
sequentially:
"Pavements and Koads in Cities and
Towns." by Assistant Engineer Sub
lette, of Minneapolis.
"Relations or Wagon Koads to Kail
roads," by J. J. Hill, of the Great
Northern railway.
Then follows tne general session al
luded to above at the state house in the
evening, beginning at 8 o'clock.
Thursday's programme will begin at
10 a. m. at 'the chamber of commerce.
The following papers will be read and
discussed: 9_H
"The Construction of Dirt and Gravel
Roads," by John D. Esterbrook, of St.
Paul, formerly chief highway commis
sioner of Philadelphia.
"Dirt and Gravel Koads, How Main
tained and Kept in Repair, Width of
Wagon Tires, Etc.," by W. S. Chowan,
commissioner Hennepin county.
"Cood Koads, Their Influence Upon
the Material Welfare of the State," by
Prof. 0. C. Gregg, superintendent of
farmers' institutes.
At 2 o'clock in the afternoon routine
matters will be resumed at the capitol.
The following papers will be read:
"Telford and Macadam Roads Com
pared, and Common Gravel . Boads;
How Constructed and Maintained," by
Kufus Cook, civil engineer, Minne
apolis.
"Bad Roads. Causes and Remedies,"
by A. B. Choat, Minneapolis.
At 8 p. in. one paper will be read, and
then an organization will be perfected.
The paper will be by E. J. Hodgson, of
St. Paul, and the title is "Better
Roads."
AS TO GOOD KOADS.
The Best Thoroughfares in the
World in Ireland.
To tne Editor of the Globe.
The coining good roads convention is
already. attracting universal attention,
and it is hoped it may lead to some
• good practical result. Every citizen in
town and country is much interested in
the road question. Our present road
system is a disgrace to civilization, and
cruel alike to man and animal. I have
been through Europe most of last year,
and the best public roads in the world
are those to be found in Ireland. They
are far supeiior to those in England or
in Germany. Tourists from every couu
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY WORKING, JANUARY 25, " 1803.
try pronounce them unrivaled. This
splendid road system is directly in the
hands of the government, with a gov
ernment inspector for each county, who
examines the roads and gives a certif
icate for the excellency of the work
done before the road contractors are
paid by the government. And this gov
ernment inspection of the roads takes
place every three months; and the con
tractors are thus always made to attend
to the repairs of the roads. I hope the
coming convention will consider this
system of public roadmakiiig. All who
have seen and examined it pronounce it
the very best in existence.
Joseph F. FIIKXCII.
Mankato, Jan. 2-1.
IN A BItOAD SENSE
Should .Legislation^.. Come— Ex-
Kepresent'ative Sheets' Ideas.
To the Editor of the Globe.
The agitation in the interest of good
roads should at this time be kept in line
with genuine democracy. There should
be no taint of paternalism in the future
"good roads" legislation. All writers
on this snbjeet agree upon one thins:,
namely, that good county roads would
enhance the value of adjacent lands.
The owners of such lands, then, would
no largely benefited by improved high
ways. A little candid thought will con
vince any one that, in a financial sense,
no one but the land owners will receive
any benefit. The farmer can market
his products with less labor, but he will
not pay his hired man any higher
wages for hauling a hundred bushels
of wheat to market on a good road than
he wonld for Hauling fifty bushels on a
bad road. The tenant farmer will have
to pay a higher rent to the owner of a
farm adjacent to a good road than one
not so advantageously located. The
man who buys wild "land for the pur
pose of opening up a farm will have to
pay a higher price for land connected
with markets by good roads than he
would for land not so favored. Fur
ther, it appears that "property" in a
town connected with the surrounding
country by good roads will be of greater
value than in towns of other equal ad
vantages but without good road con
nections. But tlie only "property" to
be thus enhanced in value is business
and dwelling lots, lt is conceded
by all 'that good roads will make
cheaper farm products, cheaper
goods, cheaper building material,
cheaper houses. Anything that re
duces the cost of carrying products of
all kinds from the producer to the con
sumer cheapens the price of such
products. No kind of property in town
or in country will have greater value by
reason ot improved roads, exceDt lands
and lots. The farmer's house and barn,
his fences, his teams, will have no
greater value than before the improve
ment of the roads. But his land will be
of greater value. This enhanced value
on his farm will be precisely the same
per acre as on the unimproved iand
across the road owned by some non-resi
dent—a foreigner, perhaps, whose foot
has never pressed American soil. The
merchant who does' business ma town
enjoying the benefits of good roads sells
more goods, and sells them cheaper,
and pays a higher rent than a com
petitor in a town not so favored. The
buildings they occupy may oe of equal
cost, but the one built on a lot the more
favorably located will bring the higher
rent. The greater rental value is in the
lot. -
Now, it seems to me it would be
eminently just, and democratic, withal,
to securethe revenue necessary to build
good roads by laying a tax upon the one
class of property which receives all the
benefits. A simple law which would
enable the land owners along any high
way which it is proposed to improve
to "lay a lax upon adjacent lands
upon petition of a certain per cent
of such land owners would solve the
whole problem of a road revenue. The
tax should be the same per acre on im
proved and unimproved lands of equal
natural advantage. In order to secure
this, the assessment laws should be
changed so that the assessor's books
would give the site value of farms sep
arate from tin; total value, and the tax
could then be levied upon tiie-site value,
whicii alone is enhanced by the im
provement of the adjacent road.
