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THE BULLS BELLIGERENT
. ■ -.■>
Over the Price Fixed for Settlement of
July Wheat Options.
BOARD OF TRADE COMMITTEE REPORT, j
A Dollar Thirty-five OetMaded of the
THK LATTER APPEAL TO THE COURTS.
Injunctions Granted Against the Board
A DILL DAY II ISW YORK. STOCKS.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago. Sept. — The July wheat deal
is at l:>.st settled so far as the officers of the
board of trade can settle it. On the Ist of
Augusi." Messrs. Irwiri, On & Co.. asked for
the appointment of a committee to lix a
Fettling price for defaulted No. '2 spring
wheat .for July delivery, and to adjust the
differences between the defaulting short*
and the alleged corner. The option closed
on the 31st, at 3i.;!(> bid. The commit
tee has been in session about
three weeks and heard animmedse amount
of testimony, but the rulings of the com
mute from the very start soon created the
impression that it would fix a price but
little if any below $1.36. The witnesses
before it testified variously that the wheat
was worth from i)sc to $1.45 per bushel.
NOT MUCH SUEPHISE
this morning when the committe made the
report printed below. The bulls, were of
course, delighted, and the bears depressed.
Almost before the reading of the report was
finished there was a rush made for the wheat
pit. and immediately after the market
showed more strength all around, notice
ably in September wheat. Following is
"The undersigned committee appointed i
to fix the price for No. 2 spring wheat on j
the 31st day of July last, beg to report
that after a long and patient hearing of
evidence as it has been presented to the
committee by parties in interest, and in
view of all the facts and having referencs
to the duty of the seller to specifically ful- !
fill hi- contract, do determine the settle- |
ment price of No. 2 spring wheat to be I
$1.35 per bushel on the 31st of July. 1 *•*:.'.
A full report of the testimony taken dur- ]
ing the investigation is presented here- j
with. Respectfully submitted.
E. Buckingham, Chairman.
W. H. GoODHOW,
H. Bausher, Jr.,
Poeteus B. Wkakk.
Feed S. James.
The report was the leading topic of con
versation on the board and in speculative
circles. As it gave the clique and the j
taiiers all they wanted, they
SHOWED TnEIR nAPPY FEELINGS
by their looks, and did not do so very much
talking. The bears who got left did the
talking, and a great deal of it. They de
nounced the appointment of the committee
and the committee itself, said the latter
was composed of bulls or friends of the.
clique, and had fixed upon the price even
before any evidence was taken. The rul
ings of the committee from the very start
were cited as proofs of its partiality, and it
was said that Armour, Kefshaw & Co.
might just as well have acted as their own
committee. They denounced the price
fixed as pure robbery, and referred to
the fact that better wheat was selling on
the board on the last of the month for
thirty cents iess than the committee price.
The bears insisted that the market was
cornered to the extent of thirty cents or
so. and that it was against the laws of the
state and of the board to let the clique go
unpunished, and that allowing them to bag
their booty was as illegal and outrageous
as to allow any highwayman to . carry off
plunder which he had obtained contrary
to law and justice.
THE BULLS' CHIEF ARGUMENT
was that it was g»od enough for them:
they ought uot to have sold what they did
not have (forgetting the fact that the bulls
bought more than they had or could get.
and they knew it at the time.)
"You want to know if there is much j
this matter." said a prominent i
I of trade man this afternoon, refer- j
ring to the question of fixing the settling '
prices by the committee on July wheat
"Well I should say there was. and plenty of !
it. and no hesitation about showing it. !
"What do the shorts think about it:"
"Why. they characterise it a*
AN OUT AND OUT STEAL.
and tloa't intend to submit gracefully and ■■
bow to the decision of the committee,
wiiich they argue was made clearly in the
interests of corners. The fun has barely
commenced. The shorts have absolutely
refused to settle at the committee's price
and will go to law about it at once. You
Bee A. M. Wright. He can give you all the
points on the subject. He is
busy to-day marshaling the
forces of the shorts, preparatory to taking
action. There are about fifty of them
gathered together, and with the assist
-imce of lawyers are getting their appli
cations prepared for injunctions restrain
ing the directors of the board of trade
from enforcing the corner rule, or from
suspending them for refusing to obey it."
