OCR Interpretation


Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 27, 1883, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VOL. VL
SAFE AT OLD FAITHFUL
I*RE*IDEXT ARTHUR ARRIVES AT
YELLOII'STUXE I* ARK,
The Cowboys Out winded— Camp L,os:an on
the Snake River the llo*s for Trout —
Arthur Secures the Most in "Weight and
Vest Secures the Greatest in Number—
The Great Geyser Celebrates in Honor of
the President's Arrival and the Lone
Correspondeut of the Party also Pro
ceeds to Gush.
Casii' Logan. Yellowstone Park, Aug.
24, via Livingstone, Aug. 25.— The white
frost was still thick on the branches"of
grass and leaves of shrubs and plants,
glistening in the morning sunlight like
diamond dust, and the mists and vapors
rested close to the surface of the river, as
the president and party mounted at 7:05
a. m. and started out for a day's march.
Last night was the coldest we have ex
perience::, being twenty degrees at G a.
m., and in the mess tent, water which
had Leen served out a few moments before
the party sat down for breakfast, formed
a network of ice.
Tie trail was very crooked to-day and
led over mountains covered with pine and
large quantities of Indian tea, a diminutive
species of a green whortleberry, five to ten
inches high, found only in timber and at
an altitude of from 800 to 1,000 feet. The
Indians are fond of the tea made from the
dried leaves and stems of this plant, and I
have been told by those who have drank it
that it forms a pleasant substitute for our
own.
Yesterday we remained at Camp Strong
and Us surroundings are worthy of more,
than a passing notice. It was surrounded
by mountains clad with evergreen trees of
all sizes, from young seedlings up to ma
ture age, scattered singly, grouped in clus
ters, or massed into dark forests.
Our tents were p : c bed on the banks of ]
Snake river, whiten hero possesses all tho I
attributes of a first class trout stream. !
Here is pure water, rippling over pebbly i
bottom?, with here and there swift cur
rents, eddies, and deep holes. The pres
ident and Senator Vest, our two most ex
pert fishermen, made the best of their stay,
and scored the greatest victory yet achiev
ed over the finny tribe. At one cast the
president landed three trout, weighing in,,
the aggregate four andjone-foirth pounds ,
and in each of . some -, six " other
casts, he took two fine specimens;
The president secured 1 the greater i weight
and the senator the ' largest number, the
total weight being 105 pounds. The sport
is now about over. The largest one oaught
weighed 3% pounds. " • ;
Looking back over our course from
Fort Washakie, where we first mounted our
horses and abandoned tho wheeled vehicles
and tjok the Indian trail which has led us
through some fertile valleys, across some
bad lands and over rugged mountains,
here many memories linger pleasantly in
the minds of every member :of the party.
The hail storm at Camp Crosby, the dust
which sifted in our tents at Camp
Teton, the toils of the trails over
fallen timbers are lost, forgotten
in a pleasant association of the rest of
the journey. The pictures ot Camp Lin
coln, with its binks of snow lyiug pleas
antly near ami slowly melting near the
snow i'o'a-er trails and which had all the
fresh- of e:ii!y spring, with their ten- I
der forget-me-notsj wild asters, butter
cups aaj Columbia.*— the latter with a
delicate scarcely perceptible shade of blue
in i*.^ rich white blossom for which
man., dee it the most beautiful of wild !
flowers in tht Eoicky mountains. A car
peting of scarlet and blue and gold, and
added to this the white mountain 11 ix rest
ing close to mother tar:!;, at din s»eh pro
fusion as to surest the idea
that the hand of naturo had grasped
some of the star 3 and scattered them in
wanton profusion on the grassy slopes of
his romantic spot.
Camp Arthur wa3 grand beyond the
power of pen to describe, located in a
bend of theGrosvaatre river.and from the
crest of which a trail led looking down on
it. We also got the first good view of .the
royal Tetons or Titans as they should be
called, to the west a forest of pine and
spruce. Mantling the mountain to the
south and east, with ciay and sand stone
rising high in the sky and of a rich red
from its iron coloring masked here and
there by green foliage. The short thick
grass of Little valley furnished splendid
grazing for our animals, and the trout
within twenty vfeet of the tents made the
immediate surroundings most delightful.