1 do not claim any originality in pro
posing this plan for raising road reve
nues. A method very similar is already
in practice in Indiana for improving
country roads, and I believe street
improvements in St. Paul are made
on this plan. Those who want state aid
and county aid as weii as national aid
for country roads ought not to be found
outside of the ranks of those who think
the foreigner can be made to pay the
tariff. Why should A who owns a farm
in B township, be taxed by the county
board to help build a road in C town
ship in a distant part of the county? Or
why should property in Houston county
be taxed to build roads in Kittson
county? Or the people of Minnesota pay
taxes to be expended in building roads
in Texas'.' Tlie only excuse for such a
system of aid in road building is that
each locality would get as much aid
from all other localities as it pays out.
If such be the case why not let the peo
ple of each locality raise their own rev
enue and expend it themselves? ca&siS
Again, we have no need of a road
commission or bureau in the state or na
tion, nor a cabinet officer whose arduous
duty it shall be to gather statistics ou
methods of road building. We do not
want to pattern after Europe, where
such excellent roads are built at the ex
pense of the laboring class and for the
benefit of the landlords: where the
enormous advantages of the improved
highways are of no benefit to the
masses, except, perhaps, to enable them
to travel out of such favored countries
and emigrate to a country noted for its
bad roads. European governments col
lect enormous revenues by tariff duties
and other taxes upon labor and use
them in the spirit of paternalism for ex
tensive internal improvements which
enhance the value of lands. This in
crease in land values goes into the
pockets of the landlords in the form of
annual rents, which the peasant ten
antry must pay for the opportunity to
cultivate the soil of their native land.
Unless we can build up our new road
system upon a more equitable principle,
we had better travel tiirough mud
awhile longer. J. U. Sheets.
Hartford, Minn.
ANDREW
Grocery
Company
Have secured temporary
quarters at
264 East 711) St.,
Where they are ready with
fresh "goods for business.
All orders filled as usual.
HIS THRILLING TIME.
Terrible Adventure of a Boat
man From Verndale, :
Wadena County,
Who Went From There to the
Gulf of Mexico in a
Small Craft.
State Solons Made at Home
in the Commercial Club
Rooms. \
Sons of the Revolution Will
Observe the Birthday
of George.
William Walden, of Wadena, has had
a very painful and thrilling experience
'and just now is the hero of many a
story running through the papers pub
lished in cities on the Gulf of Mexico.
His adventures were such as few men
would care to experience, and were
fraught with hardships and suffer
ing of the severest kind. On the Slst of
July he left Minnesota in adouble-eiuter
clinker-built boat, built on the model of
the Norwegian fishing boats, and started
on his journey to Dundee county.;
Florida, his only companion being a
Scotch shepherd dog.
The ooat was well provisioned and
litted for the journey, ami the trip down
the Mississippi river, past the quaran
tine station and into the Gulf of Mexico
made without accident or mishap worthy
of mention. ' Four weeks ago last Sat
urday in a heavy northwest squall ins
boat was driven ashore on Mitchell
island, nbout twenty miles soutli of Cat
island, in the harbor of Biloxi, Miss.
Mitchell island is a low, marshy piece
of land with no timber or vegetation ex
cept marsh grass, uninhabited and about
as desolate a spot as one could hnd.
About this time Walden's provisions
became exhausted, and for five days he
was without food, during which time lie
suffered intensely, and added to this
was the unusually cold weather which
prevailed. On Christmas eve the
blanket in which he had rolled himself
was frozen hard and stiff, and with his
clothing saturated with the rains or the
day before his condition was critical.
His only means of providing a lire was
with charcoal, of which. he Had a small
supply. He built his fire in a small
frying pan. Without tliis he v.ould
have frozen to death. Fortunately he
had an ample supply of water.