THE PRINCIPAL OPEBATOK6
on the short side are A. N. Wright & Co.,
Wm. F. Baker & Co.. Culver «fc Co. and
McDermit, Russ & Co. Their claim that
July spring wheat at $1.35 is too high
aeems reasonable enough when winter
wheat is worth only about a dollar a
bushel, and it looks very probable that the
superior courts will take a similar view
when the arguments on the applications for
injunctions are heard. These applications
will most likely be heard some time
this week. As I said before, the hardest
times are yet to come.
INJUNCTIONS APPLIED FOE.
The bears in the July deal have appealed
to the courts for a settlement of their
grievances. Applications were made this 1
afternoon before Judge Jamison, by A. M. |
Wright & Co., W. T. Baker & Co.. and j
Smith. McConnell & Co., for injunctions ?
restraining the board of trade from taking
any action on the report of the investiga
ting committee. The applications were
granted, and injunctions issued. It is said *
that twenty or twenty-five other firms are ;
getting rend}" to enter £uit. '
A General Review.
ruled active on 'change to-day. The an
nouncement of the decision of the com
mittee of arbitration fixing the price of
July wheat at $1.35 had a tendency to
stiffen the market early in the day. The
market advanced p^c, but lost most of the
gain for October and November, closing
pretty steady with a fair demand. Septem
ber shorts bought freely. The clique in
this option, however, sold heavily on
country orders. Shipments were fully
equal to the stock in store, which is not in
creasing. There is now less than 400.000
bushels of No. 2 in sight here. The re
ceipts of wheat here are large.but that is not
unusual, and the price being already below
$1 the market was not remarkably heavy, In
' fact it looked remarkably strong under the
circumstances. Cash lots of red winter
were heavy, but still retained considerable
premium over the price for this month.
Spot buyers took hold rather freely after
the market had declined about IT.-.
and some of it was understood to be taken
for export, although it was guessed that
this was to fill shorts and not to deliver
upon prices at present account in Liver
pool and London markets. Spring receipts
were rather large, and there was no demand
for it except to fill September shorts. It
was sold at the same price as regular for
Corn was very active and unsettled, with
large fluctuations, and attracting a large
line of operators. The shorts covered
i quite freely, which was the main cause of :
most of the local advance. All through i
i prices are a little higher than on yesterday,
but did not show any great strength. The
feeling is quite unsettled as yet. Very iit
j sle confidence is manifested. Part of the
i decline Monday was duo to itregular trad-
I ing on the curbstones Saturday aileinoon.
I The market then not only went down about
a cent, but it started the ball rolling in
other cities for weakness. Yesterday
larger selling orders were sent in here from
St. Louis and Cincinnati, and the prices in
those places declined, forming an addi
tionul reason for a drop here.
MARGINS WE3E CALLED VERY I'HKELY
at the outset, and i;. very many c;ises peo
j pie who were called upon, gave orders to
sell out their stuff, instead of putting up
additional money. One or two
lots were Bold out under
| circumstances which made i; look very
| much like a failure, but so far as known no
failures were reported. The receipts of
the day were large .-Mid the crop prospects
reported to be good. Some called them
brilliant, estimating the yield at as much
as 16,000,000,000 to 18,000,000,000 bushels.
Among the prominent ones who filled in
a big day were McGeoeh.Poole, Kent & Co
Monday and Dupee. The first named is. Un
! derstood to have bought in about 2,000,000
i bushels, having been short to an extent
sufficient to tusk the nerves of even a
I Scotchman. The demand from
the shorts was so good that it
caused a sharp reaction, and the
market toned up, selling higher than it did
Saturday afternoon, and it was the opinion
of several on-lookers thht it would have
kept up had it not been for the seven break
in provisions. Oats were firm in sym
pathy with corn, and closed a fraction
higher. During the day there was a good
deal of excitement following closely the
I lead of corn. There were no special fea
tures in the deal, the market depending
entirely upon the idea that with a iirmuef*.*
in corn oats should also be kept up and
meet with consumptive demand sullicient
to take away the ring.-:, though large.
