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THE WIND UP.
XJLOSIXG HOURS OF THE FORTY
Session Continued Until 1 o'clock Yesterday
Waiting the Enrollment of the Sundries
Appropriation Bill-Scenes of Confusion in
the HouseThe Hot Spring's Commission
Defeated by Blundering Enrollment
Brown's Little Bill for Expenses Upon
the Louisiana CommissionBonds Called
WASHINGTON, June 20, 2 A. M.Senator Con-
over called up the House bill to pay Geo. H.
Giddings for services as mail contractor on the
route from Santa Fe, New Mexico, to San
Antonio, Texas, which wan discussed at some
length and passedyeas 23, nays 17.
Senator Blaine submitted a resolution ex
tending the session until 2 o'clock to-day,
Senator Windom said he had just come from
the House of Representatives, and it was said
the enrollment of the sundry civil bill would
become settled by 5 A. M. Should the time of
adjournment be extended as proposed by the
Senatoi from Maine, it was feared the House
would not have a quorum.
Senator Blame replied that that made no dif
ference, as the only thing to do was to an
nounce the signature of the sundry civil ap
propriation bill. One man in the House for
that purpose would be just as good as a hun
Senator Sargent said one man might object
to the signing of the bill.
Senator Blame said that could not be done
Under the rules.
At the request of several Senators he with
drew the resolutior. Subsequently the House
resolution extending the session until 5 o'clock
A. M. was received and immediately concurred
Senator Hoar moved to take up for consider
ation the House bill tofixthe pay of letter ear
riers. but objection was made by Senator Ea
ton, and it was laid aside. House bill to es
tabish post routes and to provide that all pen
sions on account ot death or wounds received
or disease contracted in the seivice of the
United States during the late war of the rebel
lion, which have been granted or which shall
hereafter be granted, shall commence from the
date of death or discharge from the seivice of
th' United states, and foi payment of arreais of
pensions, were laid before the Senate, and their
immediate consideration was asked for,
but Paddock objected to the post route bill and
Sargent to the pension bill.
In answer to a question, Senator Ingalls
stated that the pension bill would require the
expenditure of about $30,000,000 trom the
The Senate concurred in the amendment ot
the House to the Senate bill to appoint a com
mission to ascertain the cost of removing the
national observatory, and tho bill was passed.
The Senate, atter 3 o'clock A.M., several times
vas lett without a quorum, and some time was
consumed in calling the roll to secure the
attendance of Seuatois, many of whom were
asleep in the committee and cloak rooms.
The House resolution extending the session
to 7 o'clock was concuired in.
At 4:55 the Senate went into executive ses
sion. At 6.50 the doors were reopened and
Senator Bruce, uy requet, introduced a bill to
establish a national academy of education, giv
ing the preference to genius and talent and the
land to the orphans ot the republic. Referred.
It provides that the President and ice Presi
dent of the United States, the chief justice, the
speaker and chaplain of the House of Repre
sentatives, the secretary of the Smith
sonian institution and the commis
sioner of education shall be a body cor
porate to be known as the National Academy
oi Education. They are to establish academies
in the several States, and Congress is to appro
priate annuallv one third of the amount neces
bary to their support, providing the State con
tubute the other two-thuds. It furthei pro
vides that thete shall be established in the dis
tuct an academy on the basis of equality with
any umveisity in the world, which shall be the
model for the State academies.
At 6:53 the clerk of the House of Representa
tives appeared with the sundry civil bill, which
was immediately signed by the president pro
tern and then sent fto the Piesident of the
United States tor his signature, the President
being in his loom at the capitol, having re
mained theie during the night.
Senator Anthony submitted a lesolution pro
viding for the appointment of a committee of
two Senatois to join the committee of the
House of Representatives to wait on the
President and inform him that Congress, hav
ing finished its business, is now ready to close
its session by adjournment. Agieed to, and
Messrs. Anthony and Thurman were appoint
ed the committee on part of the Senate.
The Senate then held a brief executive ses
sion, and when the doors were reopened Sena
tor Anthony, from the committee appointed to
wait on the President of the United States, re
ported that they had perfoimed that duty, and
the President replied that he had no further
communication to make.
At 7 o'clock Senator Ferry, president pro
tern., said: "The hur of 7 o'clock having ar
lived, it gives me pleasure to congratulate the
Senate on the termination of the session of
nearly seven month's duration, and
to comply with the joint res
olution of the two houses fixing
the hour of final adjournment. Permit me,
Senators, to cordially thank you for the favor
and confidence and your courtesy, without
which I should have failed to meet thn delicate
and responsible duties of the chair. Com
mending you all in parting to the care of the
same beneficent Providence who has preserved
unbroken our numbei through the prolonged
labors now ended, I declare this session of the
Forty-fifth Congress adjourned sine (hi. |_A-p-
plause on the floor.]
House of Representatives.
WASHINGTON, June 20,2:00 A. M.Mr. Phillips
moved to suspend the rules to pass the bill for
equalization of bounties to men whorserved in
the late war at $8.33X
month fo the time
Mr. Humphrey, from the committee on public
buildings, reported numerous bills to provide
foi public buildings in various parts of the
countiy. Referred to the committee of the
Mr. Turney moved to suspend the rules and
pass the joint resolution proposing an amend
ment to the constitution to prohibit the pay
ment of claims for property taken, used, injur
ed or destroyed during the war. Rejected.
Yeas 22 nays 135.
Mr. Alkms at 2.35 offered a concurrent reso
lution for a fuither extension of the session to
5 o'clock, so as to give time tor the enrollment
of the sundxy civil bills. Agreed to.
Mr. Banning moved to suspend the rules and
pass the bill incorporating the iron moulders'
Mr. Clymer moved the House take a recess
until 4:30, and quite a sharp controversy arose
between him and the speaker pro tem,
(Springer) as to whether his motion had not
been made prior to Banning's.
