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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, March 16, 1893, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-03-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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Four warranty deeds were Bled (with
the register of deeds yesterday aggre
gating 128,408.
The butcher shop of Anton Zaloudick,
MS Twentieth avenue north. was burned
Tuesday night. Loss about $500.
The Single Tax league met last night.
Mai. S. A. Bell delivered an address on
••Practical Methods of the Single Tax."
At a meeting of the Nor-nanna Skat
ing club it was decided to hold a fair in
Normanna hall from April 15 to B4, in
Pert Sacre, who has been employed
in the city engineer's office for nine
years, lias' resigned his position to go
into business iv this city.
Knoblauch V- Sons will put in a shoe
actor v on the two Boors over the firm's
stores^ on Nicollet and Washington av
enues, The machinery has been pur
chased and the factory will be in opera
tion by April 15.
Marringe licenses were issued yester
day to David C. La Plant and Ida M.
Fowler, Alexander Olson and Christina
Olson. Allied Manson and Annie Ol
son, Andrew Stratymer and Clara B.
Brown, and John Johnson and Lisa M.
Li nihili !.
I. < >. Hamre, who was confined In the
county jail on the charge of embezzle
ment." was given his temporary freedom
yesterday by furnishing bail in the sum
of $400. "Han. ie is a dealer in machin
ery in Granite Falls, Yellow Medicine
The marble wainscoting for the lobby
and main staircases oi the corridor in
the federal building will be in ulace in
a lew days. Vermont marble will be
used, delicate in coloring, shaded from
light to dark blue. The panels will be
ornate in des'gn. The wainscoting will
cost $1,750.
The St. Louis Park election held
Tuesday resulted in a victory for the
no-license u-eople. The following were
elected: President, .1. Hamilton: coun
cilmen. .1. 1». lalvev, 0. I>. Yorirey and
John Thompson: recorder, J. 8. Hunter;
treasurer, C. S. Wadell: justice of the
peace. G. Torkelson; constables, N.
Filer and 11. Ken field.
Following is the programme for to
day's Mills meetings: lv a. m., West
minster church. Mr. Mills: 12 m., Cent
ury hail. Dr. Chapman; 8:80 and 7:45,
Wesley M. K.'chuivh, Dr. Chapman;
o'.'M and 7:45. First Congregational
church, Mr.Mills; 4 o'clock daily.except
Saturday, children's meeting, First
Congregational church. Key. Boston
The st.at sale for '"The White Squad
ron"' begins this morning at the box of
fice of the Grand opera house and at
Webster & Churchill's. The excellent
record the piece made in other cities is
sufficient to arouse interest in the pro
duction. The original company and
scenery will be brought to this city.
The matinee at the Bijou yesterday
was the largest of the season. Owing
to the fact that hundreds were
turned away, aud also by special re-,
quest, the management announces a
liopularp-riced matinee on St. Patrick's
day, on which occasion a number of
features specially enjoyable to children
will be introduced.
An inventory and appraisement of the
estate of Paul McArthur places the
value at $4.5,31.39.
The suit of Fireman Jake Hofsted
against the Milwaukee road has been
settled and dismissed.
The Mineral Land Investment com
pany, of Dulnth, with SIOO.OOO capital,
filed articles of incorporation yesterday.
The Winnebago Prick and Tile Man
ufacturing company filed articles of in
corporation yesterday with £10,000 capi
Laura L. Scott was granted a divorce
from Morris J. Scott by Judge Hooker
on the grounds of desertion and adul
The Continental National bank has
begun an action on a claim assigned to
it by David (-lord man & Co. against the
Yanstrorfi Clothing company to recover
1*848.74. ,
Clarence Lattimer, who was on Feb.
4 convicted of the charge of larcency
and sentenced to six months in jail or
to pay a tine of 8200, yesterday paid his
fine and was released.
John T. Baxter, as receiver, has be
gun suit against John C. Fairweather to
recover $1, 049.07 on promissory notes.
Another suit of the same nature has
also been brought against William
James to collect $7,881.45.
C. M. Wilkinson, assignee of the Min
neapolis Box and Lumber company, lias
sued il. C. Akeley & Co. to recover
$2,500 damages, alleging that the Ake
ley company seized a quantity of lum
ber belonging to the assignee.
The Review Publishing company was
Incorporated Tuesday with a capital
stock ef £35,000 and limited indebted
ness of -■?■"),* >p ii. The company will pub
lish books, magazines and periodicals in
this city. The incorporators are N. O.
Fanning, F. C. Gerhard and E. D. Ger
In the United States circuit court yes
terday the jury iv the suit of Mary J.
Robinson against the street railway
company, after being out about twenty
hours, reported inability to reach any
agreement and was discharged.
Jake Folsom, charged with selling
liquor tothe Indians, was tried and a
verdict of acquittal brought in, and
"Way-zow-nak-squey-wob, a wild-eyed
Indian, charged with selling liquor to
Indians, was also tried.
The case of John W. Davis against
ex-Sheriff P. P. Swenson to recover
125,000 for alleged false imprisonment
was taken up, and -all of the plaintiff's
testimony introduced, ami the casecon
tiiiueduntil this morning at lOo'clock.
He's a Lucky Man.
The case against Sodini, the keeper of
the joint at the corner of Second street
south and Third avenue, for selling
liquor on Sunday, was tried yesterday
afternoon before Judge Malioney
and dismissed. Ex-Patrolman Aur
b.rch, who caused the arrest
of Sodini because of a desire
to revenge himself for being arrested at
bis instigation, failed to prove his case.
Judge Mahoney refused to believe Aur
bacii. Ile said the prosecution was
clearly malicious, and that Aui bach's
testimony was entitled to no weight in
court, lie thereupon dismissed the
case. He fined Am bach on the testi
mony of Sodini, yet he declined to flue
bodini on the testimony of Aurbach.
