Newspaper Page Text
140 O 119.
THE )OTt HI WHICH THE LEGISLA
II) E BILL PASSED
Ewing and Oat field rurmsU the Closing
Arguments foi their Respective Fartles
Horr ot "li lugau, Does the Funny Busi
ness and Fnt^ tverjbody in Good Humor
\.\l Antagonistic Amendments oted
Dov nThe Greenbackers Unite itli The
Douiociit foi a Free BallotGeneral
Cipit ll \os.
House of Representatives
HVF MINUTE TALKS
WASHINGTON Apnl 26 Immediately upon
assembling the House went into committee of
the whole on the legislative appr priation bill,
under the five minutes rule, discussions under
that rule to close at 2 o'clock Mr. Evung first
got the floor and continued his speech of last
evening Hededared the men who were in
suiting the President were not the men on the
Democratic side, but the stalwarts of the Re
publican paitj, who now had the lash over the
President threattning him with party expos
ores if he dared be governed by his own opin
ions The President had no right to indicate,
WAS AN IMPERTINENCE
to him to ay he had indicated his opinion and
his preference in regard to the mode of doing
business in the House It was none of his busi
ness. The gentleman fiom Ohio (Garfield) had
said that the mode of procedure was insulting,
that it had been done bj a caucus which had
said, We wi'l star\e the government to death
if the President does not yield.' The Demo
cratic caucus had done nothing at all except to
determn to put the repeal through as a sep
arate bill on the appropriation bill. It did
not go one step further than that Prior to
that caucus the Republican caucus had assem
bled, and had given notice that if this repeal
was to be pastd at all it would have to be
placed upon the appiopnation bills. The con
currence of the ctiou of the Republican side
was to hold a club over the President and to
oontinue the policy of the past two years, of
proscription and denunciation, because he had
BEEN A PATRIOT
and a man of sense enough to desire to have
sectional agitation cease Gentlemen on the
ether side as they looked into the faces of
those confederate brigadiers men of education
and purity of perso al and public life, with
hands unsmirched by public plunder, knew
they wre their peers in intelligence, ability
and in devotion to the common country and its
laws (Applause on the Democratic side)
Gentlemen on the other side did injustice to
their own hcaits if they said anything dif
ferent They knew that there was not a latent
purpose of dislovolty in the hearts of those
confederate soldiers or in the masses they
reprenented and it the honor of this country
was assailed an} where, or in any way, they
ITS strrroRT WITH AN ARDOR AS STRONG
an ever burned in any breast The conntry,
North and South, wanted peace The Repub
lican party knew moreover, that if it met the
real issue presented in a square fight it would
go under The Democrats asked this repeal
aolely to bring the government back to its true
system, to the theory of local self government.
The peopic knew th^ae laws were in violation
of the constitutn 1 in violation of the tradi
tions of the countrj and were dangerous to the
purity of elections and *he liDeity of the peo
pie Therefore their repeal was demanded.
(Applaust on the Democratic side
declared it had been in the power of the hum
blest or greatest of the Democrats to have
ruined him and proved him a traducer and
slanderer by simply rising and saying in con
tradiction of his assertion to its being the pur
pose of the Demo r.tic party to starve the
government. We do not propose to refuse
vote supplies to the government We wish to
get our legislation through in reference to the
election and ever} thing else if we can consti
tutionally but if we can't get it through un
der all constitutional sanctions, we will pass
the apptopri ition bilk like loyal representa
tives and go home' But though forty-five
Democrats had spoken that sentence had not
been utti by a siLg'e Democrat
On the contrary the Democrats by their si oe
as well as by their affirmation had
made his accusation overwhelmingly
true. The Democrats had gone before the
oountry in pleas like this which stood as the
heading of the speech of the gentleman from
Virgn 11 (Tucker) Elections by the people
must be fite fn the power and presence of a
standing army They hid gone before the
oountry on the plea that they wanted to get the
bayonets awiv from the hreists of voters and
that the Republicans wanted to keep soldiers at
the polls Herecilled that every Republican
had voted for Conner's motion on the army bill
to rtpeal the law 1865 which the Demo
crats complained of as putting the bayonet at
the breast the voter ind that every Demo
crat voted no on that moti n The vote on
that motion hid put bejond *11 cavil the Re
publican side of the House on
HIGH AND UNASSAILABLE GROUNDS.
The Republicans had voted to repeal the
whole of thit law and th Democrats voted
against it The Democrats should therefoie
never aain ^o to the pe pl and siy they had
tried to repeal the odious law, and that the
Repubheat would not let them He reminded
the i ther side ot the law of Congress which
dictates to State legislatures what they shall
do in re ard to the eleotii of United States
Senators how the} sh 11 not adjourn on a cer
tain Tuesday, how they shall not hx their hour
of adjourning how thev sh ill not vote by bal
lot, but by ?t(/t tote and how if there be no
election the second dav the two houses shall
meet in j int convention how the distinction
between State Senators and representatives is
abolished etc and yet no Democrat had made
any raid against th it law no State legislature
had made any oppositi to it and every one
of the sevent\ six Seua ors had his seat in pur
suance of that law He asked in the name of
all that is reasonible why if Congress could
do this in regard to Stale legislatures, it could
not provide for
SUPERVISORS AT THE ELECTION
of members of Congress
In couclasion he said the great danger to
our countrv is that our sovereign may be cor
rupted In any othtr land if a sovereign be
killed it is easy to put another in his place,
but if jou corrupt or kill, or render lunatic,
our sovereign, there is ni prince to take his
place, and the way ot his being corrupted is at
the ballot ho\, where hi* will is given forth
If we may not go there and stand around the
cradle of our soverei heir apparent which
the ballots are being given, we have no govern
ment and no protection for the future. (Ap-
plause on Repub lc a ide
Mr. Stevenson having made a five minute
speech on the Democratic side of the question,
Mr. Horr ot chigan, made his Congressional
debut in a sprech which kept the House in a
continual ripplt* of laughter He took his po
sitiou in the irea in iront of the Speaker's
Chair, and lep raining with earnest gesticula
tions no* toward the neighborhood ot th*
Gret-nVH ltepuhlicans and now toward the
Democ rauc side of the use according as his
remarks were addre s-o to one or the other
He pn I his attention hist to the Gieenbackers,
treatu th- pet uhir views as amaladv, of the
symptou of which he drew an amusing
sketch Among the syn ptoms were, he said,
the wells lompasxion tor the poor, and yet,
said he, I urvei knew one them to give poor
men a rei rdo a sm^ie da\Vw rk (laughter
He ridiculed the oil De La Mar yr for the
issue ot vi nlioii of grt nhacks.