The clerk proceeded to read Banning's mo
tion, but was interrupted by calls of "louder,"
and the confusion became so great that the
hergeant-at-arms was called upon to preserve
order, and for five or ten minutes walked
through the hall with his mace of office,though
his efforts to quell the tumult were received
with shouts of laughter, some of the members
even throwing documents at the officer. When
comparative quiet had been restored, the read
ing of the bill was completed. The bill was
defeated, 37 to 76.
Recess till 4:30.
Attei recess, at 4:35, Mr. Atkins offered a
resolution extending the time for final adjourn
ment until 7 o'clock. Agreed to.
The House reassembled at 6:30 A. M. with
very few members present.
Mr. Clymer offered the customary resolution
for the appointment of a committee of three to
wait on the President and inform him that the
two houses were ready to adjourn, and if he
had any further communication to make to
them. Agreed to.
Mr. Franklin offered a resolution declaring
that in the investigation of the charges pre
ferred against the late doorkeeper of the House,
J. W. Polk, nothing had been shown affecting
his personal integrity or reflecting on him as an
honorable man, and allowing him two months'
extra pay. Agreed to.
At 6:45 A. M. Mr. Rainey, of the committee
on enrolled bills, appeared in the House with
the enrolled sundry civil bill, which the speak
er laid before the House and signed amid
Mr. Townsend, of Ohio, introduced a bill to
authorize the secretary of war to repair the
public building at Cleveland, Ohio. Referred.
At 6:52 a message from the President an
nounced his approval of the sundry civil bill.
Mr. Clymer announced that together with
Mr. Widis, of Kentucky, and Mr. Conger, he
had waited on the President and that the Pres
ident stated he had no further communication
to make to Congress.
The hour of 7 o'clock having arrived, the
speaker said: Gentlemen of the House of Rep
resentatives, the arduous labors of the session
are closed. Let us hope, under the providence
of God, that they will inure to the solid hap
piness of the people. Expressing a fervent
hope that each and every one of you may have
a safe journey to your respective homes, it
only remains for the speaker, in pursuance of
the two Houses for adjournment the joint
resolution of the Forty-Fifth Congress, to de
clare that this House stands adjourned without
Owing to the early hour the adjournment
took place very quietly, not a dozen persons
being in the galleries, and not more than fifty
J-iOuisiann Commission Expenses.
WASHINGTON, June 20.John C. Brown hav
ing sent the secretary of the treasury a sight
draft for $827, the amount disbursed for him
while on the Louisiana commission, owing to
the Senate tabling the proposition to provide
for payment of the expenses, the secretary ot
the treasury has written Mi. Brown, saying: "I
am desired by the President to return this
draft to you uncollected, as he is of the opin
ion that Congress will yet make provision for
their expenditures, and at all events you ought
not to pay any part of it." The secretary
further says, if Congress does not make ttie
necessary appropriation at the next session, the
President will contribute the funds from Ms
Bonds Called In.
WASHINGTON. June 20.The secretary of the
treasury has called in the following bonds:
Coupon bonds dated July 1, 1865, namely $50,
No. 60,001 to 62,000, both inclusive $100, No.
103,001 to No. 106,001, both inclusive $500 ho.
72.001 to No 74,000, both inclusive $1,000 No.
130,001 to No. 135,000, both inclusive. Total
coupons $2,500,000. Registered bonds, re
deemable at pleasure by the United States after
the 1st of July, 1870, as follows: $500 No.
2,101 to No. 2,200, both inclusive $100, No.
1,715, to No. 17,600, both inclusive $500, No.
10,001 to No. 10,200, both inclusive $1,000, No.
33,001, to No. 33,700, both inclusive $5,000,
No. 8.901 to No. 0,100, both inclusive $10,000,
No. 16,751 to No. 17,100. both inclusive. Total
registered, $2,500,000. Aggregate $5,000,000.
The principal and interest will be paid at the
treasury on and atter the 20th ot September
next, and interest will cease from that day.
WASHINGTON, June 20.In the sundry civil
appropriation bill as reported from the com
mittee of conference last night, there was a
section providing for the continuance of the
Hot Springs commission, which was created in
1877, to appraise and sell the valuable gavern
ment reservation which embraces those Springs
in Arkansas. The surprising discovery is made
to-day that this secction was almost entirely
omitted in the enrollment of the bill
in the office ot the clerk of thd
House of Representatives for the President's
signature. The only portion of this section
enrolled was the last half of its last sentence,
which was attached to a section concerning an
entnely different subject. Its omission wholly
defeats the object of the section and the opera
tions of the Hot Springs commission will have
to be suspended until Congress can again act
upon the subject. Meanwhile the present oc
cupants of the reservation will remain un
disturbed in their possession. Very large
pecuniary interests are involved.
WASHINGTON, June 20.The chairman of
Senator Matthews' committee has called a
meeting for to-morrow.
Dubrie, Russian ambassador to this city, has
gone to St. Peteisburg with a view of inducing
the Czar to sanction the withdrawal of the
Russian forces from before Constantinople.
A treasury circular directs that unsold pack
ages of newspapers from foreign countries not
exceeding in weight two pounds three ounces,
may be delivered to persons addressed without
detention by custom officers.
The President left the capitol at 7 o'clock,
and rode immediately to the executive man
sion at 9 o'clock had breakfast and was at
tending to his official duties. There was a
great many callers duung the morning, the
majority being congressmen who desired to
pay their respects to the President before
leaving the city, At 1 o'clock the President
retired for a much needed rest.
Subscriptions to the 4 per cent, loan to-day,
Election of Professors and OfficersHon
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
MADISON, Wis., June 20.The regents of the
University, at their meeting last night, elected
Hon. P. L. Spooner a member of the law facul
ty. Honorary degrees were conferred as fol
lows: LL. D. on Prof. O. M. Conover, A. M. on
Heron Barber. Jr., and Prof. C. A. Hutchins.