Quite a reaction took place in the market
and the feeling ruled stronger, accom
panied with a material advance in prices.
Offerings were quite. free, and the demand
active. Foreign advices were firmer, and
lard is quoted 6d higher. Eastern markets
were steadier. The receipts of the pro
duct were fair, and the shipments quite
| liberal for the reason of the year. Pork
; products have been kept up by the belief
: that the farmers would have to market
i their hogs early in an unfatted condi
-1 tion for want of grain with which
I to feed them to the proper winter killing
I point, but with the corn crop promising
j well the inducement to fatten hogs will
I very much increase, and the difference in
j the quantity of pork produced likely to be
j offered between this and next spring is
simply enormous. The shippind demand
j for lard was light' and it was supposed
! that consumers at the South will be likely
to want meats to a less extent at present
prices if they see a prospect for a material
decline within a few weeks.
Our Hornsvoitc Covrcxpoiideiiii.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Chicago, Sept. 5. — Everything closes up
with a better tone to-night, and while the
trading in wheat to-day was very small,
there are indications of a squeeze in Sep
tember, which is largely oversold, and I am
morally certain it will be shoved up before !
• the end of the month. So keep away from
j the short side if yon don't want to get
j served as the defaulters in July were who
■ I will have to pay $1.35 to settle, the com
• | mittee said to-day. Curb for October is
Corn took an up turn, and will. I think.
go considerably higher, as too much has
i been sold for October and -November, and
as strong parties are liberal buyers I look
for a deal in both the above months. The
curb for the former is 69^c.
Provisions . ; were much firmer, but I
wouldn't touch them. Too much monkey
ing for me.
Oats quiet. ♦
[Western Associated Press. J
Chicago, Sept. — The Chicago elevators have
1.180,000 bushels of wlieat, 1,335,000 com, 1.
-188,000 oats, 174.000 aye, 12.000 barley. Total
3,949,000 against 2,685,000 a week ago and 11,
-342,000 last year. The receipts exceeded the
■ shipments for the past •'..■week over a 1,250,000
ushels. The grain in. Eight aggregates nearly
22,000,000 bushels, and the amount is keeping
very steady. There was a good deal of growling
and about the same rejoicing on 'cliange to-day i
over the announcement of 51. 35 as the selling i
price of July wheat The price was fiery nearly
the outside price fixed by the clique. ■ The bears
threatened to take }he case into the courts. Wit
nesses testified before the committee that wheat
was worth from $1.45 per bushel that day.
The bean got yei 3 little e y;nn: (Unr outsi*flhbse
interested, for tbo» e nt ir.t& the d&al with eyes
wide OfKEa, hoping circumstances would turn the
«2a their way. To-day there was a general
raise as receipts showed a falling off. The
weather was fine, but exeriep no influence appar
ently on the bull movement, mostly local. Kegu
lar wheat was fairly active, prices |£&lc higher,
and closed about " %c better than yesterday.
Bales were 98&@99c for September; 95)££ 96>£c
for October; ?5%@96Xc for November; 95 ! . ((t
96}<c for year. Winter firm. .Yesterday's
prices sustained and improved on. Spring firm.
No very marked movement on change. On cell
wiles of" regular 450,000 bushels; prices
firm to V higher. Winter 70.