Mr DeLiUartji1 simily presented that
bill at the r-ques of another man It is not
my own bi 1 it ill and I don't,euuorse it.
Mr nI am uUd of it The
bill would ke a horsi Un_h if he had any
St Nsf O THfc. RID1CILOU3.
What the intrv needs is rest and quiet.
The business mtere-.es demands we shonld pass
the appropriation bills and go home about our
business Why do we not? The Greenback
party is uniting with the Democrats so they
may flood the country with amass ot trash
Moving up towards the Greenbackers and
addressing the a uestvon to them, Horr said
"How long do jou suppose it would take to
print the money these fellows want' I figured it
up It would require ten steam presses, work
ing day and night, for the next six months
Some fellow has figured up the statistics about
the flood and has discovered it must have rained
two hundred feet of solid rain every day
Now in oidef to meet theiequirements these
gentlemen they would have to get their clergy
man meaning De La Matjr, to ask Our Father
above to open again the doors and windows of
Heaven and have it rain greenbacks instead of
water for forty da (loud laugnter 1 The
eloquent and elegant gentleman fr Iowa
(Weaver) had the temerity the other day to
intimate God was able to lane a
DAVID FOR PRESIDEJ.T I N 1880
meaning, I suppose he was able to advance the
interests of the gentleman on the other side
of the hall alluding to Mr Wright, of Penn
sylvania, who has alwayp written after his
name the word 'independent." I am notEwwg,
here to contend that God Almighty cannot do
that, for I have too much confidence in his
power to dispute it, but I do ask the gentle
man from Iowa whether he is not asking too
much of providence (Laughter Who areGeddes,
these independent men' As a rule they are
good for nothing on either side of questions
and neither side of any. (Renewed laughter
They are half fish and half woman,
too much women to be good for anything as
fish and too much fish to be good for anything
as women (Shouts of laughter It is sur
prising to men of business who have material
interests at stake should conceive the idea that
money can be made by legal enactment
Then, moving to the Democratic side and ad
dressing the Sonthern members, he said What
the country needs, and what the South needs,
is not more greenbacks. I am not a sectional
man, but a good feeling man, and I say that
what you want down there is to go to work
(Laughter You want to raise in Mississippi
more corn and cotton and less "cussedness."
(Laughter You want more hogs and less
humbug You must raise horses and
MORE AND HELL LESS.
(Laughter on both sides the House
Mr Horr then changed his manner and hisClark,
subject, and spoke of the bloody shirt as the
sort that was worn not by gentlemen of the
North, who, with blanched cheek and relaxed
muscles started for Canada when they could
not prevent the "draft," but as the sort of
shirt as worn by the boys in blue and he said
Southern members should not find fault with
Republicans for putting forward that emblem
This is a question he continued, about which
the people of the North are in earnest. What
the} ask of us is to do up these appropriation
bills line business men, and go home about our
work There used to be an idea preached by
old theologians that God sometimes brought
about good actions among mortals by
PESTILENCE AND FAMINE,
and other terrible expedients It has occurred
to me that the deity never has had abetter op
portunity to aid this countiy than to-day, and
that would be by turning jellow fever into
this House I would want him however, to
use great discretion in making his selections,
(bhouts of laughter all around the Honse and
The five minute debate was continued by
Poehler and Chalmers, who announced his con
viction that during the war the truest patriots
and friends of the country were the Northern
Democrats, because while the S mthern Demo
crats loved the constitutution they did not love
the Union, and while the Northern Republicans
loved the Union they did not love the constitu
tion while the Northern Democrats loved
BOTH THE UNION AND CONSTITUTION,
by Mr Kell\, who received applause from the
Democratic side for apohcation against Gar
field of the quotation from Shakespeare, by
Mr Money, 'n regard to the Chisholm case,
alleging that the delays in the tual was by
reason of two continuances at the request of
the prosecution, and by Mr Whyte, on the same
Mr Atkins said he would not have partici
pated in this debate but for the fact that the
gentleman from Pennsylvania Shallenbeiger,
had stated that in the election in 1861, in East
Tennessee a majority of the voters hid been
prevented by armed interference from keeping
the State loyal. He, Atkins, would not at
tempt to protect the South from the charge of
disloyalty If the course which Southern
members had pursued the past eight years was
EVIDENCE OF THEIB LOYALTY,
he would add nothing to the general judgment
in that respect, but he wished to disclaim now
that during 1861 there had been any troops in
Tennessee who had prevented any man from
voting He knew of no snch instances, and he
invited any gentleman from Tennessee to state
whether any man had been refused his light to
vote at that election
Mr HouseThere is not a word of truth in
it rtMr. AtkinsNot a word of truth. No. In
Uniou City there were a thousand rotes cast
that day, and there was onl} one cast against
separation, and that mm wis now on the floor
fiom Tennessee whose father was a distinguish
ed member of Congress. I never had a word
of conference with that gentleman on this sub
ject, but I am willing that the gentleman
should rise and state whether he went to the
po Is and deposited his ballot without challenge
from an} one I state this kindly and respect
fully to my friend frum Pennsylvania, who has
made this statement believing it was true, I do
not doubt but there is not one solitary word
of truth in
Mr ShallenbergerDoesjthe gentleman desire
to know the authority on which I made that
Mr AtkinsI do not care which the authori
ty is I do not believe a word of it
Mr ShallenbergerThe Democratic candida
te tor president is my authority.