D. B. Frankenberger was elected professor of
rhetoric and oratory Edward L. Owen, in
structor of German Gottlieb Muchlhauser, in
structor of German and Latin C. K. Van Hise,
W. E. Morgan, H. M. White, and H. J. Taylor
were appointed tutors.
The following officers were elected: Presi
dent, J. M. Bingham vice president, N. B.
Van Slyck secretary, John S. Dean. Executive
committee, Messrs. Van Slyck, Keyes, and
An assembly hall was authorized to be erect
ed at the University, and other matters per
taining to the prosperity of that institution
Sacrificing: Their Sugar Plantations.
KINGSTON, Jamaca., June 20.Some large
sugar estates in the parish of St. Marys have
been sold below their value $50,000, because
ths owners are dissatisfied with the govern
ment syfatem of immigration, which the plant
ers rely upon for taking off their crops, native
labor being capricious. The cattle alone on
one estate which can be driven off are valued
at $25,000, and there is a crop of sugar and
rum to be taken off yet.
Effort to Prevent Stock Sale Swindles.
NEW YORK, Jflne 20.Brayton Ives, president
of the Stock Exchange, this morning addressed
the members, stating that he would endeavor
to prevent fictitious sales of stock, the sale of
put* and calls, and the sale of prospective div
idends on stock, and would try to enforce the
rules of the exchange more strictly.
It is reported that some of the large dry
goods houses in New Yrk have been offered
concessions from schedule rates for western
bound freight from some of the trunk lines.
New Railroad Connection for Toledo, O.
TOLEDO, June 20.The opening of the Toledo
& Ann Aibor railroad was to-day made the oc
casion of a large excursion to this city from
points along the new line, 1,900 persons par
ticipating. The completion of this road opens
up to trade with Toledo a large and highly
productive region, hitherto but poorly sup
plied with railroad facilities. Regular trains
will be running by July.
The Indian Scare in Burnett County, Wis.--
Actual Hostilities Reported to Have Com
menced and Settlers Flying for Safety
Gen. Sheridan Applied to for U. S. Troops
Col. Forsythe of Gen. Sheridan's Staff
and Adjt. Gen. Bryant of Wisconsin En
Kouteio the Reported Scene of Trouble.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
MADISON, Wis., June 20.The fact that seri
ous trouble was apprehended with the Chippe
wa Indians in Burnett county, telegraphed
last night, is fully confirmed by a telegram re
ceived at the executive office to-day. Judge
Grettum, of Burnett county, telegraphs that
active hostilities have already commenced, that
the Indians are already on the war path and
the people are
FLYING FOE THEIR LIVES.
and urges that troops be sent to their relief.
Sheriff Anderson also calls for troops, and con
firms the roports that settlers are fleeing for
their lives. Gen. Sheridan has been telegraphed
by Gov. Smith for troops to protect our people*
There is no longer a doubt that a
COMPACT HAS BEEN FORMED BETWEEN
the Chippewas and Sioux, and grave apprehen
sions are felt by the State officers for the safety
of our citizens in that sparcely settled portion
of the State. The secretary of the interior re
ports nine thousand three hundred Indians in
this State in 1877. Of these four thousand
eight hundred and fifty are Chippewas,
of the LaPointe agency, which are distributed
over a section of the State in arid*
near Burnett county. The balance are Menom
onees, Oneidas, Winnebagos and Sattawatti
mees at the Green Bay agency. Further news
from the scene of the Indian troubles is anx
iously looked for by the State authorities. The
is in very poor shape, not over four or five hun
dred men could be called into service. Gov.
Smith has been absent attending the exercises
of commencement at Whitewater, but will re
turn at 9 o'clock, when further action will be
taken in the matter.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
LATEB8HEEIDAN DISCREDITS THE STORY.
MADISON, June 20.Gov. Smith received a
telegram from Lieutenant-General Sheridan
to-mght, discrediting the fact that the Chip
pewas had formed a compact with the Sioux,
but says it may be so. A company of United
States troops are at Fort Snelling, which will
be ordered to the scene of troubles, should oc
casion require. He sends Gen. Forsythe, of
his staff, to Burnett county to-night to investi
gate the troubles. A general order was issued
to-night, directing Brigadier-General Ed. E.
Bryant to forthwith proceed to Burnett county
and ascertain the facts in regard to the reported
uprising of the Indians in that section of the
State, and to co-operate with Col. Forsythe, of
Gen. Sheridan's staff, and keep the executive
department fully advised of affairs in that
vicinity. There are some six or seven hundred
State troops which will be called out by the
governor, if Gen. Bryant reports a necessity
for such a course, and should there be a
general uprising of Indians volunteers will be
called for, and no doubts of a sufficient num
ber being raised in a day or two to effectually
clean out the red devils, but great destruction
of life may occur before troops may be put in
A LONG PULL.
The Five Mile Single Scull Race at Pitts
burg Won by Hanlan in Thirty-Six
PITTSBURG, June 20.The five mile single
scull race between Evan Morris, of this city,
and Edward Hanlon, of Toronto, for a parse of
$2,000 and the championship of America, was
rowed on the Hulton course this afternoon and
won by the Canadian by nearly four lengths.
An immense crowd of people, estimated at
15,000, witnessed the race, the banks and hill
sides of both. =ide of the river being lined
with spectators, among whom were many ladies.
Excursion trains ran on both sides of the Alle
gheny all afternoon. Towards 5 o'clock
the excitement was very great.
Pool selling at the course was lively,
but not much money was invested. The odds
being slightly in favor of Hanlon. The start,
which was advertised for 5 o'clock, was not
made till 5 minutes after 6. Both men appear
ed in excellent spirits, and were greeted with
loud cheers as they came in sight. Morris wore
white and Hanlan red and blue. It was some
minutes before they got into position, but at
10 minutes after 6 all was ready. The word
was given and the men got down to their work
in good style. Hanlon took the lead at the
starling, and half a mile froni the start was
still ahead and pulling thirty-four strokes
per minute. Morris now made a vigorous
spurt, and as the men passed out of sight
around the bend of the river, was gradually
closing upon his adversary. When the men
came in sight of the buoys, Hanlon was seven
lengths ahead, but before reaching the turning
point Morris had gained two lengths, and the
excitement among the spectators was intense.