-000 bushels.; generally unchanged;
spring, 16,000 bushels; stronger: cash %c higher:
year unchanged, no other natal Corn unsteady
but strong, closing lc higher; cash and Septem
ber }±fi %c; October and November J^c: year :-.1: -.1-
Hay sales 70*7 72 September 67^f@69c; Oc
tober 61X@63%c; November i 7;"' s r/s'J^;e: year
53K@54Ke; January ■'A i ._,ui May. On' call
sales 80,000; prices )£@^c higher. Oats fairly
active and ';<• higher for cash. Options dull
aad steady, closing firmer: Bales at 33%@34c*
September 32>£@33c; October 34K(^353£c: May:
On call sales 275,000; prices steady to :4: 4 higher.
Pork active, advanced 30ifr.»0 cents, closing at
nearly outside prices and with a steady feeling.
Sales at $firstname.lastname@example.org October; $email@example.com
November; 518.97K@19.20 year; 518.95iU9.25
January. On call sales were 20.500 barrels,
prices strong again and 5@25 cents higher. Lard
very strong; offerings liberal; advanced 15@20
cents, closing at the outside figures. Sales at
*1 1. -.*'" i 2.22!.; October; 8ll.85<?/'12.10 Novem
ber; 811.50^.11.90 year: §11.75^12.00 January:
On call Bales 14.000*; prices 5c lower to 12 ; .", c
[ Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Milwaukee, Sept. ."..--The effect in Mil
waukee of the decision by the arbitration
:■::!:• • on the Chicago July wheat deal
!-. marked with a hilarity and good feeling
hows how deeply the body of oper
■ - on 'change were interested. C. J.
law & Co. were, with P. D. Armour, of
ago, the prime factors of the July
deal, and to them the decision means hun
uf thousands of dollars. That ac
connts for par: of the good feeling over
■ ■J decision, but back of this is the
I - rtedgt that at last Chicago agreed with
Milwaukee that hone i the best policy.
Milwaukee has kept th- contract in all the
question* [ deal . . thi effect of the
. decisions in Chicago and St.
i ouis. Now this last decisi m helps to re
■ i >• mfidence, an i naturally Milwaukee
ppy. C. J. Kershaw & Co., in conver
sation with the GtliObe correspondent,
anj figures as a matter of
course, but w ■; Id merely say that the de
cision is entirely satisfactory. The
• the leal netted Eershaw
al hundred thousands.
■;. \>. Olivei ..- experience with the
; people entitle:- him to
[deration, rejoices in the decision
d of commercial honesty.
if honor h-is been weak,
! and thi I me ii no, restore confidence,
■ .' ■' . .-. > parties iv a deal
do much towards
eh» icing the pernici >us Bystem of trading
| that has been going on daring the year.
The i [ate stn ogthening of price-, he
said, showed the beneficial effect. It is
just fair to conclude that Mr. Oliver hopes
that some oi I. is St. Louis friesids are
caught in this deal, and will receive the
punishment thej ;..erit. He does not say
so, but bis frie ids say it for him. Inter
views with promi . -:it operators show that
the feeling ovei the decision i.- universal.
YEW YOU Si.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.!
New Your. Sept. 5. — The markets
opened rather hcv.vr. \vitli light business.
Later — Texas Pacific was offered freely,
which carried the price flora ,".i T to sO^.
and Lake Shu.-. broke -xl.i:.'. ; . During
the afternoon there was sobic activity,
with more doing in-Texas Pacific. Lacka
wanna.Nevr Jersey Central. Oregon Trans
continental and Northern Pacific
at generally better figures than
prevailed earlier. The manipalators for
a dec! seem to still have the power to
bid up money and continue
the worrying process, forcing prices
down little by little sufficiently
to annoy holder;? who cannot possess their
souls with patience to calmly await the
good times which wo are promised later in
the season. Wai. reports a gain in
earnings for the fourth week in August of
$84,000, Manitoba of $104,000, while
Northwestern shows a decrease for the
month of $215,000. The market clones
steady with money active at 7 par cent.
THE YEIiXOXT ELECTION.
The Republican ' Stat< Ticket et«d—
Poland's Fate Doubtful. !