Mr AtkinsI suppose you allude to Mr
Mr ShallenbergerI do
Mr AtkinsVery well I am not here to
impeach Air Greeley. It was gotten out of his
almanac. Mr Greeley may or may not have
been responsible for it.
Mr. White1 can give Andrew Johnson as
au horitv I can give every Union man in
East Tennessee as my authority.
Mr DebrillThe election was entirely fair
I know it.
Mr. WhiteI believe East Tennessee was
bulldozed out of this Union.
Mr AtkinsHere is a Union man, and let
him state whether the people of Tennessee were
bulldoztrd out of the Union
Mr Taylor, to whom Mr. Atkins alluded,
rose, but 2 o'clock having arrived, he was not
permitted to proceed.
THE AMENDMENTSBILL PASSED.
The committee then voted upon the amend
ments Mr Weaver moved to strike knit all
the proposed legislation except two provisions
in regard to the test oath. Defeated without
Mr. Garfield offered an amendment striking
out ail the proposed legislation This was de
feated by a vote by tellers of yeas 123, nays
The committee then rose and reported the
bill and amendments to the Honse. All the
amendments were agreed to without division
Mr Garheld endeavored to obtain a separate
vote upon the political clauses of the bill, and
Mr Bragg upon an amendment which he
wished to otfer abolishing the Southern claims
commission, buff both propositions were ob
jected to The bill was then passed, yeas 110,
niys 119, as follows
Ackhn, Aiken, Armfield,
Atkms, Bachman, Beale. Belts,
Caldwell, Carlisle, Chalmers, Clardy, Clark, N
Clymer, Cobb, Coffioth, Colerick,
Cook, Covert, Cravens, Culberson, Davidson, Davis, N
De La Matyr,
Deuster, Dibrell, Dickey, Dunn,
Elam, Ellis, Evins,
Guuter, Richardson, SO.
Hammond, Va.,R chmond,
Hostetter, Huse, Hull,
Robertson, Ross, Rothwell, Ryon, Sanford,
Kimmel, King, Kitchin, Klotz, Knott, Lefevre, Lewis,
Slemons, Smith, N J.,
Thompson, Tollman, Tfrwnshend, 111.
Martin, W.Va,, Tucker,
Martin, Del., Turner, O
McMillan, Mills, Money, Morrison,
Myers, New, Nicholls, O'Connor,
Felton, Finley, Forney,
Turner, Vance, Waddell, Warner, Webber, Welborn,
Anderson, Bailey, Baker, Barber, Barlow,
Bayne, Belford, Bingham, Blake,
Boyd, Brewer, Bnggs,
Brigham, Browne, Burrows,
Butterworth, Calkins, Camp, Cannon, Carpenter, Caswell,
Conger, Cowgill, Crapo Daggett, Davis, 111.
Ferdon, Field, Fisher, Ford,
Harris, Mass., Prescott,
Robinson, Russell, Mass.,
Sapp, Shallenberger, Sherwiu, Smith, Pa.,
Sharon, Thomas, Townsend, O
Tyler. Updegraff O.,
Valentine. Van Arnum,
HiBCock, Hubbell, Humphrey, James,
Jorgensen, Joyce, Keifer, Kelly, Ketcham, Killinger,
Lindsey, Lonng, Marsh,
Martin, N. Voorhees,
Mas m, Van Vorhes,
Mitchell, Williams, Wis.,
Morton, Wood, W. A
Neal, Young, O119.
The following members were paired Blount
Crowley, Forsythe, Ladd, Hauk, Einstein,
O Brien Bouck, Horr, Hazelton, Cox, Morse,
Stone Ballou, McMahon, Robeson, Hooker,
Beck, May, Rusell, N C, Bland, Orth and Wil
During the vote Mr McKenzie, of New
York, rose and inquired what party was guilty
of starving the government to death, to which
the Speaker replied the country would judge
A motion to adjourn until Wednesday was
defeated, yeas 91, nays 162, and then the
House agreed without division to adjourn un
There was then a rush to introduce bills for
reference, and several were so introduced and
referred, including a bill to establish religious
duality in the Indian territory, and a bill by
De La Matyr to substitute legal tender money
for national bank notes There were a dozen
members on the floor with bills to be intro
duced, when a stop was put to it by an objec
tion from Mr. Kelly, who said he did not want
to have Monday sessions abolished and then
to have sheafs of bills introduced Saturday
afternoon. The House then adjourned.
GENERAL CAPITAL. NEWS.
WASHINGTON, April 26 The treasury de
partment sold tc-day $100,000 in refunding
certificates. Subscriptions to the 4 per cent,
bonds since yesterday's report, $516,120.
The House committee on appropriations to
day reconsidered the bill previously author
ized, appropriating $100,000 to pay Capt.
Eads for work on the Mississippi jetties, and
prepared a bill more general in its character.