Royal Areanumites.
Mar jh 28 will be a big day for the Min
neapolis members of the Iloyal Ar
canum. The grand council of the state
will meet in the rooms of Cataract coun
cil in the Masonic Temple on the after
noon of that day and elect oflicers and
transact other business. In the even
ing Cataract, Itasca and Cecilian coun
cils will hold a joint meeting in the
rooms of the Cataract council. All of
the grand council officers will be pres
W. D. Edwards, Palmyra, 0., -writes :
«i have bees a great sufferer frcm
__B_t-f__-_-_ and S'.v.'tx. Kcadacbe, ami
bave tried many medicines, bnt
f a tbo only ene tbat grave me relief. I
find that one pill acts better than
tbree of any ether bind, and dees net
ivea&.en or gripe. "' Elegantly sugar
coated. Dose small. Price, 25 cents.
CEce, 140 to 144 Washington St., N. T.
A LOSS OF $65,080.
A. M. Smith's Block, 245-247
Keniepin Avenue, Ruined
by Fire.
Kimball Printing Company's
Largs Establishment To
tally Destroyed.
C. M. Foote Returns From
Washington, and Dis
cusses Offices..
Two Bands for the Exposition
—The Coming Sport
The old block on Hennepin avenue
between Washington and Third streets
is evidently under a ban. for twice with
in a year it has been nearly swept away
by flames. The block is a three-story
affair, and includes the numbers --i:* to
249 inclusive. The part under the num
ber 343 is the property of Henry Morse,
and the remainder of the block is owned
by A, M. Smith, the proprietor of the
California wine house. Mr. Smith pur
chased the building from F. B. Ford a
short time ago. The tire caught in the
rear of the second floor of No. 249
in the press rooms of the Kimball
Printing company shortly before 7
o'clock, and in a few moments the whole
affair was ablaze from top to bottom.
The aggregate loss is about $05,000. Of
this amount the Kimball Printing com
pany lost $35,000: A. M. Smith, .$25,000,
and John Covenev. the proprietor of the
New York restaurant, at No. 247, about
15,000. The printing company carried
an insurance to the extent of $30,000.
Smith's wine house was by no means
fully insured, according to the state
ment of Mrs. Smith, who, in the absence
of her husband in the East.transacts all
The Kimball Printing company occu- |
Died the second and third floors over
Nos. -247 and 249. Fire last spring caused
the compauy a loss of about $25,000, so a
new stock ' was nut in. including the
latest stvies of machinery and ten •
presses. Everything was destroyed, the
presses falling through to the ground
Hoar and smashing to pieces. The in
flammable nature of the material in the
printing establishment rendered it easy
work for the flames to lick up every
thing in sight, though it is thought that '
the lire department was unnecessarily
slow in getting to work. The
water tower was not put to
work at all, for it did not arrive
on the scene -until the fire was nearly
over. It got stuck at the comer of
Twelfth street and Cedar aveuue, and
the firemen had to hoist and din: for
half an hour before they could release
the big tiling. A number of electric
wires fell from the poles which stood
near the building and caught lire, and
man and beast hurried out of the way
of the deadly things like mad.
Three firemen who were working in
the alley, in the rear of the building,
were seriously injured. A portion of
the brick wall fell and scattered the.tire
men right and left. Those who were ,
injured were: John Baker, of No. 11 !
engine house, hook and ladder No. 2;
Charlie Osborn, truckman, of No. S. and i
Ben Stewart, a sub-lireman of No. 11.
Osborn was injured in the back and left
leg. Stewart received several ghastly I
cuts in the head ami face, and Baker
was injured in the leg. head and shoul
The frail fell with a crash that could
be beard tor the distance of a block,
and it, was supposed by those in front
that a barrel of the whisky in Smith's
wine house had exploded. Luckily, i
however, the floor over the wine bouse
remained stationary, and no harm save j
water and smoke was clone to the stock. |
Aside from this one store room the en- .
tire building is a wreck. While the fire
was raging the hottest, some drunken
fellow rushed into the New York res
taurant and sat down at one of the
tallies, lie insisted that he was at lib
erty "to eat if he saw lit, no matter if
the place was burning up or not. A
policeman yanked him out by the col
lar, and a few moments later the huge
presses came thundering down from the
top floor, crashing through the floors
and ceilings as though they were so
much paper.
lt is probable that the Adams Express
company, which occupied the store at
245, suffered some damage, for the water
poured down through the ceiling upon j
the goods in the storeroom. Hunt's hat
shaping establishment and dye works,
directly overhead, also suffered a little
damage. The following are the institu
tions damaged by the fire:
Kimball Printing company, over Nos.
247 and 249.
California Wine House, No. 24 J.
New York Restaurant, N0.' 249.
Adams Express company. No. 245.
Hunt's hat and dye works, over No.
Secretary Storer, of the printing com
pany, stated that the fire did not origi- v
uate on the second floor, but in the
kitchen of the restaurant on the first
floor. From there the flames crept up
the wall and communicated themselves
to the paper and inks on the floor above.
Applications tor Office Were Not
Pressed on Grover. ,
C. M. Foote was in front of his desk
yesterday buried in mail and in busi
ness which had accumulated while he
was in Washington assisting the other
thousands of good Democrats to prop
erly install Grover Cleveland in the
White house. Mr. Foote comes back
looking as if he had enjoyed every
minute of his trip to the head
center of Democratic faith. Mr.
Foote was ono of the delegation
of Minnesota Democrats who called on
the president after the inauguration.
Mr. Foote comes back feeling that Min
nesota will not be forgotten when
Grover comes to distribute the loaves
and fishes. The delegation that called
on the president did call tor the pur
pose cd' presenting a list of applicants
for office, through Mr. Foote. The call
was merely social. The name of Henry
Hawkins, for governor of Alaska, seems
to be the only one, according to Mr.