At the expiration of live days the
panes of hunger had been so intense
that" he resolved to kill his dog. For
three weeks and one day he remained
on his boat, his only food being that sup
plied by his dog, of which lie only ate
sufficient to keen him alive, not know
ing how long it would be betore assist
ance arrived. During these three weeks
two or three vessels passed within
speaking distance of him and promised
to send him assistance in the morning,
but when morning came they were out
of sight. SgptifS
Finally, last Saturday, the lugger
Second Hope, of New Orleans, came to
his rescue and pulled his boat afloat,
after which he was taken in tow by the
schooner Alert of Biloxi, Capt. Calvin
Ladnier, and : brought to this place yes
terday. At the lime the lugger Second
Hope came to his assistance his supply
of dogtneat was well nigh exhausted, 1
and a few days more -on the island
would have resulted in his death by
starvation.
Mr. Walden was sixty-three years
old last month, and is a member of the
Grand Army of the Republic. He en
listed in tiio Third Massachusetts cav
alry and served throughout the war.
He was without family and was en
route to Florida, where he owns some
property, and where he expects to
spend the remainder of his days. He is
here now without means, but has two
months' pension pay due him amount
ing to $20, on the receipt of which he
will continue his journey by rail, as it
is his intention to sell the boat here.
He has had an experience of twenty
seven years as a seaman, but says this
is the closest call he has ever known.
Mr. Walden is an intelligent old gentle
man, but says he is somewhat behind
on the current events of. the day. as he
has not seen a newspaper since the 20th
of last November, and that was eight
days old. The boat in which he made
the journey from Minnesota is 22 feet
long, 8 feet beam and 20 inches deep.
Quaker and Friend's Oats, pkg 10c
Patent Breakfast Food, pkg 10c
At Fuki.on'g's,
Eighth and Jackson.
SOLONS AT PLAY.
The Members of the Legislature
at the Commercial Club.
The Commercial club gave a reception
and smoking concert last night in honor
of the members of the legislature. The
elegant rooms of the club were well
filled, and among the gentlemen were a
goodly number of senators and repre
sentatives. A letter of regret was read
from Gov. Nelson, stating that execu
tive duties prevented his being able to
accept the invitation of the club to be
present. An address of greeting to
members of the legislature was deliv
ered by Eli S. Warner, who
stated that the club desired
to become acquainted with the legisla
tive an.l executive branches ofthe state.
He explained the purpose of the club as
being more in the nature of promoting
the trade, commercial and manufactur
ing interests of the city and state rather
than having political or social designs.
In his address he expressed a hope that
members of the legislature shall aid in
state development. The club expects
co-operation in its work. Mr. Warner
averred that he meant no flattery when
he stated that the legislature had done
well thus far. lie was glad that Hon.
C. K. Davis had been elected as senator
—all the members of the club, he said, :
congratulated tne legislators on this
election, although in the face of "most
corrupt opposition."
Prof. Edwin Neale, of Chicago, enter
tained the audience for a half hour with,
clever slight-of-hand work, and his call
ing to his assistance several prominent
senators and representatives created
hilarious amusement to I'ne discomfiture
of the legislators.
W. 13. Parsons sang a couple of bass
soios in an edifying way. Emil Straka
rendered Wieniawski's mazurka on the
violin with such excellent touch that he
was encored, and rendered his own
composition— a lullaby. Mr. De Celle
also assisted with vocal solos. Frank!
Q. Swasy did some clever piano work. -
During an intermission in the pro
gramme luncheon was served in the
dining room.
GEORGE'S NATAL DAY
Will Be Suitably Observed by
Revolutionary Sons.
As far as the Minnesota chapter of
the former is concerned, there is no
want of sood feeling between the two
patriotic orders of the Sons of the Amer
ican Revolution and the Sons of the
Revolution, In other parts of the
country a considerable rivalry between
them has existed, and bad blood has
threatened on more than one occa
sion. At a meeting yesterday of
the Minnesota society of the first
named order a resolution was adopted
instructing the delegate* to the national
convention at New York to use their
influence in securing a cordial amalgam
ation of the orders. Iv this move, while
Minnesota does not actually take the
lead, it is in the foremost ranks of those
who are in favor of a concert of purpose
and action among those whose objects
aud ideas are the same. At the meeting
yesterday the question of the
annual observance of Washing-!
ton's birthday was disposed of.
The idea of a banquet was opposed on
tho ground that it was not sufficiently
elevating, and it was decided to observe
the day with a public ineettntr in the
hall of "the house of representatives, at
which Washington's farewell address
to the army will be read, together with
other patriotic and suitable productions.