The new bill provides Capt. Lads be paid in
money immediately on completion of the
various branches of his contract. This bill
enables payments to be made without further
authorization by Congress.
German Catholio Pru st Killed and a Deaf
and Dumb Man Fatally Injured by the
CarsUniversity Representatives for the
[Special Telegram to the Globe.!
MADISON, WIS April 26 A German Cath
olic priest, named Debekis, was instantly
killed, at Sun Prairie, last night, while at
tempting to cross a BWitch, on which a freight
engine was backing up, the tender striking
him, drawing him under, and crushing him to
Alexander Stephens, a deaf and dumb man,
while walking along the rulroad track, near
Cross Plains, in this county, last night, was
struck by a freight engine, and was so badly
injured that his life is despaired of
Mr. Lafallette as first, and Mr. Martin, were
chosen last evening at the university contest to
represent the Wisconsin university at the State
oratorical contest to be held at Beloit next
SPORTS IN ENGLAND
Brown Wins the Great Walking Match In
the Presence of Fourteen Thousand Spec-
tatorsHanlan and Hawdon.
LONDON, April 26 There were 11,000 spec
tators at the pedestrian match yesterday. Cor
key,the champion, last night handed Brown,the
leader, the key of the champion belt, which
the latter carried around the hall in triumph
The match terminated at 9 30 o'clock to-night.
The score stood, Brown 542 miles, Corkey 492,
Hazael 473. Weston 450. Brown has beaten the
fa test previous record, that of O'Leary, by 21
miles. Corkey stopped shortly before 8 o'clock.
Fourteen thousand persons witnessed the finish
HANLAN AND HAWDON.
Hanlan and Hawdon were both on the Tyne
twice yesterday, notwithstanding the unfavora.
ble weather. The betting is about ten to four
in favor of Hanlan. Many Tynesiders affect to
believe the reports of his indisposition. He
has been entirely in the hands of his Canadian
Railroad Bridge Across the Missouri.
CHICAGO, April 26 The first engine crossed
the railroad bridge over the Missouri river at
Glasgow, Mo., to-day, with BlackBtone,
president, and McMullen, general man
ager of the Chicago & Alton railroad, and a
party who were with them inspecting the new
extension to Kansas City
Horse Purchases by Lorillard.
PHILADELPHIA, April 26 P Lonllard has
bought Maiden, the dam of Parole, and her
Lexington colt a month old, for $10,000.
BALTIMORE, April 26 Lonllard has bought
Problem, the steeple chaser, for $1,500. The
horse goes to England after appearing at Jerome
Coffees freshly roasted every day, at Hall's
tea Btore, 94 Jackson street.
ST. PAUL, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 1879.
"DIRTY WORK" LOGAN.
An Injured Representative Tells What He
Would Say of Him Were He Not a Rep
WASHINGTON, April 26.Representative Lowe
publishes a card this afternoon in relation to
his difference with Senator Logan. The Repre
sentative incorporates his letter to the Senator,
delivered to Judge Pelham. The last one is as
follows "Washington, April 25, 1879 Hon.
John A. LoganSir On the 21st instant
you published in the Republican, of
this city, a communication containing
words personally reflecting on me.
I have twice addressed vou a note calling your
attention to this language. You have failed
and refused to answer either of them, and you
thereby force me to the last alternative. I
therefore demand ou to name some time and
place oul of this district where another com
munication will presently -each you. My
friend Charles Pelham, Esq is authorized to
act for me in the premises. Respectfully,
William M. Lowe.
Col. Lowe then concludes his card a3 follows
Thus ended this one-sided correspondence. It
needs little or no comment from me. I will
not brand John A. Logan as a liar, for he is a
Senator of the United States. I will not post him
as a scoundrel and poltroon.for that would be in
violation of the local statutes, but I do publish
him as one who knows how to insult but not
how to satisfy a gentleman, and I invoke upon
him the judgment of the honorable men af the
community THE RELIGIOUS WORLD.
Gospel Teachings To-Day in the St. Paul
The gate of the innercourtthat looketh toward the
east shall be shut the six working days, but on the
Sabbath it shall be opened
Likewise the people of the land shall worship at
the door of this gate before the Lord
At that day ye shall ask in my name and I Bay
unto you that I will pray the Father for you
Fort street ChapelServices in the evening
at 7 30 o'clock, conducted by Dr C. H. Board
man. Sunday school at 9 o'clock A M.
First Presbyterian church, corner of Lafay
ette avenue and Woodward streetPreaching at
10 30 A M. and 7 30 p. M. by the pastor, Rev.
Central Presbyterian church, corner of Ex
change and Cedar streetsThe Rev. Wm. Mc
Kibben, pastor, will conduct the usual services,
morning and evening.
Grace M. E church, Hopkins street, Bran
son's additionPreaching morning and even
ing by the pastor, Rev J. Crist Sunday
school at 12 o'clock Young people's meet
ing at 7 o'clock
Unity church, corner of Wabashaw and Ex
change streetsThe Rev. W. C. Gannett, pas
tor, will hold service at 10 30 o'clock A
Sunday school at 12 o'clock M., "True Helpers"
and Motto S mday."
Church of Christ, at the rooms of the Y. M.
0 AElder D. A Quick will preach in the
morning from the subject, "Keep thy Heart,"
in the evening, "The Two Covenants."
Sunday school at 12
Jackson Street M. E ChurchThe Rev C.
M. Heard, of Minneapolis, will preach morn
ing and evening in exchange with the pastor,
Rev J. Chaffee. Sunday school at 2 30
o'clock. Young people's meeting at 6 15 P.
St Paul's (Episcopal) church, coiner of Ninth
and Olive streetsRev. E. S Thomas, rector.