Foote, that has been formally presented
to the president yet. Mr. Foote firmly
believes that Capt. Harries, ex-con
gressman from the First district, can be
collector of internal revenue if he
wants it. '
They're Hired lor the Exposition—
liiionc's liion-i.
Contiacts have been closed with two
bauds for the next exposition. The ex
position board did the work yesterday.
The first two weeks and four days of
the exposition the band stand will be
occupied by the Providence American
band, an organization of forty-two men,
under the direction of li. S. Church .
Three soloists will accompany the band,
William P. Lane.baritone; J.LloydMul
vey, tenor: Miss Morgan, soprano.
The music for the last half of the expo
sition will be furnished by the Brook?
band, of New York, forty-fire men, with
Miss Alice Raymond, cornet virtuoso.
Manager Brackett says these are two of
the best bands to be found in the East.
A contract was closed with E. Daniel
Boone and Mine. Carlotta for their ex
hibition with five trained African lions,
If the state pass tbe*ss,ooo appropriation
bill. $300 or 1500 will be given as prem
iums for a poultry exhibit. The direct
ors are now figuring on a proposition to
hold a bench show for a week during
lbe exposition for the benefit of dog
The Project Is Waiting for a
The business union committee to
which was delegated the task of prepar
ing for the great sport tournament next
summer is waiting for some one to ac
cept the chairmanship of the general
working committee. The committee
wantsUeoree A. Brackett to accept the
chairmanship, as he is looked noon as a
master ot organ nation. Mr. Brack
ett is loth to give up his
business just now for th*j work.
lie did much for the harvest festival of
IS'.H and for the convention committee
last year nt his own inconvenience, and
he would prefer to seen another take a
hand. The preparatory committee
wants to see Mr. Brackett made chair
man of an executive committee of five,
seven or nine of the best known busi
ness men. Then, according to this com
mittee's idea, a general committee of
tiny should be appointed, and that com
mittee should hold daily meetings and
push the work along. The committee
has discovered that to arrange lor this
contemplated sport tournament will
mean a vast amount of work. Nothing
further will be done until a thorough
organization be perfected.
On« ol" the New One*i.
One of the newly appointed council
committees, the committee on lire de
partment, met yesterday afternoon.
The business transacted was of a strictly
routine nature, among other things the
committee deciding to purchase eight
bones for the department. The old
committee was authorized to purchase
fourteen horses, but up to the time of
the change in the complexion iff the
council, only six had been secured. The
new body will now cam* out the work
commenced by the old concern. Chief
Runge was authorized to strengthen his
department by adding one new man to
each of the up-town engine houses.
A Beer Depot.
Ernst Borchert, of Milwaukee, vice
president of the Pabst lirewi tig com
pany, is in the city. His visit to the
city is for the purposeof looking over
the site and plans for a mammoth store,
house and depot, where the Peer shipped
to the city will be kept, lt is probable
arrangements will be made for the
building of the concern on the site of
the old Star elevator. Ninth avenue
south, between Washington and Third
Lieut. Frank Corriston.
Company I held an election last night
in the Armory. First Lieut. F. L".
Davies resigned a short time ago, and it
was to elect his successor that the crack
military company met. There were but
two candidates, ti. M. Gage, tne second
lieutenant, and Frank T. Corriston, the
first sergeant. The first bailor showed
Corriston to be a hot favorite, the vote
standing 88 to 11 in his favor. His elec
tion was then declared unanimous.
'Twas Cyclone Tom.
Patrolman Collins yesterday after
noon arrested a fellow who was attempt
ing to rob a drunken man in Doyle's
saloon, 24 First street north. locked
him up at the central station, and when
Jailer McKenna escorted him to the
cell he asked him his name.
-Me name is Tom Stacy," said the
fellow, "but ther boys know me farm 11
--lerly as Cycione Tom. I'm Cyclone
Tom, see?"
""~ "Winnipeg «*. i Illness.
Somebody up in Winnipeg has been
selling the property of the St. Paul City
Kail way company. The story that float
ed down from there yesterday on a
zephyr was that an Eastern syndicate
headed by Den Lament had purchased
the property. Thomas Lowry says there
is not a vestige of foundation for the
Sale Stops Tonight.
The sale of tickets for the Irish-
American banquet at the West hotel
tomorrow evening, St. Patrick's day,
will close this evening, and after that
no more tickets will be sold. The great
number of applications for tickets and
their rapid sale necessitate this an
Another Dwelling Crushed by a
Falling Wall in Chicago.
Chicago. March 15.— Shortly before
3 o'clock this morning fire started in J.
S. Carter's picture frame factory at 12*»
and 1:20 May street. The building was
a brick structure 150x1*25 feet and live
stories in height, lt was well stocked
with picture frames and materials
equipned with valuable special design
machinery. The flames made such rapid
progress that a dozen steamers were
summoned to the scene. A short time
after the lire started the top of the
south wall 1 ell on the roof of Stephen
Carter's residence, at 120 May street,
adjoining the factory. The building col
lapsed, burying five people, as follows:
Stephen Carter, IS. J. Chartier. uncle of
Stephen Carter; Mrs. Etieune Chartier,
ids wile; liose Chartier, ten years of
age; Lillie Chartier, aged twelve years.
The dead bodies of S. J. Chartier and
I Jllie Chartier were recovered during
the day. The injured are: Stephen
Chartier, leg broken and internally in
jured—may die; J.E. Cook, driver of
Engine No. 3, crushed by falling wall
and badly bruised, but not tatally—
taken home; Patrick O'Conuor, pipe
man Engine Company No. 7, crushed
under fallen wall and bruised about
head and lower limbs— taken home.
The picture frame factory building was
valued at .*30,000, and the stock was
worth §30,000, and both were totally de
stroyed by the flames; covered by in
surance. The origin of the lire is un
Brave Fire Fighters.