A committee of five, of which Senator
McMillan is chairman, was appointed
to take charge of the programme and
arrangements.
Duffy's Sweet Cider, gallon 35c
Duffy's Cider Vinegar, gallon 25c
At Furkong's,
Eighth and Jackson Streets.
GROWS IN INTEREST.
Prof. White's Bible Study Series
„:. i Attracting Attention.
j Prof. White took up the work of
Bible study last evening where he left
off the night before, but for the sake of
those who were there for the first time
he reviewed the historical setting of
Amos in order that tliey might the bet
ter follow- the advanced work. Mrs.
Cochran gave a very full report of the
chapter analysis ot the chapter under
consideration. Mrs. J. A. Williams
gave a very comprehensive explanation
ot the first eight verses. W. L. Wilson
cave a report on Uzzia, king of
Judah, while Frank FurgesonJ report
ed on Jereuoam 11., king of Israel. '1 he
moral and religious situation in the
time of Amos" was interestingly re
ported by Mrs. A. W. Harrison, while
the political situation was reported by
W. P. Jewett. The second part of the
hour was taken up by a presentation of
the period of the "First Return Under
Zerubbabel." The professor set very
clearly before the audience the three
captivities, or periods of the captivity,
the first in 000 13. C. when Daniel and
his tliree companions were taken into
Babylon, the second in 5.).) or 593, when
Ezekiel anil others were taken, and the
third in 583 or 580, when the temple was
completely destroyed, ln this connec
tion he brought out a very in
teresting fact— that there were
three periods in the return, each
being about seventy years from its cor
responding captivity. F. O. the first
captivity was in 000 or 035, the lirst re
turn was i 1 1535, making seventy years,
etc. The progessor noted another very
interesting fact in connection with the
second chapter of tl«e Book of Daniel.
Daniel began to prophesy about the
year G3O, and in the figure used by
Daniel we find that the Babylonian
kingdom existed for seventy years, or
through the captivity; this kingdom
was represented by the head of the
image, then follows the Medo-Persian,
continuing for 201 years, represented
by the breast and arms; after that
comes the Grecian, represented by
the belly and' thighs, ami finally the
Roman, represented by the legs and
feet, and Rome was in the height of its
splendor when Christ came. He also
made interesting remarks on the sev
enth anil eighth chapters of this same
book. One remarkable thing in the
professor's work is the tearless and at
the same time gentle maimer "in which
he expresses himself. He makes sure
of the truth, and then nothing will
hinder him from expressing it. To
fully appreciate his work one must
needs hear and see him; and to do this
once almost insures a repetition. The
lecture Cot- today is at 4:30 p. in.; note
tho change in the hour. The chapter
under consideration is the fourtn of
Amos. The work in chronology is the
1 period of the second return, simplified
'by [charts. All those attending should
.bring Bibles.
St. Marie I'ort,
A i pure, wholesome, medicinal Wine,
sold only at California Wine House.
M_____________________t__________lH_________l
COURTS CALLED IN
.. i '
To'Sottle the Disagreements 83
--! tweou Man and Man.
, George. Benz & Sons ask judgment
against F. Sueseus for $419.41, balance
due for merchandise sold.
Kuiidt Amundson has sued Patrick
Doherty to recover 8525 as damages oc
casioned by the bursting of a water
main on Whitall sireet in February,
1892. Patrick Doherty had a contract
with the city to put in a water main,
and it is charged carelessly allowed the
main to burst; as a result the water
flooded the premises of Amundson,
damaging his property aud frightening
his family, and made them sick be
cause they had to wade through tiie
water to get to a neighbor's house to
escape the Hood.
Henry B. Wenzel, as receiver of the
Phoenix Iron Works company, has be
gun an action against T, G. Landy to
recover possession of lots 15, 1(5. 17, 18
and 10, in North St. Paul, valued at
$500.
Judge Kerr has refused to set aside
the verdict or grant a new trial in the
case of Augusta Weis against Carl
Wirth.
J. C. Willard is on trial before Judge
Kellv and a jury on an indictment
charging him with forging a check for
$6.25.
The personal injury case of Michael
Kraus against the St. Paul City Railway,
company was dismissed by Judge Brill,
on motion of the defense.
The personal injury case of John De
lutls against the St. Paul City Railway
company is on trial in Judge Brill's
court. Deluds was a conductor and
wants 310,000 damages for his injuries.
In the malicious arrest case of George
Bishop against Julius Heilbron, the
jury linind a verdict in favor of the de
fendant.