Boston. Sept. 5. — Latest returns from I
; Vermont show that 103 towns give Burs- i
i tow. Republican, 18,91 ': Eaton, Demo
; cratic, 6,951 ; Martin, Greenback and scat- !
tering. 776. ■Barstow's majority overall,
11,178. Forty-eight towns in the
Frst congressional district give
Stewart. Republican, ' 7.192;' Ked
ington. Democratic, 1.482; Kidder,
Greenback, find scattering. 259. Stewart's
majority over all 4.! 1. Forty-one towns
in the Second district give Poland, Re.
publican, 7,203, Fletcher, Democrat, £,137-
Grout 1,816, Dunbar and scattering 579.
Poland's majority over all 1.725. The
legislature will show a decreased Republi
Boston. Sept. C. 2 p.m.— A late dispatch
from White ';:.. c Junction. Vt.. says' the
election oi" Poland in the Second district
is somewhat doubtful. There are eighty
one towns to be heard from in said-dis
trict, thirteen of which are in Orleans
county, the home of Grout. Unless Poland
develops more strength- in back town?,
, his election will be doubtful. -.:■'■ '""-
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Bboapuead, Wis.. Sept. &. — Keyes is
gaining strength in all towns in Green
county. There are unauthorized rumors
that Hazeltan is dailr losing strength in
Lafayette county, especially in the vicinity
Pittsbxjegh, Sept. v.— Hon. Russell Er
rett. Twenty-second, and Hon. Thomas L.
Bayne. Twenty-tnird congressional d;
were renominated by the Republican con
Caiko. Sept. 5. — The Democratic con
vention held at Puquoin for appellate
clerk of this dutrict, nominated R. A. D.
Wilbank*. on the thirty-secoad ballot.
ST. PAUL, WEDNESDAY MORNIXG, SEPTEMBER 0, 1882.
NO MORE BUDGE.
THE GUESTS AT THE FAIR MUST
Mayor Ames Revoke* a License to Sell
Liquor On tlie Fair Grounds— The French
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Minneapolis. Sept. —At midnight the
mayor filed a communication to the chief
of police, of which the following is a copy:
'•In compliance with the city ordinance.
I signed to-day a license for the Inter
national club to sell liquor upon the fair
ground. ! This was done upon the advice
of the city attorney, who informs me that
said ordinance made it obligatory upon me
to sign a license when the applicant pre
sented to the comptroller the treasurer's
receipt for the money for said license. I
now issue this, 'my order, revoking the
license issued to said International
club for the sale of liquor within what is
known as the fair grounds in this city, on
the ground that the sale or otherwise dis
posing of liquors on the fair ■ grounds
under said license would be detrimental to
good order in this city, and in violation of ■
former regulations issued by me ."prohibit
ing the sale of liquors 'on said fair
grounds. You are instructed to serve this
order of revocation upon said ' Interna
tional club forthwith, and if thereafter any
sales of liquors are made on said grounds
without license, you are ordered to arrest
the parties and present them before the
municipal court for trial, and use your best
endeavors to secure their conviction.
Very respectfully, A. A. Ames; Mayor
The ladies of the French Catholic church
on the East side, opened a festival in Mar
ket hall, which will be in vogue during the
entire week. Last evening the hall was
crowded by the French people of the city
and their guests. The music was furnished
by a brass band numbering twenty pieces,
which was organized by Father Chadro
mais. the priest of the church, last
January, and which is mostly
composed of youths under their
majorities. Considering their youth and
the short time in which they have been in
rehearsal, they play remarkably well.
Tickets are being sold at 50 cents each,
and many ready purchasers for a drawing
which will occur on Saturday evening for -a
number of useful and valuable articles, of
which the following is a partial list: A
stove, a fine clock, a rich upholstered par
lor suite, a chamber suite, an upholstered
rocker, and $50, $20 and $10 each in gold
pieces. A fine gold watch. rich
gold chain and a handsome gold
headed cane will be voted to the
three most popular men. A suit of clothes
will be voted to the most popular boy. Sev
eral other articles will be voted away. Ar
ranged around the hall are three tables
loaded with toilet sets, ladies' fancy arti
cles, etc.. which are being sold for the ben
efit of the church, and which are handsom
ly draped and festooned. Three booths
furnish refreshments for the guests and
members'. It is a conspicuously happy oc
casion, and will continue to attract large
crowds throughout the week.