Chicago, March 15.— Fire in the Bor
den block, at the corner of Randolph
and Dearborn street, at 3:13 o'clock this
morning caused a loss of $15,000 and
created great excitement for time. The
third floor of the building is occupied by
agents for various powder companies,
and there was a quantity of explosives
in the offices. Three firemen went into
the blazing building ami removed the
dangerous stuff while the chemicals
played upon their clothing. An ex
plosion was thus averted.
Are They Drowned?
Sandusky, 0., March 15 —The tag
Helena, belonging to Cleveland parties,
is reported missing at Vermillion. She
went out into the lake Tuesday with a
crew or five men and has not yet re
turned. Search was made, but the boat
could not be found.
dyspepsia, jaundice,
sick headache.
remedy for
all disorders of -*
the stomach, liver,
and bowels.
Every Dose Effective
The. man who was living 'i^ :=?^«^v
when the business of the ,{l.^^^^^^}^;^^
P. Lorillard Co. was estab- .... 7S®*^^^^tM
lished, would be to-day at j^KJjljifegj2^B
least 132 years of age. Of y^§^>.^^^ ,)
course there's no such' man, $$y!] W^%ySWl
but there's such a firm— the I ■^f^^^SKt
largest tobacco nianufactur- *^^f ' * T* 3^~^l'^^^i^l^^^^^>'
ers in the world. Tlieir ', ' &WL^y^^^^R^
Climax ™ u i^^^^^^p
is simply tobacco perfection. j ''Np^ / dy*Z : '/'^r^-
Try it and see if you do not I . **_**_* ' '
say it's much the best. 'y\ The Oldest Man in the World.
Charter Granted to a Road
From the Soo to the #
Privilege Given to the Com
pany to Consolidate With
Other Lines.
New York Central Increases
Its Capital Stock to
Passenger Agents Hold a Se
cret Meeting at Bing
ham ton, N. Y.
Ottawa, Ont., March 15.— The rail
way committee of the house of commons I
today passed the bill to incorporate the I
Atlantic & Pacific Railroad company, j
and the titie was changed to the Atlan
tic & Lake Superior Railway company. ;
One of the leading promoters of the bill
says it is proposed to build a through
line from Sault Ste. Marie, Out., to
Paspebiac, on Baie Dcs Chaleurs, Que
bec. The road will traverse Northern
Ontario and a portion ot Northern Que
bec, and. after passing through Mon
treal, will follow the south shore of the
St, Lawrence. Privilege is given to the
company to amalgamate with the Baie
Dcs Chaleurs railway and other con
necting links.
The New York Central Providing
for Terminal Facilities.
New Fork,' March 15.— The Slew
York Central and Hudson River rail
road has decided to increase its capital
stock to an even $100,000,000. The pres
ent outstanding capital is *559,42*3,800.
The increase is to be offered to the
stockholders of record on June 15, 1,893,
at par. Secretary E. D. Worcester , of
the New York Central, says: '-*;
"The money obtained from the sale
of this additional stock if to be used 1 for
the extension of deposits and building
of terminals in New York city. A part
of the proceeds will also be expended in
completing the block signal sysiem.be
tween New York and Buffalo, and in
meeting expenses to be lncurrea on the ,
Harlem river improvements. Addi
tion real estate is to be bought at Buf
falo, while provision ls also made to
purchase a large amount of equipment, j
and to continue construction work, ex- j
tensions and betterments as may be ,
found necessary from time to time by !
the board of directors for the proper
and effective development of the prop
erty." :• - > :
The board of directors of the New
YorK Central & Hudson River also com
pleted the ourchase of the New York &
Northern railway, and the property
will be formally turned over April 1.
Mysterioas Meeting of Prominent
Passenger Agents.
Bing iiampton. N. V., March 15.— A
meeting behind closed doors of a num
ber of prominent passenger agents from
the principal railroads was held in this
city today. Representatives were pres
ent from the Ohio & Mississippi, Mis
souri Pacific and Iron Mountain, Du
luth, South Shoro & Atlantic and New
York, Lake Erie & Western. The pur
nose or object of the' meeting could not
be learned. It is thought some impor
tant questions as regards passenger
rates were discussed.
May Not Get One-Fare Rates.
Chicago, March 15.— There has been
some talk to the effect that several of
the roads were about to make a one
fare rate with long stop-over privileges
in Chicago to the Grand Army of the
Republic and other large gatherings to
held during the year, thus giving
these rates the practical effect of being
one-fare rates to the world's fair. The
majority of the roads deny that they are
goin'S to do anything of the sort, but
admit that they have heard that some
other road is likely to do the thing.
Iron Mountain Directors.
St. LOUIS, March 15.— The following
directors of the St. Louis, Iron Mount
ain & Southern have been elected:
George Gould, Russell Sage, Victor
Horavifz, Howard Gould, Samuel
Shether, John T. Terry.Henry Whelan,
A. L. Hopkins, Duncan D. Parmlej*, B.
J. Lackland. George W. Allen, S. 11. 11.
Clark and L. 11. Boots. The gross
earnings of the company exhibit a de
crease of 575.771.14, due to shortage of
cotton crop and high water.
Exposition Rates Still Unsettled.
Chicago, March 15.— The meeting of
tne Western Passenger association,
which was to be held on Friday of this
week, was adjourned for ten days, -and
will now be held on March 27, The
cause of the delay is that some members
of the association who were to Jie pres
ent at the meeting have found it impos
sible to attend on Friday.
A Canadian Pacific Bill.
Ottawa, Out., March 15.— The rail
way committee today passed a bill en
abling the Canadian Pacific railroad to
issue preferred stock upon the consent
of two-thirds of trie shareholders, pro
vided the issue at any time shall not ex
ceed half the aggregate amount of ordi
nary stock outstanding.
An Agent Resigns.
Special to the Globe.