The jury is out in the assault and bat
tery case of Gustav Edlund against
Carl H.Park. Ell und asks for $2,000
damages for the beating lie received at
the hands of Park. HV
Judge Otis' court is engaged
with the suit of Henry E. Southwell
against The Ilekla Fire Insurance
Company and The St. Paul German-
American Insurance Company, brought
to recover for loss by fire.
Judge Eiaii dismissed the case of
Elizabeth Lawton against The Colum
bia Building and Loan Society.
Sarah E. West was awarded a verdict
of $541.45 against The St. Paul National
Bauk. lt was proven that the bank
failed to protest a note, and the bank
Hood's Cures
Mr. Geo. G. Ilenry
"Rheumatism in My Shoulder
Was very severe last spring, with such intense
pain 1 could not lift mv right arm without the
aid of my left hand. I took half a bottle of
Hood's Sarsaparilla
when the paiu entirely left me and I have no ;
had rheumatism since. I earnestly recom
mend Hood's tNarsnparilla for rh9umatism.'
Geo.' G. Henry, Supt. Creamery, Montague
Mass. ... '- -
" Hood's Pills are nurely vegetable, care
fully prepared from the best ingredients, -100.
was held liable for the loss of the
amount thereof.
In the case of J. N. Harris against the
Bushnells Judge Willis ordered find
ings for the plaintiff. This was one of
the Bushnell muddle cases.
In the case of The St. Paul Trust
Company, as assignee of the Bushnells,
against Edwin ',]. Farnum. fid ward
Simonton. Dorothea Peters and Others,
Judge Willis ordered findings in favor
of the defendants. This is one of the
many cases involving the Bush'.iell real
estate mixture of title.
HAM IS HOMESICK.
The Courts to Say Whether He
Iteturns^to Salt Lake.
J. W. Ham will be taken before Judge
Nelson, or the federal court, today, on
a writ of habeas corpus, and given a
hearing on the light to keep him In the
Ramsey county jail to be tried upon an
indictment ifor misappropriating funds
as assignee of the Bodega. Ham was
brought here from Salt Lake City last
summer on another charge, which was
disposed of, and now claims that he can
not be kept to answer any other offense
than that for which he was extradited.
Tlie personal injury case of William
Madden against the Northern Pacific
railroad will go to a jury this morning
in the federal court. Madden was a
section hand working at shoveling snow
near Marshall .junction, Wash., in De
cember, 1891, and was struck by a
switch engine. He asks for $11,000
damages.
Judge Edgerton and a jury in the
United States circuit court are trying
the personal injury case of Peter
Ellingsen against the City of Bed Wing.
Ellingsen was employed in working at a
sewer that was being constructed tic
neath the Soo canal and fell into a pit,
injuring iiis stomach.
George Carson was acquitted by the
jury in the United States district court
of selling liquor to Indians.
Best Burbauk Potatoes, per bu 75c
OS-lb sacks Carver county (pantcl
flour) £2.10
49-lb sacks Carver county (pantel
flour) $1.05
Small jars Table Butter, per lb .. ..25c
At Furlong's,
Eighth and Jackson.
THE MILLS REVIVAL.
Plans for a Tabernacle to Easily
Seat Six Thousand.
The executive committee of the Y. M.
C." A. held a session behind closed doors
at the rooms on Fourth street yester
day afternoon to arrange for tiie re
vival meeting to be conducted by Mills,
the evangelist. -
A report was made concerning the
proposition to erect a tabernacle. The
purpose is to choose a central location,
and it will seat from 0,000 to 10,000, it is
promised, but particulars are withheld
for prudential reasons.
Revs. Ingersoll, Carnahan, Smith and
D. D. .Merrill and 11. Knox Taylor were
appointed a committee to nominate sub
committees tor work in arranging the
revivals, a letter was received to the
effect that at Sioux City, Omaha and
Dcs Moines Mr. Mill's meetings were
largely attended. At Dcs Moines, it
was related, the building seating 3,000
was not huge enough to accommodate
tlie people. BTM
ON TO WASHINGTON.
Members of the Democratic Asso
ciation May Witness the inau
guration.
The executive commitee of the Minne
sota Democratic association met in their
rooms last evening. There were present
President Foote, Messrs. C. D. O'Brien.
W. M. Campbell, E. C. Stringer. T.
Bohen.C. F.Macdonald, J. 1). Markham,
J. C. Ilaynes, C. J. Buell, J. G. Stryker,
E. Schroder and Secretary Smalley.
A committee on legislation, consisting
of C. D. O'Brien, J. D. Markham. C.J.