Morris was then pulling thirty-five stiokes to
the minute. Hanlon turned the buoy four
lengths ahead, and despite the efforts of Pitts
burg he remained that distance on the time
pull, crossing the running line about four
lengths ahead. Time, 36 minutes.
FREIGHTS WEST AND SOUTH.
How to Maintain Them Discussed by Rail
-way Officials at Baltimore.
BALTIMORE, June 20.A large meeting of
presidents, superintendents, freight agents and
other officials of Western and Southern rail
roads met atBarnum's hotel to-day for the pur
pose of considering a freight schedule for the
roads leading from St. Louis, Louisville and
Chicago, The meeting organized with E. W.
Cole, president of the Louisville, Chattanooga
& St. Louis railroad, chairman, and
Charles A. Randall, of the South
ern Railway and Steamship company, secretary.
The chair stated the object of the meeting to
be to bring about the maintenance of freight
rates from the West to the South. A commit
tee of fifteen was appointed to consider and
report on the subject. They reported, recom
mending that Virgin Powers, commissioner of
Southern railroads, be appointed to confer with
the agents or managers of steamship lines
running from New York, Philadelphia, and
Baltimore to Southern ports, and ascertain
their views in regard to freights, and report to
a future meeting. Adopted, and the meeting
adjourned to meet in New York on Saturday
next to hear the report of Powers as to the re
sult of his conference with the steamship lines.
NEW YORK NEWS.
Reception to Speaker RandallYacht
ChallengeIndian Flour Contracts.
NEW YORK, June 20.The Manhattan club
has tendered a reception to Speaker Randall,
evening not yet designated.
Wm. H. Langley, owner of the schooner
yacht Comet, has challenged James R. Max
well, owner of the schooner yacht Peerless, to
a race within thirty days over the New York
Yacht club course, for the Bennet challenge
cup, won by the latter a few days ago at the
New York Yacht club regatta.
The first awards of the Indian supply con
tracts were made this afternoon, those for flour
being the only ones yet announced. Twenty
nine bidders receive contracts 'for five million
pounds of flour, to be delivered at various In
dian agencies. The contracts involve about
three million dollars.
The National Park.
CHICAGO, June 20.Gen. Brisbin, command
ing the Second United States cavalry at Fort
Ellis, Montana, writes an official letter protest
ing against the vandalism ot strangers who,,
while visiting the National park, want only to
slay the elk which abound there. They destroyed
the magnificent geyser formations which are
ST. PAUL, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 21. 1878.
ages old. He urges that a guard be placed at
each of the entrances of the park to enforce
decency in the matter, and to prevent future
Tho Vermont DemocracyCongressional
MattersThe Missouri Greenbackers.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
WINONA, Minn., June 20.The Republican
county convention here to-day chose ten dele
gates to the congressional convention, and
unanimously adopted a resolution favoring the
re-nomination of DnnneLL
Heavy rain here last niglft and this afternoon.
MONTPEIXER, June 20.The Democratic State
convention organized to-day, with Gen. Look
ermans chairman, and re-nominated W. H. H.
Bingham for governor, Jerome W. Pierce, lieu
tenant-governor, and Geo^E. Boyce, ButLtnd,
The convention adopted resolution* con
gratulating the country on the restoration of
home rule in the South, and the overthrow of
military domination brought about in response
to the demands of the national Democracy, and
demand retrenchment and economy in federal
and State administrations, the strict account
ability of all officials, honest payment of the
public debt, home rule, no federal interference
in municipal or State elections, a just and
equitable tariff, one currency for all, and a
gradual substitution of greenbacks for national
bank bills. The resolution further states
that in view of the overwhelming
majority for their late caeriaTaate itsr-President.
the Democrats of Vermont resolve that the
thanks of the people are due the men who orig
inated the investigation of electoral frauds, and
that the revelations already made before the
committee criminating the secretary of the
treasury and a Republican Senator from Ohio
leave no room to doubt the wisdom of this in
vestigation, and that while they would sanc
tion no assault upon the official title of Presi
dent Hayes, they urge the prosecution and
punishment of all who aided the frauds by
which the Presidency was wrested from the
FAIBBUBO, 111., June 19.The Democratic
Congressional convention of the Eighth dis
trict yesterday nominated F. W. Shof, of Lyon,
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., June 20.The third dis
trict Democratic Congressional committee at
Columbus to-day nominated Geo. A. Bicknell
ST. LOUIS, MO., June 20.The committee on
platform of the Greenback State convention in
session, reported a declaration of principles
this morning, embracing 29 resolutions. It
provides that the party Bhall be
called the National Labor Green
back party. It demands the repeal
of the specie resumption act and the issue of
absolute money in greenbacks equal to gold
and Bilver that all bonds now
subject to redemption be immediately
redeemed in absolute money equivalent
to coin that the federal constitution
be amended so as to limit and restrain Congress
from exempting any property, stocks, bonds or
credit from taxation, and from granting all
subsidies: the repeal of the election law passed
by the last legislature, the reduction of all
State and municipal official salaries, and the
enforcement of the stay law. It depreciates the
exemption of United States bonds from taxa
tion and all double taxation on debts secured
by mortgages or otherwise by the system of
internal revenue law taxation the license upon
merchants, traders or manufacturers for
goeds or stock on hand that
operate as a double and extra tax
denounces the present system of convict labor
favors such changes in the public school sys
tem as will establish mechanical and commer
cial schools in connection with the present
schools favors the improvement of all western
navigable waters, and urges the general
government to build, own and control
the St. Louis and San Francisco railroad. It
demands that each sex shall receive equal pay
for equal work, and the abi ogation of all laws
that do not bear equally upon labor and capi
tal, and urges the adoption of a measure insur
ing the health and safety to those engaged
in mining, manufacturing or build
ing pursuits. It opposes the in
troduction of* Chinese labor and pronounces
against strikes, revolutions and all violent
measures for the relief of labor. It favors the
enactment of laws giving mechanics and labor
ers a first lien on all descriptions of their work
for their full wages, and finally invites the co
operation of all honest citizens in the follow
ing language: "We cordially invite all
patriotic and free citizens of this State who
may subscribe to the foregoing resolutions to
abandon all old parties and unite with us in
establishing a new party of the people, to
deliver them from slavery to the money and
corporate despotism to secure labor
its just reward, trade, commerce
and credit solidity and security,
to reform all abuses of all administrations of
public affairs, to remove the burdens of exces
sive taxation and impositions, to inaugurate a
system of absolute money, and secure to the
people and their posterity the blessing of civil
and religious liberty for all generations.