Winona, Minn., March 15.— Charles
O. Goss, for over twenty years agent-of
the Chicago & Northwestern road in
this city, today resigned to accept a po
sition will! the Wisconsin Lumber com
pany at Hayward. Wis.
Railroad Notes.-
Almost all of the trains were on time
yesterday, and .the .-effect of the last
storm has almost been done away with.
Tho Northern Pacific train from th?
West was late several hours, but the on
lays in the cases of trains on the other
lines were very nominal.
General Manager Moh'"jfr;of the Great
Not therm is 011 the Pacific coast at tho
present time, but he is expectell home
in a short time.
,J. Berlingitt, division superintendent
of the Great Western line at Dcs
Moines, 10., is in St. Paul on a short
business visit.
President J. J. Hill, of the Great
Northern line, is expected home in the
course of a few days.
J. T. Conley. assistant general pas
senger agent of the Milwaukee road, has
gone to Chicago.
General Agent Barry, of the lowa
Central line, is in the city.
Their Business Just Now Is to Ex
terminate the Kitkatla***.
Vancouver, B. C, March 10.- The
steamer Coquillan returned yesterday
from her halibut fishing cruise in the
northern waters of British Columbia.
She briugs further news regarding the
Indian troubles resulting from the mas
sacre of the Bella Coola Indians by the
Kitkatlas on Sorrow island some months
ago. While fishing off Banks island,
near the mouth of the Skeena river, a
canoe load of Kitkallas were spoken to.
The Indians stated they wanted to es
cape from the Bella Coolas. The day
after two canoes full of Bella Coolas
came alongside. They were armed with
Winchester rifles and knives. They
boarded the Coquillan, and went all
over her, evidentally searching to see if
their foes, the Kitkatlas, had taken ref
uge on board. N The Indians stated
that war had been declared be-,
tween the two tribes. A battle had
already been fought, in which two men
were killed and several wounded. The
Bella Coolas are the most warlike tribe
in the province, and caused consider
able trouble some time ago when a gun
boat was sent up to put down the up
rising. An expedition was then made
to the interior and their towns de
stroyed. Since then they have .been
quiet. Probably similar measures will
be adopted again.
And Now His Wife and His Hired
Mini Are in Jail.
Portland, Or., March 15.— 0. W.
Shaw, a wealthy rancher of Grant
county, Or., was recently found dead in
a stall in which a stallion was tied. The
man's skull was fractured, and it was
supposed that he had been kicked to
death by the stallion. The body was
found by one of the hired men of the
Shaw household. An inquest was held,
and. upon the testimony of the hired
man and Mrs. Shaw, a verdict
of accidental death was rendered.
Facts developed yesterday, however,
which implicate Gallin, the man,
and Mrs. Shaw in the man's death, and
both were arrested on a charge of mur
der. Suspicion was aroused by Gallin
immediately taking Shaw's place at his
bed and board, on .which suspicion the
authorities determined to make a full
investigation into the manner of Shaw's
.death. The blood-stained floor of the
! barn, which had been covered with hay,
prooved conclusively that Shaw hail
! been killed in another part of the barn,
ai.d carried to the stall where the body
was found. It is believed that Gallin
murdered his employer at the instiga
tion of Mrs. Shaw. Both are now in jail.
[.being held witliout bonds.
His Name to Bo Given to a Boy
Horn at Noon March 4.
Buffalo, March 15.— At noon on the
4th of March, while the incoming Dem
ocratic administration was being in
ducted into office at Washington, a son
was born to John Nowacki, a Polish-
American citizen of Buffalo. Nowacki
is a Democrat, and he at onco tele
graphed President Cleveland asking
permission to name his son after the
chief magistrate. The president replied
1 in an autograph letter as follows: ,
"My Dear Sir: i shall be very clad to
allow my name to be used as godfather
to your son who was born on inaugura
tion day. , Certainly a boy who began
life at the same time with a Democratic
administration can never fail to be a
true and loyal Democrat, which 1 am
sure his father must be."
Yale Tackles Princeton on the
Princeton, N. J., March 15.— Tiie
first debating contest between Princeton
and Yate took place this evening in the
Second Presbyterian church. Hon.
Alexander T. L. Gill, chancellor of New
Jersey, presided. The question for de
bate was:
"Resolved, That the peaceful annexa
tion of Canada would be beneficial to
the United States/
Princeton supported tbe affirmative
and Yale the negative. The Princeton
men were more at home in this than
Vale's representatives, to whom this
was a new departure. After the debate
a banquet was given in University hall.
— -OS)*-.
Uncle Sam Is Vigilant.
New York, March 15.— A repo t from
Key West says that there have been no
further suspicious acts on the Dart of
the Cubans there. Nothing lias -yet
been seen of the steamer said to have
been purchased in Tfliladelphia for the
Cubans, It is generally believed that
the prompt precautions taken by the
United States to prevent the sailing of
the expedition to Cuba has had the effect
to postpone the matter. A prominent
Cuban says that the expetitiOn will leave
some time during the coming summer.
Awaiting Michael O'Reilly.
Chicago, March 15.— A fortune of
over a million dollars, consisting of
stocks and bonds and San Francisco
real estate awaits Michael O'Reilly if
alive, or his heirs if dead. All this is
left by his bachelor brother John. The
last heard of Michael was in this city in
1575, when he applied to his brother;
for some money and was refused.
The missing man is supposed to be
about sixty years of age if alive.
A Munificent Gift.
Montreal, March 15.— The gift of a
second million dollars to the Royal Vic
toria hospital by Lord Mount Stephen
and Sir Donald Smith, just announced,
is a remarkable event for the Dominion.
The first million was giveu by the two
men in 1887.
A Postmaster Flees.
Special to the Globe.
\Vix\iri:c;, Man., March 15. —D.
Campbell, a member of the Northwest
legislature and postmaster. at White
wood, has tied to the States to escape
creditors and prosecution for money let
ters which have gone astray in his office.