Choral service at 11 o'clock A followed by
a sermon end confirmation bj Bishop Whip
ple. The congregation are invited to unite
with Christ church in the evening
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) church,
Market street, between Fourth and Fifth
streetsRev. Edward C. Mitchell, pastor. Ser
vices at 10 30 A, M. Subject of sermon The
spiritual meaning of the text, Every place
whereon the soles of your feet shall tread shall
House of Hope (Presbyterian), corner Ex
change and West Fifth streetsPreaching at
10 30 A by Rev. Merntt Hulburd, of the
First Methodist chur h, and at 7 30 p. M. by
Rev. R. Breed, pastor. Evening services be
gin at 8 o'clock ou and after May 4.
Plymouth church, corner Wabashaw street
and Summit avenueUsual services at 10 30 A
and 7 30 M. Preaching by the pastor,
Rev. Dr Dana. Strangers and those having
no church home are cordially invited. Sabbath
school at 12 15 M. Young people's meeting
at 6 45 Seats free at the evening service.
First Mrthodist Episcopal Church corner of
Third street and Summit avenue The
Rev Hulburd, minister, will exchange
with Rev. Breed at the morning service.
At tne evening service Mr. Hulburd will
preach, his subject being "The Mistake
which Moses did not Make This sermon will
be the sixth of the series on the Achievmenta
Rooms open daily (exci. pt Sunday) from 8 A
ai. till 10 M. Sundays from 2 to 7 p. M.
Dayton's Bluff Sunday school at 3
Fort Snelhng, 6 45PM
Monday evening young men's gospel meet
ing at 8 M.
Saturday Union Sunday school and bible
student's class, taught by Rev. D. R. Breed, at
4 30P Jail service 2 PM.
Open air service at Bridge square at 4 o'clock
There will be a vestry meeting of St. Paul's
Episcopal church in Guild us next Tuesday
evening at 7 30 o'clock
A spirit circle or seance will be held to-night
at No 128 East Seventh strert, at 7 o'clock
Materialization and communications from
the spirit land are promised if the conditions
The Rev. Edward C. Mitchell will preach at
Minneapolis to-day at 3 o'clock v. M. Sub
ject The spiritual meaning of the text,
"Every place whereon the soles of your feet
shall tread shall be yours
The music accompanying the Plymouth lec
ture last Tuesday evening was exceptionally
good, and the audience a large and inspiring
one There were some bright parallelisms be
tween Edinburgh and Glasgow's competitions
brought out, which were very suggestive to
those interested in pushing St Paul ahead
The lecture throughout was a learned ana
agreeable discourse, and the wish is general
that Dr. Dana will repeat it at a very early
The Rev. M. Hulburd, of the First E
church, will deliver, to-night, tne last sermon
of the course ou "Achievements of Faith
The subject is strikingly interesting in itself
being "The mistake which Moses did not
make Mr. Hulburd will doubtless handle
the subject in an original way, and combined
with the fact that the very announcement
carries with it an answer to
Col Bob IngerRoll's diatribe, the occasion will
be seized to hear the lecture. Mr. Hulburd
has thronghout the winter addressed himself
to practical subjects, current matters of the
day, and besides having been interesting ha~
been decidedly instructive. To-night's nubject
indicates an unusually interesting lecture.
Dtt of Bev 110m is ii
SAN FRANCISCO, April 26Rev. Thomas
Gibney, pastor of St. Peter's church B.
and former vicar general of the arch diocese of
San Francisco, died this morning
ALLAKOU THb GLOBE
The President, yesterday, issued a procla
mation warning parties pr posm
forcibly locate upon the Unds in
the Indian Territory, that sat
proposed settlement is in violation of existing
treaties and laws and if th" movement 1-. per
sisted in the military forces of the government
will be used if necessary to stop it.
The funeral of Bishop Am^s takes place on
the Wheeler Sc Wilson New No. S
Is the latest, the cheapest and the beat.
(Blnhe CRIMES AND CASUALTIES.
Hanging of Richards, the Nebraska [Mur-
dererThe Spectators Astonished by the
Invitation to Unite in Singing a Hymn
Gieat Rain Falls in TexasDeeds of Dev
iltry and Other Mishaps.
EXECUTION O RICHARDS
LOWELL, Neb. April 26 Richards,the Nebras
ka murderer about which so much has been said,
was hung at Minden, Kearney county, at II 07
A to day. He mounted the scaffold with a
steady step and stood facing the crowd of two
th usand five hundred people. An enclosure
bad been erected on the public square, made of
pine boards 16 feet square, in which the execu
tion was to be held, the law of Nebraska
making private execution necessary.
At noon to-day the mob took
this shed down and the execution was public.
After mounting the scaffold he spoke to the
crowd for five minutes saying he was not guilty
of the crime under which he was convicted
He spoke with amazing firmness, and aston
ished everybody who heard him When fin
ished, a praver made, and to the astonishment
of everybody, Richards' spiritual adviser said
Richards requested everybody to join him in
singing, There is a fountain filled with
b'ood," and two verses of this hymn
were sung The man was then tied
with rope and straps, continuing talking all
the time. When the noose was adjusted and
the black cap drawn down he still talked until
the sheriff knocked the lever. He fell six feet.
His neck was dislocated, and only a nervous
twitching of the legs showed the least sensi
bility He died in ten minutes. The crowd
was well behaved.
RAINS IN TEXAS.