A. L. Gilstrap, ot Mason, was nominated for
judge of the supreme court Gus Hayden, of
St. Louis, for railway commissioner, and J. M.
Greenwood, of Kansas City, for superintendent
of public instruction. A State executive com
mittee composed of one from each congres
sional district, with Britton A. Hill, of St.
Louis, as chairman, was also elected.
St. Paul Again Carries Off a Prize at the
PEORIA, 111., June 20.After a heavy rain
which fell Wednesday evening, the weather to
day was partially cloudy and colder than yes
terday. The number of strangers in the
city was larger. With a good Btiff
breeze blowing in the morning, the
yacht race of six miles went off nicely,
and was won by" Walter's Kitty Cat. Time,
one hour and thirty minutes Warner second,
time 1:31: Treat third, time 1:48. Cutter drawn
out after sailing three miles. The
regatta races commenced at 3:30
P. M. During the second race a slight rain
fell, but the a both wind and rain subsided,
and the remaining races had good weather.
The first race, senior four oared shells, three
entries, was won by the Molinestime
14:01% Madisona 2d, time 14:33%
Farraguts of Chicago, 3d, no
time taken. For the junior double scull
race which came next there was only one entry,
and that was made by the Madisons, who pull
ed over the course alone and won the race.
Time, 16:39. The third race, four-oared gigs
two entries, was won by the Peorias. Time
15:45 Burlington second. Time, 16:02%.
The fourth race, senior single sculls, three en
tries, was won by Hyndman, of St, Paul.
Time 15:18 Fleming, of Moline, second.
Time 16:12. Butler, of St. Paul,
drew out after pulling half a mile.
All the above races were a mile and
return. After the commodore's review, which
was very pretty and interesting, the Crone
swimming race, 100 yards, two entries, was won
by Charles Barnard, of Moline. This closes
the regatta. The Molines won five races
Peorias 2 St. Pauls 2 Madison 1.
The Diamond Field.
BOSTON, June 20.Bostons, 5 Cincinnatis,
PROVIDENCE, June 20.Providence, 9 In
CLEVELAND, June 20.Forrest City, 5 Erie,
LOWELL, June 19.Lowells, 5 Cincinnatis,
PROVIDENCE, Jane 20.Providence, 7 Indispatch
MILWAUKEE, June 20.Base BallChicago's
BACTM AT MANEATO.
Closing Da of the Summer Meeting
Fast Time Prevented bv a Heavy Track,
at Two Good and Exciting .Events
GivenA Idttle Ba Blood and Unsuc
cessful Protesting Indulged In.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
MANKATO, Minn., June 20.A light shower
this afternoon made the race track a little
heavy for a few of the first heats, but it finally
cleared up, and the conclusion was very good.
About the same number were in attendance as
yesterday. The first day would have witnessed
a large crowd had it not been for the circus.
As it was, they took in the show and went
home satisfied. All in all, the
RACES HAVE BEEN RBMARKALT. GOOD,
and the cataloge of good horses far out-num
bered those of any similar series of races ever
held in the State. The judges to-day were
J. H. Harding, of Faribault, H. S. Howe, Mau
kato, and John A. Bex, warden of the peni
tentiary at Stillwater. The
was a trot, mile heats, three in five, for a purse
of $400, first, second, third and fourth money
$200, $100, $60 and $40. J. H. Gresbeck, of
Rochester, names J, M. Lady Groesbeck H.
Adams, Owatonna, br. g. Billy Morgan John
Tovey, Waukon, Iowa, b. g. Alvin B. & J.
Pierce, Milwaukee, Wis., br. g.
Kichwood. In the draw Billy Morgan won the
pole, Bichwood second, Lady Groesbeck third,
and Alvin B. next to the fence. This was for
horses that had never beaten 2:30. Owing to
the heavy track, of course the time was com
palatively slow. After considerable scoring
they got off, and worked like beaveis all the
way around. Ii was a well done heat, never
theless, and all tour nags earned their money.
In the next heat their relative positions were
somewhat changed, wit a Lady Groesbeck at
the pole, Billy Morgan second and Alvin
third. This was a square and pretty heat. The
horses kept down to their work like grim
death, and it was nip and tuck between Rich
wood,Billy Morgan and the Lady, with Alvin
closing up in the rear like a propellor. Al
though Richwood was behind in the previous
liea-t lie redeemed Inmself tins time, and ca^iae
in winner by a close shave.
As the track grew better they kept making
better time in each successive heat until long
towards the last. The third heat was well put
in and no fault was found, all the horses com
ing to time in fine style.
In the fourth heat there was some complaint
because Richwood put too much time on the
run. Quite a numbei thought he should have
been shut out, but the judges decided other
wise and he was allowed to go in
the fifth and last heat. The fifth
heat was an intensely exciting one, as some of
the bystandeis expressed it, "red hot." At
the half mile post it was neck and neck be
tween Lady Groesbeck and Richwood, with the
other two hard after. The Lady passed under
the wire just enough ahead to make her a win
ner of the heat and race. Richwocd broke on
the last quarter and came in behind.