To Completely Reorganize Our
Xutii.ii.-il Financial Sys
State Banks to Be Allowed to
Issue Notes Under Govern
ment Supervision.
Washington, March 15.— The Star
says: "Secretary Carlisle expects to
have reai.y to submit some financial
propositions by the time congress meets,
which will form the basis of an agree
ment between congress and executive
0:1 the financial problem. Gentle
men who have talked with him on
the subject say that he has
a plau pretty well outlined in
his mind which will involve a complete
reorganization of our financial system,
lt is said that it will include the repeal
of the law compelling the purchase of
silver by the government, and will pro
vide for* the deficiency of currency by
providing for the repeal of the state
bank tax and the issue of currency by
banks under state charter, under the
general supervision of the general gov
ernment, the security for the currency
provided for under the laws of the siatea
requiring the approval of the govern
Washington, March 15.— The de
mand for small notes in exchange for
gold, which started in the West, has
spread to the East and South, and today
propositions were received at the treas
ury department from New York, Phila
delphia and Pittsburg. The gain in gold
today by the treasury is upwards of
$200,000. The gold offered and accepted
from Denver and Chicago does not yet
appear in the treasury balance, and may
not until the latter part of the week.
MoNTitKAi., March 15.— The Montreal
banks have been shipping nearly a half
million dollars in gold to New York
each day for the past eight or ten days.
Weyerhauser Re-elected.
Special to the Globe.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., March 15.—
The annual meeting of the Chippewa
Lumber and Boom company was held
here today. The old officers were re
elected, with F. Weyerhauser as presi
dent. There was a spread at the Stan
ley house today in their honor.
"Burglars broke into the general mer
chandise store of J. W. Fritz, at War
ner, and secured fourteen watches and
other jewelry valued at $.iOO.
Piece Price Unsatisfactory.
Trenton, N. J., March 15.— The
piece-price system of convict labor does
not give satisfaction at the New Jersey
state prison, and J. M. Seymour, the
supervisor of the prison, in his annual
report just issued, recommends its aboli
tion. The earnings of the convicts un
der the system fall short of those under
the old contract system, when 50 cents
per day was paid to the prisoners.
Crippled by a Fire.
Boston, March 15. — The Redpath
Bros. Manufacturing company, boots
and shoes, who were burned out in Fri
day's big fire, are financially crippled
and will assign. L. H. Redpath, one of
the partners, lost his life in the fire.
The firm lost all their books and ac
counts, and their insurance was much
less than the merchandise lost. 'Ihe
liabilities are $100,000. The firm has
factories in South Braintree and Lynn.
Won the Nevada Trophy.
Washington, March 15.— The re
sults of rifle, carbine and revolver firing
of the army for the target year 1892,
received by the adjutant general, show
that Compauy G, Seventh infantry, sta
tioned at Pilot Butte, Wyo., made the
highest "general figure of merit." This
company will be awarded the Nevada
trophy, to be held until the results of
next year's firing are announced.
Wilit Leap of a Lunatic.
Syracuse, N. V.. March Albert
Ziuckni, of Chicago, jumped from a
train near Central square yesterday
while suffering from temporary insan
ity. He is now in custody at Central
square. He was en route for Germany,
having a ticket for passage on the
Didam, of the Netherlands line, which
sailed from New York today.
Remembered Weber.
New Youk, March 15.- Col. John B.
Web?r, commissioner of immigration,
whose resignation has been accented,
ended his term of office today. A set of
resolutions was presented to the retir
ing commissioner by the employes at
Ellis island. Assistant Commissioner
General Obeirne still retains his office
at the immigration bureau.
Children Fatally Burned.
Hoi.ton, Kan.. March 15.— The house
of Benjamin Fleisher, who lives in the
south western part of Jackson county,
was totally destroyed by fire. His three
children were probably fatally burned.
In endeavoring to rescue them Mr.
Fleisher's hands and arms were almost
burned to a crisp.
Must Take Tbeir Turn.
Washington, March 15.— Secretary
Smith directed today that all orders
heretofore issued by the commissioner
of the general land office making cases
special be revoked. Hereafter cases be
fore the general land office will be taken
up and disposed of in their regular
In Honor of Blame.
Augusta, Me., March 15. — The
Blame Memorial association was organ
ized here last night. Gov. 11. B. Cleaves
was elected president. A subscription
committee of one from each county was
chosen, and it was voted to raise- money
by subscription for a bronze memorial
statue to be erected in Augusta.
Was ths Pre 'id ant' a Cousin.
Alton. 111., March 15.— Miss Lucy N.
Cleveland, a cousin of the president,
died here this evening. The president
was immediately notlfied/of her death.
tr $t~_&s&is_\ "yi. ft r^?^s^
___Mt-\-m w®'*'
Mr doctor sars lt acts pent on the stomach, liver
and kidneys, and !a a ple-asunt laxative. This drink
Is made from herbs, and la prepared for me as easily
a* tea. It it called
All dru-^ris sell it at SOc. and $1 a package. If yon
cannot get It, send your address for a free sample.
I.anon Family Medicine moves the bnTvela
enc:h flay. In order tn be healthy thla is necessary.
Address. ORATOR F. WOODWARD, Ie Roy, K. Y.