Buell, with the president and secretary,
was appointed.
A committee on the inauguration,
to ascertain what members wish to at
tend the inauguration and to arrange
for the same, was appointed, consisting
of E. C. Stringer, W. M. Campbell, P.
J. Smalfey, J. W. Lawrence and J. C.
Ilaynes.
The chair gave notice that the com
mittee would meet on a day next \\eek
to be fixed later.
NO GASOLINE THERE,
And How the Schocli Fire Started
Is a Mystery.
The insurance held by the Andrew
Schoch Grocery company amounts to
$63,500. This amount is divided as fol
lows: On building, $27,500; on stock,
$30,500; onengine,boiier and appliances,
$2,000; on furniture and fixtures, $3,500.
Mr. Schoch places the loss on stock
from £30,000 to $35,000, and on the build
ing from $15,000 to $20,000. The state
ment that gasoline was kept in tlie
building is denied by Mr. Schoch, who
says all the gasoline was stored outside
the building. How the tire started isa
mystery. The insurance men claim
there will be a salvage of 25 per cent on
the stock in the basement and lirst floor,
and that the building can be put in good
condition for $6,000 or $8,000. Tne ad
justers « ill begin on their duties this
morning. The linn has rented the build
ing at 264 East Seventh street, and will
be ready for business today.
WHAT THE POLICE DID.
Brass Button Work II educed to
Cald Figures.
The annual report of the police de
partment for 1802 is being compiled by
E. V. Lorenz, clerk to the chief. The
total number of arrests was 4,808, this
number being 53S less than for the year
1891. The arrests were divided among
the several stations as follows: Central
station. 3,022; Rondo station, 501; Mar
garet station, 583; Ducas station, 640;
Prior avenue station, 53. The stolen
property recovered foots up 5~,58:).40, of
which amount 84,847.00 was recovered
by central station officers; by Rondo
station officers, $1,187.30; by Margaret
station officers, $999.50; by Ducas sta
tion officers. $30.">, and by Prior avenue
station officers, $250. . ■„,
Organization of Sheriff's.
The state sheriffs' association held an
annual meeting in the court house yes
terday, at which thirty-nine members
were present. The purpose of the asso
ciation is to promote a community of
interests and to further social ameni
ties. Ex-Sheriff Ed S. Bean, of Ram
sey county, was re-elected president of
the association; Sheriff J. Mitchell,
of Freeborn county, was chosen
as vice president, and Sheriff James
Ege. of Hennepin county, secretary.
Among those present are: William Mc-
Kinnon. Carlton county; Charles An
drews, Chisago; A. W. De Frate, Doug
las: O. 11. Dolen, Faribault: W. C.
Mitchell, Freeborn; Julius 11. Block,
Nicollet; C. N. Stewart, Oimsted; A.
Grandysen, Polk; Charles Chapel, Ram
sey: Ed S. Bean, ex-sheriff, Ramsey;
Charles N. Stewart. Rice; J. E. Black.
Rock; J. P. Hammerel, Steams; F. I*.
Swenseu, Hennepin; C. W. O'Dell, Kan
diyohi; James F. Maher, Meeker; P. J.
Hopkins, Traverse; Henry Reynolds,
Waseca; J. C. Nugent, Wright; G. C.
Carpenter, Wright.
Crisp Celery, bunch, 25c. Minnesota
Cucumbers and Lettuce.
At FURLOWO'B, •
Eighth and Jackson.
Funeral of A. K. Brandt.
A. E." Brandt, late of Merriam Park,
who was buried yesterday, was followed
to the tomb by a large circle of mourn—
Ine friends, among them Harry W.
Faeley, manager tor Browning, Kins:
& C 0.," and his other co-workers in that
establishment. Mrs. Brandt desires to
return her thanks to the numerous
friends of her late husband, who
throughout his illness were most attent
ive, and who through their . many
kindly acts rendered the last days of her
husband free from many cares which,
otherwise would have afflicted the
household.
YOUNG FOOTPADS.
A Precocious Gang Hounded Up
by tho Police.