Yesterday two chaps were run in by the
police for manipulating gambling devices.
Three pickpockets were also placed in limbo
for plying their tricks upon unsuspecting
people. The lockup last night contained
ii promiscus lot of plain drunk . three ,
pickpockets and two gamblers, '.y.
UXCLK-- BUFUS HATCH-
After Visiting the Northwest, lie Gives
Some Good Advice to Young Men. /.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
New York, Sept. 5. — Rufus Hatch, who
recently visited Minnesota, writes^ as fol
]•>.•> : The proper advicefof Horace Greely.
West, young man,"' was far more wise
; than he knew, and we heartily approve it,
but our. advice does not ap
ply . to the namby pamby : youth
who affect patent leather kid . gloves and
high toned style on the promenade down
Fifth avenue to Delmonico's. They are not
wanted and would not be received with
open arms in the busy West. They had
better remain at home to grace the parlors
of their fond mothers. But the man who
i- willing to put on cowhide boots," tuck
his trousers in his boots and go to work at
C.o'clock in the morning, rough it with the
roughest, superintend and personally over
see every detail, can make an easy and
early fortune, and then return to New York
and spend it. A few instances of wealth
thus acquired come under my notice di
rectly, and they are only examples of a
thousand more. Engineer No. 1. who ran
on the New York Central railroad twenty
sever: years ago. was afterward an engi
neer on the Michigan Central, and five
years ago he went West to the Northern
Pacific, where he is now the senior engi
neer that runs out of Fargo. By dint of
industry and economy he became the
owner of 400 acres of land, near to
the last named place, which to-day
will bring in cash $40,000. He las two
Fons who are happy owners of 1,600 acres
of land. One son is a rising lawyer.
Eugene, or No. 2, at Fargc, owns four
houses. His income from his rents is
equal to thtt of a bank president in the
city of New York". These men still ride in
the cab every day, holding the throttle of
the iron horse. With $3,000 or. $5,000
a gentleman named Green from Canada
rented an improved farm of 180 acres in
1831. paying one-third of the profits as
rent. He netted $13,000 as his portion for
the season. This year he bought an im
proved farm of 3.000 acres at $20 per
acre, amounting to $60,000. He assures
me that his net profits this year
would be $25,000. H was offered $75,000
I for the farm after harvesting the crop,
j and he thought he could get $90,000 if he
was willing to sell. One more instance of
'■ a man in "St. Paul, check clerk on the
dock at $85 per month, twenty years ago. I
•He invested his savings *in laud.
1 gained . the confidence "of English
j capitalists, and to-day he is president of
> the Manitoba railroad and said to be worth ;
j £0.000.000. Nor are these exaggerated :
I accounts of what energy, ability and com
j mon sense can do in the West confined to
j the" graziers and farmers. A young dry
; goods clerk went to St. Paul some years
ago with $3,500, started in business, bor
| rowed $25,000 for a capital, and is now
; partner in a house doing $4,000,000 of
: business per annum and employing 350
••? men and women. His income is altogether
: $500*000 a year. A grocery firm in the
j same city sells $15,000,000 of goods annu
ally. There are many such large
I and successful business concerns in
the West and Northwest. What we
have given are but fair samples of the
• prosperity of the western country, and the
possibilities th are presented for energy,
enterpri-e and hard work to achieve grand
success. ' Rxjfus'Hax^h.
ikjH BsH » Ha &fi^9HßP > HB^^^^^B IV^^KiF
fffS rffiw». SB I b| Eb M kH T7
THE CRIMINAL UfCKBT.