GALVESTON, April 26 Extraordinary heavy
rains thronghout Texas have caused the streams
to overflow. Railroads are washed and traffic
entirely suspended. At Houston the water
ruse eighteen feet in two hours, and carried
away all the railroad bridges and ny lower
houses along the banks of Buffalo bayou
CHICAGO, April 26.A Houston, Texas, tele
gram says the flood in that city, yesterday,
was the most destructive in the history of the
city The water roe, from 2 to 8 A M., twelve
inches, and continued rising all day. The old
cemetery is almost entirely inundated, and
many grave railings have been torn away and
carried down stream. Many buildings are
submerged and r* sidents driven out. On Tex
as avenue the water rose from four to ten feet
in the dwellings. Many houses were floated
away, and others are in danger. The long
bridge across the bayou on Houston street, is
momentarily expected to succumb to the pres
sure of accumulated drift. Warehouses, fonn
daries, stores, etc., are flooded, and all the
buildings on the south side, from the corner
of Main and Commerce streets to Travis, have
their rear ends and cellars filled, Many val
uable buildings are entirely swept off.
A GAME GIRL
CINCINNATI, April 26 A tramp entered the
residence of G. Kitchen, a farmer near
Lebanon, Ohio yesterday morning, during the
absence of the family, and began searching a
bureau where a large amount of money had
been placed. Carrie Roberts a young girl, the
domestic who was the upper part of the
house, heard the noise and discovered the tramp
at work She approached him unobserved,
suddenly clutched him by the hair with one
hand and endeavored to wrench a box of valu
ables from his grasp with the other hand.
Finding her efforts unavailing she released her
hold, sprang upon a chair, secur a revolver
from the top of the clock and fired at the
tramp several times in quick succession. The
latter dropped the box, ran into the yard,
scaled the fences and escaped. Upon examina
tion it was found that nothing of value had
I been taken.
STERLING VS. SMITH.
ST. LOUIS, April 26 The allegation made
yesterday that Mrs. Sterling nad maintained
relations of improper intimacy with the man
Smith, who attempted to 11 her, now seems
to be based only on the statement of Smith,
who evidently is a verv bad man, if not a des
perado The reputable evidence all goes to
show Mrs. Sterling was a very exemplary wo
man, but was under Smith control through
fear of pergonal violence until by the aid of
friends, she was ah'eto break his influence, and
get rid of him He still pursued her, however,
and yesterday actually forced her to accompany
him to his boarding house She charges him
with appropriating her money to bis own use
and in corrob ratio of this he was indicted
yesterday, at Belleville Illinois, for burglariz
ing her house at Summerfietd.
FLOURING MILLS BURNED.
CINCINNATI, April 26.A dispatch from
Piqua, O this morning states that the Piqua
flouring mills are burned, also the extensive
corn-cribs of Orr & Leonard, adjoining, are
badly damaged. Loss $30,000 to $3a OuO, part
A MISSING VESSEL
NEW YORK, April 26The steamer Bernini,
Captain John Worth, has nut been heard from
since leaving this por irch 29 for Bristol,
The vessel carried a general cargo, montly of
sram and was insured tor $70 OUO She had
no passengers but a full compliment of men.
Underwiters in London ask Irom 50 to 60
guineas on risks.
COHEN THE FOKGER
MILWAUKEE, April 26 No clue has been ob
tained to the whereaoouts of Alexander Cohen,
the absconding insurance agent and forger.
The German Exchange hank, which holds
$4 000 of forged paper, has offered a rewaid for
his apprehension Photo^r ph ot Cohen have
been sent to the police of all the leadiug cities.
On examination of the (-ipers in Cohen's safe,
there were found ab thirty bUnk notes with
forged endorsements a few ot them filled for
$3 000 and $4,000 His sudden night has prob
ably saved the banks and individuals from the
additional loss of manv lhuiiauds of dollars
BURIED IN A MINE
WILKESBARRE, April 26 The rescuing party
at Sugar Notch mine have worked into the run
some lorty feet but have not penetrated to the
gangway. Several new tunnels are being ex
cavated. A number of mutes are idle and it
IB understood work wiil not be resumed until
the men are found.
ACQUriTAL Or DB LIVINGSTON
YANKTON, T., April 26 Tne third trial of
Dr Livingston, ex agent at Crow Crk Indian
agency ended this morning in bis acquittal by
the ry The trial la-ted eight days ie
charge was the issuance of a lrauuu ent pay
WlLKISBABBE, April 26 Joseph 8choale has
been found guiby murder of Jacon
Schwalb, March 27'h
WH18KT CROOKS ACQUITTED
SPRINGFIELD III Apn 2b Tne tna' of
T. Mills & Co of Bunion, c* inmisMnn mei
chants and rectifiers who have he^n indicted
for complicity withth** Pekin and Peoria whisky
ring, which has upied tue Uuittl 8m e
court here tvw day*, was cmlnded 10-Oay by
the acquittal 01 the de endams
DAILY Wfc*THfK KULLKTIN.
OFFICE OF OBSKBVATION 8IONALC-RP 8 A
IN(JKKBOL. BLOCK IHIUD STREET,
1ST I'AUL MINN.
Observations taken at the me moment of
time at all station*
Metrulugiial ttec rd April 26 1*79, 9 56
Bar I her Wind Weather
Breckenndge. 20 91
34 57 54
Clear Clear Ch.ii.lv
DAILY LOCAL MPANH
Bar Ther 1
29 643 632
Wind. Weal her
Amount of rumfail. 0, maximums ther
mometer, 75. minimum tuermoiueii V2
W li UBKKNE.
Private, Signal Corps.
"^s^isr^"'***' ^ye^a-^r^s^ ^^J!s?wr^Mr- s: ^yss &*** ^v ^c^"^sg
AT LAST IT'S DONE.
THEIB CITY TICKET.