LadyGroeEbeck 1 3 2 1 1
Richwood 4 1114 4
Billy Morgan 2 2 3 2 2
AlvmB 3 4 4 3 3
Time 2:44, 2-A2H, 3:39 2:40%, 2:39^
THE NEXT RACE
was the 2:50 class, mile heats, three in five, for
a purse of $400, first, second, third and fourth
money,$200 $100,$60,$40. Geo.Spicer. of Lake
City, named b. g. Dutchman Wm. Dhuraan,
Dubuque, b. g. Wild Irishman M. L. Wood
worth, Charles City, Iowa, bl. g. Wapsey Boy
H. N. Hastings, Owatonna, b. g. Prince Arthur
andC. W. Loomis, River Falls, Wis., g. s. Gray
There were four other entries but they did
not start. Prince got the pole, Dutchman sec
ond, Gray Eagle third, Wopsey Boy fourth and
Wild Irishman winging in the bme. Gray
Eagle was set back for running and Prince Ar
thur came in winner of the heat, Wild Irish
man second, Dutchman thiid, Wapsey Boy
fonrth, with Gray Eagle off his pins and out in
The second, heat -was one of those reoL-hot
ones, with three horses abreast some of the
way, and allfivedoing their level beet.
In the thiid heat Prince Arthur got on his
ear and was distanced. Mr. Loomis got on his
ear, and by permission of the judges withdrew
Grey Eagle, thus leaving Dutchman, Wild
Irishman and Wapsey Boy to right it out to the
The two last heats between the three horses
were remarkably interesting. Dutchman and
Wild Irishman were complimented very highly.
Wapsey Boy, for a horse that is stone blind, is
a good one also, and if the track had been hard,
perhaps he would have worsted his competitors
considerably. The Dutchman is a young horse
only five years old, and is as honest as any
horse that ever lived. If nothing befalls him,
he will surprise turf men by the time he is
seven or eight years old.
Dutchman 3 112 1
Wild Irishman 2 3 2 1 2
Wapsey Boy 4 4 3 3 3
Prince Arthur 1 2 dist.
Gray Eagle 5 5 dist.
Time2:38, 2:38, 2:37, 2:38, 2:42.
Wapsey Boy was protested by Geo. Spicer, he
claiming that the Boy had made a record at
Storm Lake, Iowa, Shell Rock or Clarksville
under 2:50, but he was sworn in by Mr. Wood
worth and carried off third money.
Taking all the shows together and the vari
ous entertainments, it has made a lively week
for Mankato, and it has been money in her
pocket and glory in her crown. It has been
highly satisfactory to all parties. Those who
spent their money had lots of fun for it, and
those who did the work made the money.
THE OLD FIRST.
Concluding the Re-Union in a Blaze of
GloryAddress 1 Hon. M. S. Wilkinson
Other SpeechesA Ball Last Evening.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
MANKATO, June 20.The exercises to-day be
gan at the encampment where about 100 of
the old Minnesota First are bivouacked with
their tents and commissary stores. At 9:30
A. M. they marched in double column, preceed
ed by the Mankato band, to the Academy of
Music, where a large assembly had convened to
listen to Senator Wilkinson's address
and also a speech by Governor Miller.
A salute was fired at nine o'clock
in the morning. The large hall was densely
packed and the addresses were listened to with
wrapped attention. Bells were rung, cannon
fired, and the bands were playing as the
veterans marched through town on their way
to the hall. It was quite a pageant. The day
is all that could be desired. A great many
ladies were present. On the platform were
Mayor Wiswell, Governor Miller, Sen
ator Wilkinson, Mr. Lochren, Colonel
Colvill, President Cannon, Secretary Gorman,
and five or six others. Five or six tattered
flags, with tearful eyes, looked down upon the
multitude. At abont 10 A. M. Senator Wilkin
son commenced his address, which lasted over
an hour. The Senator was followed by Gov.
Miller in a ratting half-hour speech. Then Mr.
Lochren spoke for fifteen or twenty
minutes. He was followed by Colonel
Colvill. At 12 m. came the banquet in the
same hall given by Major Filkins. It was a
magnificent collection, and ample justice was
done it. About five hundred people partook
of it, and the basket of fragments that remain
ed would not feed ten thousand. To-night
THE OLD VETERANS
of the Minnesota First are winding up the pro
gramme with a grand ball at the Academy of
Music. About one hundred couples are pres
ent, and the ex-soldiers have forgotten for a
time their wounds and their hardships.
The Bannock War.
SAN FRANCISCO, CaL, June 20.A Silver City
says: Major Egbert's five companies
of the 12th infantry, numbering eight officers
and 135 men, arrived here at 10 A. M., having
made a forced march across the country from
Cornucopia, averaging thirty miles a day. They
remained here two hours, and departed for
camp Lyon,. abont twenty miles distance. On
the Oregon & Idaho line. An.outbreak of In
dians at Duck Valley reservation is anticipated.
At Paradise Valley and at Guinn's riv^r trouble
is also anticipated among the Indiana.
CRIMES AND CASUALTIES.
Muraer at St. LouisDoable Lynching in
Tennessee-Chicago Murderers to be
HangedDrowning at Newport, Etc.
MURDER AT ST. LOOTS.
ST. LOTOS, June 20.Henry D. Bedbeemer,
a young man, aged 27, shot and instantly kill
ed in the most premediated and cold-blooded
manner an old German named Frank H. Voss,
at the corner of Bremen and Kassuth avenues,
yesterday morning. Redheemer fired two
shots, one ball taking effect in the base of the
brain, the other in the heart. The murderer
was arrested. The cause of the act is said to
be a trivial grudge against Toss, of two years
BIGAMOUS BRAHMAN PRIEST.
TORONTO, Ont., June 20.T. V. Roy, the
converted Braham priest, convicted of bigamy,
has been sentenced to three months imprison
WITHOUT BENEFIT OF CLERGY.