A gang of youthful highwaymen was
rounded up last evening by Detectives
McGuiggan and Meyerding. The pris
oners are George Decker, John Mosic
and John Somlenski. Monday night an
elderly man, whose name cannot be
learned, was held up ou Eighth
.street, near Broadway, and robbed
of a gold watch, pair of gold eyeglasses,
scarf pin and $2 in money. As soon as
he recovered his breath, the highway
men before leaving having kicked him
in the stomach, lie shouted for the po
lice, and on the arrival of an officer told
his story. Not heinir perfectly sober
when he met the fellows, he was un
able to give a very accurate de
scription of them, but it was sufficient
to enable the detectives to pick up
Decker as one of the sang. Arriving at
the station Decker was turned over to
Chief of Detectives McGinn, and after
a half hour spent in private with that
gentleman Decker weakened and told
all about . it. According to his
story Somlenski anil be walked
the victim down Eighth street
and while Somlenski held the man up
he went through Ins pockets. Yester
day morning the booty was given to
Music, who pawned the watch ou Jack
son street, and gave Decker and Som
lenski 75 cents each, el aiming he only
received £-.2 for the timepiece.
About 10 o'clock the detectives
arrested Mosic, and shortly after
Somlenski was gathered in. The watch
was recovered at the pawn shop and is
now at police headquarters. Music, who
has served a term in the reformatory,
was charged with receiving stolen prop
erty, and Somlenski and Decker with
highway robbery. Mosic is also wanted
for the larceny of an overcoat from
Philip Becker's residence at East Sev
enth and Forest street.
KIEHLE GETS THERE.
Gov. Nelson Reappoints Him Su
perintendent of
Schools.
Muehlberg Made Adjutant Gen
. oral— Bevens' As-
sistant.
The unexpected does not always hap
pen, but it often does.
No one would have supposed that,
after the expressions of popular disap
proval uttered at the meeting of the
state teachers, Gov. Nelson would have
appointed D. L. Kiehle superintendent
of public instruction, but that is exactly
what he has done. He got a quiet mo
ment all to himself last evening, and
issued the order. There is no doubt
that a hard light will be made in the
senate over the confirmation, but it will
go through«all thesame.
Being in that mood, his profound ex
cellency made two other appointments,
and they will meet as little public favor.
He named Hermann Muehlberg, of Car
ver county, as adjutant general, and 11.
T. Bevens, of Stevens county, as assist
ant adjutant general. There will cer
tainly be a howl over these appoint
ments, and especially over the removal
of Charles .1. Humason. who now so
satisfactorily holds down the oliice of
assistant.
11l in Chicago.
Chicago, Jan. 24.— Marechal Oliveria,
the executive world's fair commission
er from Brazil, is lying in a critical
condition at the Hotel Metropoie. He
was taken suddenly ill with congestion
of the lungs yesterday. Oliveria was
the first minister of war under the new
government, after the deposition of
bom Pedro.
YERXA
New Carolina Kiee, per lb 'X-ic
2-lb packages Rolled Oats tie
Fancy Patent Flour, per sack $2.15
10-lb bass Pure Buckwheat 25c
Akron Yellow Cornmeal, per lb 2c
1-lb cans Salmon 10c
20-lb box Muscatel Raisins for $1.25
Mild Cheese, per lb Sc
2-lb cans Yerxa Extra Corn 110
Li-lb cans Tomatoes 10c
Pure Cider Vinegar, per ural 25c
Large 3-lb cans Blackberries 13c
English Style Pickles, pint bottles ..20c
Grape Catsup, pint bottles 5c
Cocoanut Oil Toilet Soap 3c
Colgate's Turkish Bath 5c
Extra Salty Fairy Soda Crackers,
per box 20c
Fresh Oyster Crackers, our own
make, per It) Gc
Fresh Soda Crackers, just from the
oven today, lb Gc, Sc. 10c
3-lb cans California Apricots, lßc and 20c
3-lb. cans-California Egg Plums,
ISc and 20c
3-lb. cans California Green Gages,
18c and 20c
25 bars Yerxa Hard Soap $1 00
Best Potatoes, per bushel 75c
New Edam Cheeses, each 00c
The Yerxa Bakery is turning out the
best and cleanest Bread. Cake. Pies and
Fancy Pastry in the .Northwest at very
low prices. Our Crackers are all made
by people who are living in St. Paul.
Tpe goods made have not their superior
in the United States. We are the only
manufacturers in the country who hand
to the consumer fresh Crackers red hot
from the oven. Our prices are very,
very low.
TIIK MI. AT MARKET
Is ideal in the quality of its Meats,
(lame. Fish and Oysters. It's ideal, too,
in prices.
COFFEES."
Every worthy coffee Berry that is cul
tivated is on sale at Ycrxa's. A bang
up Rio for 25 cents per lb. Our Coffees
are roasted in full view of the pur
chasers.
Yeiixa Bros. & Co.,
Right-Priced Grocers,
Seventh and Cedar.
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION
if Resolution Adopted by the
Common Council of the City of
St. Paul.