Arrested for Bigamy— TheEvanston Trag
edy—A Series of Fatal Affrays and Des
[Special Telegram to the Glob?.]
Philadelphia, Sept. 6. — The wife of Wm.
Franz wns found dead this morning with
her throat cut. and the husband was arrest
ed on suspicion. The prisoner says he
found his wife lying on the floor, and when
urged to get up replied that she was too
ill. He lighted a lamp and discovered his
wife lying in a pool of blood. She died
THE EVANSTON TBAGEDY.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Sept. 5. — The bodies of the
victims of the Evanston tragedy were
delivered to relations, the coroner deciding
that it was unnecessary to hold another
inquest theron. The theory of the murder
advanced at first, that the two men quar
reled on the train and that both alighted
ot Rogers' park, when Anderson killed
Ecklund and then tramped on to Evanston
where remorse so oppressed him that he
ended his own existence, is generally ac
cented as correct. Nothing new in iegr.rd
to the matter has been developed.
ARKESTED FOB BIGAMY.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
CnicAGO, Sept. 5. — A couple who have
been boarding at 93 North Clark street,
under the name of l£r. and Mrs. Octave
Douscaron, were arrested to-day by De
tective Elliott, and placed in jail. The
complainant against them is John Connal
len. proprietor of a low gambling house
in Kansas City, who charges that the
woman is his wife and eloped with Dous
carron. whom she met at a hotel where Mr.
and Mrs. Connallen lived. After the
elopement the couple are alleged to have
married in Mexico, Mo. The charge
against the woman is bigamy.
A CHICAGO DIAMOND THIEF.
[Speckil Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Sept. 5.— A. P. Martin, the
beard of trade operator who is charged by
Giles Bros., v/ith the larceny of §I.S(X"
worth of diamonds, took a change of venue
to Justice Prindiville. and was remanded
until Monday in bonds of 52.000. It has
been Martin's custom for some time to
sell jewelry for the firm on commission
and the other day. after he had been en
trusted with two valuable solitaire. earrings.
he returned to the store with the informa
tion that he had lost them. This explana
tion, however, failed to satisfy his em
ployers, and on their complaint he was
placed under arrest.
DHOWKED WHILE YACHTING.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Oskosh. Wis.. Sept. B.— A yacht contain
ing six men was capsized last night two
miles north of the river in Lake Winneba
go. Latt: in the evening five of the men
were rescued clinging to the yacht, one
man. Ernest Lepultz. an unmarried trunk
maker, having been drowned.
f Special Telegram to the Globe. ]
Milwaukee. Sept. f». — Jas. Wilson, the
missing sailor from the schooner Chris
Grover, met his death by drowning last
evening. He was pulled out of the river
at East Waterstreet bridge this forenoon
and taken to the morgue,
AFTER MANY YEARS.
Jamestown. D. T., Sept. "». — Lynch, alias
McCarthy, who seven years ago murdered
Angus McNeal. of Plymouth. Indiana, has
been delivered ove r to the sheriff.
MVRDEHED BY UNKNOWN PARTIES.
Chicago, Sept. 5.---The coroners jury at
Mount Pulaski. 111., yesterday, found that
the three men found with their throats cut
there recently, came to their deaths by the
hands of unknown parties. There seems.
to be no real clue to the murderers.
KILLED BY A BLOW.
Pittsburgh. Sept. "». This morning
about 1 o'clock. Daniel Early, a saloon
keeper, struck Jno. Gessner with his fist,
the blow knocking Gessner down and
breaking his neck. Both men were intox
Phildelpkia, Sept. 5. Mayor King
to-day offered $600 reward for the arrest
of the fugitive Major Phipps. who is sup
posed to be in Canada. The amount of
his deficiency is increasing. Last evening
the Schuylkill harbor police found a dark
soft felt hat floating in the river under
Gray's ferry bridge. As the hat is similar
to one lately worn by Major Phipps.
grappling irons wen procured and the
river dragged for the body of the missing
superintendent but without success.