NASHVILLE, Tenu., June 20.Pearson and
Sadler, who it is supposed outraged the person
of Mrs. Groves, near Mitchelville, May 16, were
taken from the Springfield jail at 1 o'clock this
morning by a hundred men. but masked. The
jailor apprehended no attack and was unpre
pared. He was compelled to give np the keys.
The men were taken three miles from town and
hanged. Doubt is expressed as to their guilt.
"**oth protested innocence.
TRAMP BOBBERS AT HARBXSBTTBG.
HARBISBURQ, June 20.John Isaac and Peter
Hawn, old men, were attacked in their own
house by two tramps and John Isaac was fa
tally beaten. The housekeeper was also at
tacked and tho house robbed of $4,000 in
A REVEREND SWINDLER.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 20.The venerable
Archdeacon Row has Bwindled clergy and mer
chants to the extent of $50,000 by selling bills
of exchange against property in England. He
has gone to some place where it is supposed he
is beyond the reach of British law. He still
draws $4,000 peraunum as archdeacon, al
though he has been absent from the island two
BOBBING THE MAILS.
CHICAGO, June 20.Hugh Cooper, an em
ploye in the post office was arrested this after
noon by special agents Stuart and Henshaw
for robbing the mails. Stolen mail was found
on his person, and a large amount at his resi
dence. Commissioner Hoyne held him in
$ 1,000 bail.
THEY MUST HANG.
CHICAGO, June 20.The Governor has steadily
refused to repreve the murderers Sherry and
Connolly, and they will be executed to-morrow
morning between 9 and 12 o'clock.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., June 20.At Newport
this evening Geo. Tiffany, 12 years old, son of
a wealthy gentleman in New York, with his
tutor, Wm. Smith, were fishing from the rocks
at the foot of Narragansett avenue, when Tiffa
ny slipped off the rocks. The tutor sprang in
to save him and both were drowned. Smith
was formerly principal of the Dayton (Ohio)
MEMPHIS, Tenn. June 20.A fire at Jackson,
Tenn., last night destroyed the First National
bank, Kelly's jewelry store, and Aiken &, Rob
ert's drug store. Loss $28,090 mostly insared.
Companies not given.
Coopers on a Strike
CHICAGO, June 20.Four hundred of the six
hundred coopers in this city went on a strike
to-day for an advance in wages. The rate fixed
last February and prevailing since then, is
thirty cents per barrel. The coopers' union to
night voced to a 6sxst them in their strike.
Stevedore's Strike at Buffalo.
BUFFALO, N. Y., June 20.The extra hour
men along the docks and wharves have struck
for twenty cents per hour. The compensation
is 15 cents. The grain shoveler's strike is over,
and the men are at work. Their wrongs have
Kellogg comes within three days in his weather
House work girls are scarce as hen's teeth.
There is yet time to pay your dog license and save
Don't ask Charlie Holcomb if he has found that
The Library association did a wise thing in secur
ing Gales' reading tournament, and if the house is
not full, the ones that stay away will regret It
The O'Nielamatuer troupe returned from Hastings
this morning, and they don't feel first rate over the
J. A. Rankin, Esq., is preparing to move his family
to Dubuque, Iowa, where he is employed in Carr,
Austin & Co.'s mill. His friends will roiss him and
will give him their best wishes.
Seymour, Sabin & Co. are known all over the coun
try, and the "Chief" will be heard from in every
wheat growing State in the Union this year They
are now shipping machines to Wabash, Indiana.
In the municipal court the case of Mike Murphy,
for stealing a watch, was tried by jury, and the
twelve men and true decided on the first ballot that
he was innocent of the charge. It appears that it
all grow out of a practical joke, but it is no joke to
the tax payers who have to pay the costspf prosecu
tion. Henry Davis, of Baytown, was 'fined $5 and
costs for assault and battery on Fred. Boetcher, who
was trying to get a Sunday school into running or
der. That waB wrong of Henry. Any necessary re
pairs on a Sunday school should not be interferred
with It cost Henry 81*5.88 Altogether it would
have been cheapest for him to have gone on the ex
The Jews in Vienna.
There is probably no city in all Europe, or
indeed in Asia or America, which contains so
many and so influential Jews as Vienna.
They are said to number not far from 200,-
000, and they hold many of the prominent
and important places in the community. In
commerce they are very powerful, the trade
of the capital being largely in their hands.
Many of the leading firms are Jewish, and
the banking business is almost entirely con
trolled by Jews. The press is for the most
part written, managed, and directed by Jews
many of the musicians (Vienna is nothing
if not musical) are Jews the restaurants
and inns are kept by Jews the richest men
are Jews and the prettiest women are
Jewesses. Go where you will, to the Ring
strasse, the opera, the theatre, the Volks
garten, the Prater, the Belvedere, Schon
brunn, the beer-gardens, the picture gal
leries, the treasury, np the tower of St.
Stephen's, the arsenal, you will always find
Jews and, as a rule, they are very intel
ligent, polite, and pleasant. Talk of the
New Jerusalem, it has already been dis
covered, founded, and enjoyed on the banks
of the Danube. Vienna is one of the finest
and most delightful capitals in the Old
World, owes much of what it is, and what it
yields in pleasure and prosperity, to its large
Assessor's NoticeLast Call
Taxpayers who have not as yet returned their
lists of personal property for taxation, for the
current year, are hereby notified that unless
such returns are made within the present week
they will be arbitrarily assessed. Office, old
court house, first floor.
The Bulgarian Question Still Under Dis
cussion a the CongressGreece to Have
a Voice in the DeliberationsAustria and
England in Accord.
THE BULGARIAN QUESTION.
BERLIN, June 20.Consideration of the
Bulgarian question in the^ congress was
again postponed yesterday, because the
plenipotentiary to open the discussion was
not ready with proposals. The pewen con
tinue to act in groups, but not necessarily
in a hostile sense. Austria and England
from one point of view, and Turkey from
another, oppose Russia's claims. Germany,
France and Italy adopt a mediatory attitude.