Common Council File No. 10— By Aid. In
gersoll—
Resolved, That the St. Paul Dispatch, a
newspaper which is printed and published
under that name in the City of st. Faul every
week day in the year, be, and is hereby des
ignated by the Common Council of the City
of St. Paul the official paper of said city for
the year 1893, and until its successor shall bo
designated ; in which said newspaper shall be
published during said time all ordinances
and otber proceedings and matters required
by the laws of the State of Minnesota, pro
visions of the charter of, or laws pertaining
to this city, and by-laws, ordinances, resolu
tions and acts of the Common Council of
this city, to be published in.any public news
paper; provided, that the publishers thereof
will contract to do the said work In the same
manner and at thesame price now paid for
the same.
Yeas— Aid. Copeland, Conier, Dorniden,
Franklin, Zimmerman. Ingersoll. Messrs.Dor
an, Dalv. Johnson, Pike, Sandell, Van Slyke,
Wolters'torfi— l3.
Nays— Aid. Hickman. Jensen, Montgomery,
Mr. iiearuoti. Mr. President- 5.
Approved Jan. 21, 18Wi.
Wm. H. LISBTMU,
. President of the Common Council.
Thos.'A. Prendeuuast, City Clerk.
jau2o-lt
ONLY 7 DAYS MORE
Is the $5.00 Rate Offered
for the Treatment of
Catarrh and Kindred Dis-
eases. Medicines Free.
Can You Afford to Miss It?
Copeland Medical Institute,
Boonu tO« nntl 40 1.
PHNDBEB PRESS nuiLDinc
D 3. W. 11. ciiPiatxD,
Consulting Physician. ■■
dr. H. 31+ HUNT,- L ,
liesident Pliyalrlnn.
Specialties: Catarrh and diseases of tho
Ear. Nose. Thront and Lungs; Nervous
Diseases, Skiu Diseases. Chronic Diseases.
Office flour.-: 1 in. m. to 12 m.. 2 to -i p. in .,
7to '.) p. m. : Sunday. Ua. m. to 12 in.
If you live tit a distance send four cents
in stamps for question circular. Address all
mall to the Copeland Medical institute, Pio
neer Press Building, St. Paul. Minn.
Filly Years Settles it,
CONSUMPTION !
CAN BE CURED.
If Dr. Sehenck's treatment nnd cure of
Consumption were something new and tin
tried, people might doubt; hut what has
proved itself through a record as old a.-, oil!
grandfathers, means just what it is,
A Specific fcr Consumption
and for all diseases of the Lungs. No treat
ment In the world can place as many perma
ment cures of Consumption to its credit as
Dr. Sehenck's. Nothing in Nature acts so
directly nnd effectively on the lung mem
branes and tissues, and so quickly disposes of
tubercles, congestion, inflammation, colds,
coughs and all the seeds of Consumption as
Dr. Sehenck's Pulmonic Syrup
When nil else fails lt comes to the rescue
Not until it fails, ana only after faithtu
trial should any one despond. It has brough
the hopeless to life and health. It has tinned
the despair of ten thousand homes Into joy.
It is doing it now. It will continue to do it
throughout the ages. Dr. Sehenck's Practi
cal Treatise on Consumption, Liver nad
Stomach Diseases mailed free to all appli
cants. Dr. J. 11. Schenck & Sou, Philadel
phia, Pa.
For Improved and Economic Cookery.
LIEBIG
COMPANY'S
Extract of Beef
y^^^^y^L^Xp^^^^ Tlie tin-
HSB BfTSI l__u__i;u>-m-irv ' ivlEWr Ull
___^^_^^^^^gMj tonichnill
"^"^ weakness <
and digestive disorders.
pani
And see that it bears f}
the signature of 1/ m^. /?
Justus yon Lieiuu y-^T-t <tf ■— P-ii^
in Bine Ink ucros.s^ mj
the label, thus: **
WE WANT A GOOD
DRIVING HORSE!
In Exchange Towards
A PIANO!
Any one having a reli
able horse desiring- to make
an equitable exchange, can
obtain a good bargain by
calling upon us.
DECKER BROS., ,
BEHR BROS.,
FISCHER and
PEASE PIANOS.
Easy Terms JJflltfAßP'
Difference &tfAßW^y«<
yin f«(9-
Values. II4E.THIROST.
6T.PAUL.MINN.
THE FINEST
CATTLE RANCH
IN NEW MEXICO
FOR SALE CHEAF.

Well watered and tim
bered, near railroads and
within easy reach of Santa
Fe.
01 G. CLAY
& 00.,
207 Bank of Minnesota Building
ST. PAUL, MINN.

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