A Squad of StalwartsThey Imitate the
Tailors ot Tooley StreetThree Hours Se
cret Session, During Which Several Re
publicans Get DiscussedThe Ticket
Made, and a Hasty Adjournment Before
It Can Decline.
The Republicans met together yesterday
pursuant to the adjournment from last
Tuesday. The stalwarts were pleased to
call it a convention, and like the famous
three tailors of Tooley street got together,
and after due squabbling, issued the result of
their proceedings as given below, in the name
of the people. Before they got together
however, there was no inconsiderable con
fidential confab. They had passed the time
since the adjournment on Tuesday in trying
to get somebody to stick if his name were
stack np on the* ticket. These confidential
confabs were then to learn if "he" would stick,
and when told he wonld, there were many
disclaimers. In this condition of mind and
uncertain state, Messrs. H. A. Castle and H.
M. Smyth buzzed themselves into a visiting
committee to await on the necessary numher
of "hims" to stick, and locking arms went off.
Returning shortly, the Tooley street affair
went np stairs, foand the court room locked,
sent out for a key, got it, got the door open
and got to business.
GETTING O WORK.
The convention was called to order by the
chairman, Capt. Russell Blakeley, who stated
that the work of the convention had to be
done, and he advised progress.
Mr. Castle moved that the chair appoint a
committee of one from each ward to consti
tute the central city committee. He ex
plained that he made the motion thus early
so that the president could select and an
nounce the committee before the adjourn
ment of the convention.
The motion was put and carried.
LET IOUB LIGHT SO SHTNB, BTO.
A long pause followed, which was broken
by the President asking:
"Gentlemen, what is your next pleasure?"
There didn't seem to be any pleasure about
the affair, but ex Aid. H. M. Smythe got np,
and remarked that he considered it advisable
to go into secret session, or caucus, as he
termed it. Then, after another pause, dur
ing whioh the gentleman stood in an unde
cided kind of a way, he muttered:
"I move that this convention do now go
into secret caucus."
Mr. Castle, with great promptness, ejacu
lated, as if he were afraid somebody would
cheat him out of the honor of abetting this
underhand business, "I second the motion."
The motion was put and carried, the con
vention voting "aye" in a subdued tone of
voice, as if they were desirous even of hid
ing this from the people.
The president, Capt. Blakely, then re
quested all who were not members
of the convention to retire. About six
complied with the request, among whom
were the GLOBE and Volkszeitung represen
tatives, while the old debauchee attached to
Bill King's paper lingered along, until it was
intimated that the convention could not be
sold out for $500 by him, and there was no
use of his waiting The lean pantaloon then
pattered out into the lobby, looking much
chagrined at the loss of his customary little
Mr. Castle proposed in totto voce to let
Dirty Work Dick remain as a delegate. Was
there the understanding of a divvy? But
others opposed it, and Dick got bounced as
AFRAID O THE PEOPLE.
The convention went into secretugly
wordsession at 10 30 o'clock A. M., and got
out of their hiding at 1 45 o'clock P. M.
What did the stalwarts do or
concoct while sitting with closed
doors barred against the people whose suf
frage they ask?
The first matter brought np was whether
a ticket should be put in the field.
There were several who thought Dawson
and Roche good enough, but entertained
objections to Murray because he was such a
Mr. Hughson said they were all Demo
crats, anyhow, and he didn't want any of
Chairman Blakeley rather favored the idea
of endorsing Dawson for mayor.
Mr. Castle aired himself in opposition,
and Gen. Flower bloomed out in the same
It was decided to put np a candidate for
Wh was the question.
Somebody suggested Cush Davis.
Mr. Castle, who is some kind of a d-dark
quadruped for gubernatorial honors, opposed
Davis as aa improper person. He wasn't
suthcient of the God and morality class to
suit the partv.
"He was elected Gover by the party,"
said a voiceheard through the keyhole
and the quadruped with gubernatorial aspi
rations got down on his haunches.
A voice piped out that he would not ac
A quarter section of ex-Alderman Smyth's
back was seen through the keyhole, and
then in subdued tones Averill's name was
Will he accept? was promptly asked by
half a dozen
Mr. Smythe and Castle together said they
believed he would.
itien the crowd got to voting.
After a time Bill Murray's name was
mentioned with great frequency, and the
coterie inside seemed to get very excited
about this one man outside.
Wil lams' name was mentioned for city
"Wh 'a Williams?" asked somebody.
Ham Davidson's partner answered some
N one seemed to know who Ham David
sou was and so William was dropped.
Sau bom's name was mentioned.
"What Sanborn, Walter? was fsked.
George W Moore opposed "Walter" be
cause he was too joung.
It was explained that Gen. John B. San
boru ua-i meant.
Somebody wanfed to know why
Ike Heard would not answer. He
wouldn't Hccept wan stated.
Voting followed, resulting in favor of
Johu W. Roche's name was whispered
atnmtsounded like whispering at the key
Mr. Hughson was seen to get very red in
(he face. He bitterly opposed Roche'cause
he wus a Democrat.
Cipt. Bukely said he, cbe was honest.
"Humph," interrupted the convention, so
little respect have Upabhoana for honesty.
HUGHS N MAD
Matters assumed a quiet and business
was rattled along until they got down to the
candidate for alderman in the Fourth Ward.
Mr. Hughson proposed Charlie Baldwin's
Several declared that Pascal Smith waf
Mr. Hughson got very angry, and threat'
ened to bolt.
POURING OI ON THE WATERS.