BP.EACH OF PROMISE.
Reading. Pa.. Sept. & — Great excite
ment was caused in Lebanon by the
classes in the Reformed church in session
vt Warrelsdorf to-day being interrupted
by the sheriff entering the church and ar
resting Rev. Alex. S. Kriser. pastor of the
congregation at Pottsville. upon the charge
of breach of promise of marriage.
Hunter's Point.L. 1.. Sept. & — A switch
engine on the New York, Woodhaven &
Rockaway railway struck a crossing street
car at Vernon avenue crossing, overturn
ing it and injuring several passengers.
Benj. Hace. Owen Cavanaugh, H. C. Mil
ler. Thos. Murphy and two ladies were
seriously hurt, No flagman at the cross
Memphis. Sept. 5. — Five colored men
have been arrested and lodged in the Ox
ford. Miss-jail, charged with enticing Sam
Brothers from his residence and shooting
him to death. The cause of the crime has
not been ascertained.
i " W. O. Crim. who shot Jno. Harris, deputy
sheriff of Panola county. Miss., aboht two
years ago, from the effects of which Harris
has been a helpless cripple ever since, was
arrested recently in the interior of Ala
bama, whither he had been traced by a
cousin of Harris, who had been hunting
him since the shooting. Crim is now in jail
at Sardis, Miss.
A FATAL FEUD.
Harrodsbubg, Ky., Sept. 5. — Jeff Ro
bards. a wealthy farmer living near this
place, was shot and killed Sunday night by
Samuel Bolla, while visiting the latter's
brother. An old grudge was the cause. J
Southampton, Sept. 5. — Arrived: Main,
from New York.
New Yobk. Sept. 5. — Arrived: Bothnia.
- from Liverpool.
§ EMIL GEIST, JEWELEE, |
I 85 East TIM Street, St. Paul. a
3 ' I
Best Stock in the State. _^_ «
Nathan Lyons & Co.
Are opening daily the Latest Novelties in
CLOAKS AJS<T) SUITS.
Hosiery, Gloves. Rlons, Laces, HeiittercMefs,
Trimmings. Buttons, Gentlemen's Fnrnisliini Goods,
Corsets and Muslin Underwear.
No. 11 East Third St., - - St. Paul, Minn.
This And Fischer
Week ! Pianos.
U ITU II CLOUGB & WARREN ORGANS.
IF B^ IP& «*& CAL]j INI> GET LOW pßicEy
t'Uily 96 East Till! Sir:- ' - ■ St. Paul, . I
Largest Assortment West of Chicago.
ST. PAUL BOOK & STATIONERY CO.,
127 E. Third Street, St. Paul Minn.
A cordial invitation is <■::■ ■■>' to the •■'.';-.'.■' to make our bouse "Keadquarto.*s" at
ANY AND ALL TI3IES.
FINE TAI LORESTQ-.
lIIIW A I A I I iff 39 Mii ii
1/ 5U is vUlI^ W>' iv» r ilLi^fl»i J. cj nl.. liiUL'. Mli Mi.
T. S. - WHITJfi STATIONERY da
The Leading House in St. Paul by way of Largest Stock and
greatest variety, invite the Trade to call and examine our
stock of - '. .'.'.'.'. '".. ■■• :"
Paper, M Boot, Stationery oil Fancy (Ms,
FOR THE HOLIDAY TRADE.
WHOLESALE GjSTLY !
NO, 71 EAST THIRD STREET, - - - • ; ST. PAUL, HINT.
1882 ■ •;■ • : - : '1882 -,
M Annual Ml i Prills of Hie
Together with a
GRAND SHOW OF THOROUGHBRED STOCK
AM ExMMtions of SseeS Sy Many of tlie MM
OP THE \ COUNTRY.
Reduced Passenger Bates on Sailroads
For particular*, a&<lreji<i. C. 3. TOTiKELSOy, Secretary
Or A. H. CAPE H. AIii, Cor. *0. Fargo, D. T.