El v— — — — ■
The Great English Complexion SOAP. fl
E Of all Pmgsists, bet bewars of irritations. 1 %
\fe iklh^k .k. Globe, iUrch 10. ■'
M POEMS \\__k__
- _^g^__W^^, - Then we have the New Antique
-♦-4 *_B_W_&4^ <>al Bodies and Gears, about which
•■* f^_\_W_^^^Ws^k. there is nothing prosy— 2oo patter-as
* i l^nQ^^ra now on display. '** other patterns
"^ *^ttf®ii«^i^|^£fe] in reserve to take the place of Car
. j 7 riages sold. We control the three
-^ miUfiiiii' P i— ni tjeSt makes * w>th tlla
-iii t^t^^ss^^&^^^^Ti fc (sin fl B# s" its tr irnrt*? •!
| w/jtl "WAKEFIELDS"
'-1 lo^M^im^M-J iiniXLIitLUO
j rtf3j«K^^^ iVW/**\ at tflt * ' ,Pl "'* which are to common
-w£* /fl \ \Tg^^lf^T^i_^_^^Qf/y\ Carriages what Bre#ster A* Co.'a
~y__ f^_\)l S__Q_^M^KL__-__-_--V_t^~\ goods are to common road vehicles.
J L^^^^^ — I But the most poetical tiling is our
v^ \_2^^^^i^^£h^yAf^^7/ vs/ Price List bend for our New llaby
y_[ \syjt rr^^_A^i-_i^\/ A \V Carriage Catalogue. We sell you
] K/A XVjy/ iVvQ" >/l v£^ l i e est < " 00t ' 3 Lower than we buy
M \/j Xxr/l l\\/ ' I *^ the imitation, 30 percent from man
~^> XJ I )__* ufacturer's catalogue prices.
_is Fifty Bargains all Lower than equal goods were ever sold.
k Send f<.r our Mammoth Portfolio, JOOahe.le \ M RsV L.llxjL.llll*J
S4 \ Send fcr our Mammoth Portfolio, lOOahe.t. \ I \JK I L. HH EL. lIHJELBi 11 U
j • I.'xlS In., «howinj Lc.tthinu in each D«. _f l^tt ■■ ■ ■ «■■■*■■ «
-fe 5 v " tm two conditions. ! I 1 . FURNITURE AND
•i V lit, Same 10010 one wko li bnlldlw, ka, %7 A ______ -ti ..-. .., ,_
X 0.4 '/Afc-l'tT vlli build, 2nd, Cut o„l. d .end w.i » C ARRET CO MP
>s T tbla Coupon. Ooo*l.*. on our Partial Payment T
-^ M Pita anywhere tin. tide the Pacific. Bun, A __ .' m mmm mmm m m •*
--** \ pics Cr.rpets ient; state kind ami price. We R/J IHIkl Cft Dtt I /C"
J {$ pay K.J milo. Freight, e.cept on rood. .1-4 l/j I iV IV fr 14 f^U Ll_- _
•M \ vartiied at Special Price., One price to ill. 111 119 I 9 §m /- I W«"»W«
Y A i%^^'%^%''%^^%-%^%.*%^»V^ THE LIBERAL HOUSE FURNISHERS
~4_7 \~_ r_r^ DELIVER goods iv St. Paul "quick as a wink."' Come over. It
* W C ,s a delightful trip, and you can save a dollar for every peuuy
•^ expended, liiterurban Cars-are Palatial.
Many Attachments 'Placed on a
West Superior Concern.
West Supemou, Wis., March 15.—
The grocery store of K. F. Wilson & Co.
was closed ' today on a dozen attach- j
ments aggregating about ?fi,ooo. The
store was practically owned by Simon
Clark, of Duluth, whose business affairs
there became involved the other day.
The larger creditors lixed un a receiver
ship to carry on the business until Mr.
Clark, who is in Scotland, could be
heard from. Meantime the smaller
creditors jumped on the business here.
An Armour Agent in Jail.
West Superior, Wis., March 15. —
William E. McKaig, the agent at Supe
rior for the Armour Packing company,
of Chicago, was arrested today, charged
with embezzlement. The complaint
was sworn to by J. C. Fisher, the Du
luth agent, and alleges that McKaig >
took "550 and other moneys." It is said
the total will reach more than 91,000.
McKaig is in jail unable to get $300 bail
■■•* Slap at Got. Shortridge.
Special to the Globe.
Fargo, N. D., March* 15.— The state
agricultural board refuses to recognize
the three new members of the board.
During the legislative session the gov
ornor nominated three members, but
the senate rejected them. After the ad
journment Coy. Shortridge appointed
the men he had nominated, and now the
board rejects them as holding illegal
certificates. '
Webster C. Haiglit Divorced.
Sioux Falls, S. D., March 15.—
Webster C. Ilaight, of New York, has
secured a South Dakota divorce from
Ida M. Halght. The plaintiff wash's
own attorney, and put himself on the
witness stand with a great deal of unc
tion. He came here with a woman
named Katharine Tanner, who was a
former client.
Minnesota Inspection Continues.
,West Superior, Wis., March 15.—
The Superior board of trade today de
cided to continue the present system of
weighing and inspecting, which is prac
tically the same as the Minnesota sys
tem. The bill before the Wisconsin
legislature for state inspection will not
now be pressed.
Christian Alliance Officers.
Dcs Moines, 10., March 15. — At a
meeting of the lows Christian alliance,
composed of all denominations, Charles
Beardsiey, of Burlington, was elected
president, and J. 11. Culler secretary
and treasurer. M. F. Field, of Daven
port, was elected field secretary.
A Female Barrister.
Mii.cank, S. D., March 15.— Mrs.
Owen, wife of Attorney J. 11. Owen, of
this place, was today admitted to the
bar today by Judge Andrews to practice
in the courts of South Dakota.
CiirrrEfo Sick ™
tergal Sure Cure, *
jife»|l SHALL PRICE.
Collar and Cuff
One Cent.
Laundered exactly the
same as the finest new
work by the best man
One Cent Each
Clothing Hojjse**
"Plymouth Corner," Nicollet and Third,
"Plymouth Comer," Seventh anil Robert,
Si. Paul.
Q China O U LCfiCfiiCD Ratoti tin
Decoruiing.lli Hi nCUuRLnt""«*-i:ro*.ini
U) Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis il'ina
Dealers in IXI. Pocket Knives. Encjiafe
Carvers, Razors. Shears and a lull Una of
Toilet Articles Rasors. Shears and Clippers
ground Stales" -.harpened, uo.