There can be little doubt of a thorough under
standing between England and Austria, or of
the likelihood of its continuance during the
LONDON, June 21.A correspondent at Berlin
says the compliance of Russia with the demand
of England and Austria for the evacuation of
Bulgaria by the Russians on or shortly after
the conclusion of peace and the garrisoning of
the Balkan line by the Turks
is deemed the mm qua nan
on which the success of the congress depends.
The private conference of the Russian, Aus
trian and English plenipotentiaries on Thurs
day afternoon, lasted two hours without
arriving at any serious result relative to the
Bulgarian question, though accord was effected
on several minor points. It is probable that
in order not to alarm the public bv continual
abortive sittings of the congress, the
next sitting will be postponed until
Monday or Tuesday, so that the
above-mentioned powers may come before
the congress with the agreement. Turkey will
accept whatever England decides in relation to
Bulgaria. It is believed Russia will ultimately
give way. Bismarck continues his system of
preventing all animated discussion
at the public sittings. Thus, after the congress
had accepted the principle of admitting Greece,
further discussion was adjourned on Count
Schouvaloff proposing some important restric
tions likely to be unpalatable to Salisbury.
It will be settled at the next meeting what
particular subjects Greece is to be permitted to
disensj. Th orgmziUon o Southern Sal
gam is probably one of the other accounts.
Bismarck has been authorized to seleot the
questions on which the Greeks t,re to be con
AUSTRIA AND ENGLAND.
LONDON, June 21.A Vienna correspondent
announces that the Austrian minister of finance,
Baron Von Hoffman, has authorized the use of
his name as authority for the statement that
England would support to the end of the con
gress all of Austria's capital demands.
A Berlin dispatch says a private telegram
just received states a revolution against the
Sultan is imminent in Constantinople. A
Vienna dispatch says Gen. Skobeloff
goes to Adrianople to organize a vast camp
there. Other accounts show that the Russians
are doing all that is possible to strengthen
their hold on Bulgaria.
BERLIN, June 20.The Congress has deoided
to admit Greece with a consultative voice in
questions affecting Greek interests.
The emperor now walks about his room.
LONDON, June 20.Operatives in the cotton
mills of Darmen, Burnley, Accrington and
Preston, have generally resumed work. Only
the spinners at Blackburn continue out.
LONDON, June 20.It is the belief of well
informed politicians that either a general elec
tion will occur next month or that the idea of
a dissolution of Parliament will be abandoned.
PARIS, June 20.President MacMahon re
viewed 40,000 infantry and cavalry and several
batteries of artillery at Long Champs.
ATHENS, June 20.A battle is progressing in
the outskirts of Ganea, between the Cretan
surgentB and Turks. There is great excite
ment in the town. Hostilities have also been
resumed in various other Cretan districts. The
insurgents have attacked and injured the
THE FOUR PER CENTS.
Circular From the Secretary of the Treas
ury to the Public at LargeSafe Invest
ments for the People.
WASHINGTON, June 20.~The secretary of the
treasury has issued a circular calling attention
to the four per cent, funded loan of the United
States now offered by the depart
ment in denominations for coupon
bonds of $50, $100, $500 and $1,000, and for
registered bonds of $50, $100, $500, $1,000,
$5,000, and $10,000 at par and accrued
interest to date of subscription in coin. The
bonds are redeemable July 1st, 1907, and bear
interest payable quarterly on the first of Janu
ary, April. July and October of each jear, and
are exempt from payment of taxes or duties to
the United States as well as from taxation in
any form by or under State, municipal or
local authority. Upon full receipt of full pay
ments the bond will be transmitted free of
charge to subscribers, and a commission of one
fourth of one per cent, will be allowed upon
the amount of the subscription. Commissions
will be paid by check only, and will not be ap
plied in payment of subscriptions. All national
banks are now invited to become financial
agents of the government and depositaries of
public monies received on sale of these bonds.
Upon complying with section 9,153, revised
statutes of the United States, all banks, bank
ers and persons are invited to aid in placing
these bonds, and can make their arrangements
through national banks for the deposit of the
purchase money of bonds. The proceeds of
the sale of these bonds will, until further
notice, be only used in the redemption of 5:20
six per cent, bonds of the United States under
the refunding act. As soon as the four
per cent. bondB are paid for by
certificates of deposit of such
public depositaries or otherwise, a call will
issue maturing within 90 days for the resump
tion of six per cent, bonds, and the money re
ceived for four per cent, bonds will remain on
deposit until such call matures. Payment
for bonds may be made in
coin, coin certificates of de
posit of government depositories, called
bonds, coupons maturing within thirty days,
or in currency drafts on New York in favor of
the secretary of the treasury, which will be re
ceived at the coin value thereof at the national
bank of commerce, New York. Any
payment in excess will be returned
with the commission. All coin and currency
drafts on New York should be forwarded
directly to the department by the subscribers
or their agents. The circular continues: "'The
favorable state of the money market induces
the secretary to press upon the people this
loan by which they can obtain direct from the
government a national bond of the
highest credit and sanction, exempt
from taxes and payable, principal
and interest, in coin. Every citizen of the
United States is interested in the success of
this loan, as every sale of these bonds enables
the government to save one-third of the inter
est on an equal amount of outstanding debt to
be redeemed. These bonds should be the store
house for the savings of the people. No facility
or advantage will be given to large subscribers.
It is the interest of the public that the bonds
be distributed in small sums among the
largest number of our fellow citizens. Sub
scriptions to an amount equal to the bonds
now redeemable would make an
annual saving of $8,961,63?,
and such subscriptions can now bet made with
out withdrawing from circulation any of the
money of the people. All blanks or forms or
information needed will be fnrnished by tae
department without cost."
Movements of Ocean Steamships.
ANTWERP. June 20.Arrived, Voderland from