At this, Mr. Thomas Cochrane, with Chris
tian forbearance beaming out like Edison's
concentrated electro-magnetic light from his
countenance, offered the following resolution
Resolved, That the members of this conven
tion do hereby pledge themselves, individually
and collectively, to nse their utmost endeavor
to seenre the election of all the candidates
when nominated by this convention, and call
upon all Republicans of this city to do the
Mr. Hughson subsided, and the secret con
vention went on with its work uninterrupted
by any more ebullitions of discontent.
After two hours' incubation the conven
tion was thrown open, and the following
bantam brood, excepting Roche and Smith,
was exposed to public view as the Tooley
For MayorJohn Averill
For City AttorneyJohn Sanborn.
For City ComptrollerJohn W Boche.
First Ward, Second PrecinctJ. M. Miner.
Second Ward, Second PrecinctGeorge B.
Third Ward, Second PrecinctC. W. Bell.
Fourth Ward, Second PrecinctPascal
Fifth Ward, Second PrecinctT. M. Metcalf.
The Sixth ward candidate for alderman was
referred to the ward delegation.
First Ward, Second PreemctJ. C. Quimby.
Second Ward, Second PrecinctB. O.
Third Ward, Second PreemctA. R. McGill.
Fourth Ward, Second PrecinctJames H.
Fifth Ward, Second PrecinctH A Castle.
Candidate for school inspector in the Sixth
ward was left to the ward delegation to select.
Lower DistrictPhillip Haas.
Upper DistrictMatt Miller.
Lower DistrictA. L. Robinson.
Associate Judge of Muncipal CourtGeorge
No sooner had the sunlight been shed
upon the secret crowd through the open
doorway, than Mr. Thomas Cochrane, Jr.,
moved to adjourn.
And adjourn they did.
And this is the way the Republicans car
ried on and consumated the work of the
convention. There's the same contrast be
tween the Democratic way and the Republi
can mode as there is between day and night.
MARRIED IX JOKE.
But Getting: a Divorce in Sober Earnest.
A romantic incident, originating from &
practical joke, and culminating in a regretful
and entirely unpremeditated marriage, came
to light yesterday. The affair happened last
autumn near the picturesque city of Chilli
cothe, Mo., and was the direct outcome of an
excursion party, participated 'in by half a
score of young, and as subsequent develop
ments proved, very imprudent persons.
The party had passed the day in pieman?,
and were returning to Chillicothe at nightfall,
when the cavalcade had occasion to pass the
residence of a rural squire or justice of the
peace. Just before reaching the squire's resi
dence one of the party suggested that it would
be a good joke to conclude the pleasures of the
day with a wedding. The proposition was in
dorsed by the entire party, who,growing em
boldened by its unanimous concurrence, pro
ceeded to alight at the squire's residence.
Whether it was the unexpected appearance of
such a jolly crowd of visitors, or whether
visions of a prospective fee made the bucolic
justice so good humored towards the young
people, it is not known, but certain it is that
they were welcomed in aright royal manner.
The next consideration was to procure
a couple who were willing, for the
fun of the thing, to undergo the cer
emony of being joined in wedlock.
Among others in the party was a young man
named Edward Barker, who was particularly
attentive in his addresses to a leading belle of
the vicinitv, who- parents were well-to-do
people residing in Chillicothe. One of the
party prepared a wedding between these two,
which rebulted in what everybody supposed at
the time was a mock ceremony, after which
the party returned home in high glee over their
The surprise of all concerned may be im
agined when an official notice of the marriage
was filed a few days subsequently with the
county clerk of the district, and developments
have since shown that the marriage was solem
nized in lawful form and in dead earnest.
The victims to the joke and their own folly
were surprised and indignant at the revelation,
and the young man is at present in this city
seeking a divorce, which, in all probability,
will soon be granted.
Have Seen ^23S2U
Those nobby young men's suits at
THE BOSTON, 43 East Third St., St. Paul.
THE RErultJI SCHOitL.
Letting the Contract for the New Buildings
The managers of the State Reform School
met in adjourned session yesterday forenoon,
for the purpose of awarding bids fox the
construction of the workshop and laundry,
to replace the buildings recently destroyed
by fire. The bids for the new laundry
building were first disposed of, consisting of
four in number, the separate bids being as
follows: M. Farrell, $4 970^ J. W.
Smyhe, $5,250 G. W. Merill, $5,745-, Willy
& Hatch, 5,750. Mr. M. B. FarrelTa bid
being the lowest, it was accordingly accept
ed, the amount above designated to include
the labor and all the material in the con
struction of the building.
The bids for the labor and material to be
used in the construction of the workshop
were also four in number, the contract for
the work being awarded to Messrs. Wiley &
Hatch, who submitted the lowest bid. The
bids were as follows: Witey & Hatch,
$8,825 M. B. Farrell, $9,400 J. C. Mc
Carthy, $9,450, W. Smythe. 9,746.
The amount of security to be furnished
by the contractors was next taken np for
consideration, the understanding being that
security shonld be furnished to the amount
of 50 per cent, of the bid, in addition to
which 15 per oent. of the contract prices is
to be withheld until the completion of the
The time for the completion of the build
ings was next considered, the understanding
being that the mason work of the workshop
is to be ready for the superstructure by Jane
15, and the building to be ready for occu
pancy by the 1st of next September.
Altera general conversation concerning
the details of the work the meeting ad
Lambie's boot and shoe house, No. 14 East
Third street, judging from the cut on the last
page of to-day's GLOBE, IS just the place to
6hoe up a family.
Clothing, children's, boys' and men's.
BOSTON "ONE-PBICZ" LOTHINO HOUSE,
43 East Third street, St. Paul.
The Lightest Baouinic Lock-stitch Sewing
In the worldNew No 8 Wheeler & Wilson.
Fine Formosa Oolong teas at Hall's tea store,
94 Jackson street.