***** JO JLcJ V*— ' LJ • **;:
THE TALK .* *t
. OF THE TOWN, Matinee
Hanlon BroSa'Uj^SSL
FANTASMA. 1 Prices - j
Coming, Kate Claxton in the "Two Orphans."
i ' Money to loan on city and town propertr.
Write or call for references and particu.ars
Minnesota Saving Fnnd&lnvestm't Co.
G. Ill) Temple court. Minneapolis. Minn.
Hennepin Avenue, Corner Fourth Streot.
The oldest and Only reliable medical offlce of ita kin - in
the city as will be seen by consulting- old files of the daily
\ pre,.. Hegiilarly fridualed mad legally qualified: long
eufajod in Chronic. Nervous and Sim Diseases. AMm
ly talk costs netliinj. lf inconvenient to visit the city for
treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free fron
observation. Cnratle ease, guaranteed. If doubt exists
ore say so. Hours— to 12 a. m., lta4a****4Tl Sp. vs.;
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. in. It yon cannot come state ease bj
Nervous Debility. ?T& t tt£?ti&
Decay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, Id(" lijente of
Exposure, producm* some of the following effects: Net*.
vorfincss. ii.-lnlitr. Din****** of Sight, Self-Distrust, De
festive Memory, l'imples tn the face. Aversion tc Sociely,
Loss of Ambition, Vii .'Hues to Marry, Melanrl-.L y. Dj»
nepjpa, Stunted Stait-lllMlint, Less of Power Funis in
{lie l-ack, etc.. are treated «**f»*h allium. Safely, Irl.alely.
! speedily. . Unnatural Discharges Cured
I Permanently. Venareal Diseases, i
Blood, Skin and Venerea! Diseases, i£fU
aC .....it Body, Rose, Throat, Sail-. and Bones. Blotches,
Iruptions, Acne, Ecxema, Old Sores. Vims. Painful Swell.
ings, from whatever Maw. positively and forever driven
from the system by means ef Safe, Time-tested lleaaedie**,
Stiff and Swollen Joiuts and Rheumatism, the result cd
Blood Poison. Positively I iired. KIDNEY AND Urt'-
INARV Complaint.*. Painful. Difficult. '.OC Frequent 01
Bloody Urine. Gonorrhoea and *trlelur« promptly -TOT**
AATnrnU Throat, See, Lung aaf nt Cor.st.tu.
I nalllllitioiial and Acquired Weakness*! of Botl
I Km MM successfully. It is self-evident that a pliys*
! wall paying particular attention to a claM of c*i»es attain*
great skill. Every known application ir resorted to and th,
' proved g-*od remedies of all ages and countries are nse d.
So Experiments are Knd.*. On Bar-Baa** t.i the .;•**
number of rase* applying the charges ate kept l**w ; M
lower than othars Skill and perfect cm- are important
Call or write. apt BM list and pamphlet free hy ami)
The 1>.«..r hna "ancre.ff nlly treated and cur.* * thous-.^dl
of caaes In thl. elty and th.* Northwest. All consultation*,
either hy mail or veil at, are rsgarded as strictly fiaildaaj
till, and are given perfect privacy.
IR. SPIN LEY. Minneapolis. Minn.
53 &75 It. Hill *;!-...&
Health Is Wealth.
DB, E. C. West's Ncnvg ano Bn.viNTn.TJti;
Jiy.sr, a. Guaranteed specitic fo-Hvuenc iJis
line*-**. Convulsions. Kits. Nervous Neuralgia
Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by taa
use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakefulness, Ilea*
tal Depression, Softening of the Brain re
suiting in Insanity and leading to misery, de
cay and death, Premature Old Age,' Barre
nness, Loss of Power in either sex. Involun
tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused by
overexertion of the biniu. self-abuse or over
indulgence. Each box contains one month'!
treatment. $'. a box, or six boxes for SX
tent by mail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with $ , wo send I li
purchaser our written guarantee 10 ret *:i 1
Uie money it it does not effect a cure. Guar
antees issued only by W. K. Collier, successot
toliipp!er& Collier, druggists, Seventh and
aiblev sts.. SL Paul. Minn.
,aPw£BEwisT^ nttoivjsa . ir i,r, % 71
SOI and ■***• Washington Av.Souil
Cornet* 'id A v., Minneapolis, Mini.
Regular graduate. Devoted I(
years to hospital "and special of
fice practice. Guarantees to cure,
without caustic or mercury,
chronic or poisonous diseases of
the blood, throat, nose and skin,
kidney, bladder and kindred or
guns, nervous, physical a:: 1 or
genie weakness, gravel, stricture,
etc. Acute "I" chronic urinary
dtceases eueed in '■'■ to • days ly a
local remedy. Uo nauseous drugs
used. Hour* 10 to 12 a iv.. *- to 8
and 7to-p. m. Sunday 3toJ p.
Call or write.
Two years m au examiner in tha U. S
Talent Ollice. Fivo years' plastics, .**)
i. 31 Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis
I M Pioneer Press Buildiug. St. Paul
T. 1). MKItWiN. (> it*- it attorney and sulirilor.
911 912 nSMSI Tress Buil'lin.*:, St. Paul; mi.i 2 -21
NorrU Huiliiiug, Wnslr.**:*t**u D. C Established
vf- v* \;*p in Vimpicm;.*!!-* I "ir 1 i ■**". ''til
nil CO —Dr. n. Waite, Specialist, sixteen
Pit r« years in Minneapolis. Whys-iitrei
I fV years tn Minneapolis. wt.ysmrei
I ibkui "when euro is mid and cerwinl
Ask hundreds oi leading citizens of St. Paul
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat-*
ment cure. Pamphlet lee. l-n> U-\_t-
Khurne avenue. Minneapolis

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