Then the Titan basin, as large as the
state of Rhode Island and
recovered at this season of
the year with nutricious grasses, proluee in
evidence of being the winter grazing
grounds of antelope, deer and elk. The
near future must practically determine its
value for stock pnrposes. Then Jackson's
lake, a3 we saw it, from the crest of a high
bluff on our lisa of march, a gigantic s-v.u
--phire, 113 surface fretted and blown into
"white cap? by ths winds which swept down
over Mount Moran moaning, lost them
selves in the gloomy forests beyond. Na
ture, indeed, lias given a royal petting to
this point. It is twelve miles lon^ and
three wide, and on the east and north ridea
are a fringe of Quaker ash and willow
brush, and on the west and couth spruce
and pine clothing "the feet of
the grand Titans, and scrambling
up their sides until vegetation dies out.
Abo?e this are the fissures, chasms, grim
and gray, filled with snow banks, some of
them o0 ) feet deep and of dazzling white
ness in the sun.
Yes, the scenery along our route will
furnish many pleasant memories in years
to come. Enough game has been killed to
satisfy the wants of the party, but to-day
we entered the sacred precincts of the
parkand buffalo and elk can look at us
with perfect safety, for General Sheridan
has given orders that nothing shall be
killed. The members of the party are en
joying their usual good health, are com
mencing, in fact, to realize something in
the way ot robust strength for the invest
ment made in taking a trip of this kind.
SApi^-BBIVAIi AT "OLD FAITHTrrL."
Uppeu Geybeb Basin, Aug. 26. — At 1
o'clock to-day, after a dusty march of
twenty-six miles over a rough trail, the
president and party arrived in the Upper
Geyser Basin of the National park, and
went into catnpeear the old Faithful gey
ser, who greeted m a few moments after
dismounting with one of his early erup
tions that seemed specially to greefc the
chief magistrate. All of us were very tired
and hungry and but few of our number
abandoned their lunch and rushed to a
point for observing the display.
This afternoon was devoted to resting,
bathing and but litile attention was paid
to a geyser being in the im
mediate vicinity. Our camp are
all impressed with the wonders
which surround us. To-morrow will no
doubt prove a d*y of interest and pleasure
in viewing the curious freaks that nature
exhibits in this section. I shall say nothing
oi the whole park and what it contains, as
it has been so often described. I wouldn't
undertake to write up that which has been
so well pictured by Barlow Doane and
o hers. After our ride on horseback 220
n^iles every member of the expedition is in
the best of health. Not an incident of the
slightest character has occurred on the
whole journey to mar our pleasure.
THE GRIMEJOGKET.
A BRUTAL, DRUXKEX FATHER SHOT
BY his SOX ix Michigan.
A German Shopkeeper and Wife Found As
sassinated in Savannah— Lynching by
Utah Vicilants — A Faithless Wife Sui
cides.
TENEMENT HOUSE FIBE HOBBOB.
Boston, Aug. — An alarm was rung
this morning for a fire in the second story
of a tenement house at No. 6 Thatcher's
court. The house was owned by the heirs
of Dennis Dowlan and was occupied by
eight families. The fire spread with
frightful rapidity and before the inmates
could be taken out four were smothered,
and one was fatally injured by jumping
from the building. The killed are George
and Thomas McLaughlin fourteen and
eleven years of age respectively, Mrs. Fred
Savage forty, Katie and Mamie Savage
| thirteen years and six months respectively.
i Tiie cries for help from the persons im
i prisoned ins"de the flames, and the screams
were heartrending, but the people on the
street could do nothing to save them. The
flames were subdued in less than half an
hour.
TAKEN FBOM JAIL AND HUNG BT VIGILANTS .
Pack City, Aug. 2G.— At a late hour last
n ; ght a number of masked men stopped
Engineer Thomas, Roadmaster Hughes
and a fireman in the employ of the Utah
Eastern railway and compelled them to
return to the shops and taking an engine
and caboose ran about thirty masked men
to Coalville, about twenty miles distant.
Leaving a number of men in charge of !
the train, the vigilants proceeded to the
county jail and bringing guns to bear on
the officers, they obtained an entrance to
the jail, and taking a man named Jackson
Murphy from his cell returned to the train
and ordered an immediate return to Park
City. Upon arriving the vigilants took
Murphy and hung him to a telegraph pole
near the station, the body being viewed by
a number of persons on the early trains.
Murphy was arrested on suspicion of hav
ing shot Brennan last Wednesday, and was
confined in jail awaiting trial.
SUICIDE OF A FAITHLESS WIFE.
Leaven wobth, Ks., Aug. — Valley
Falls, which was the scene of a suicide last
week, - has another to recount. Young
George Posey, who committed 6uicide, for
a year or more had intimate relations with
his brother's wife, and on being discover
ed, felt the shame and disgrace so much
that he determined to end his life. The
woman had lied to Trinidad, Co!., and
wanted the boy to follow, but when she
learned of his douth sh-i returned with her
husband, who had gona after her, and on
getting home this morning, took a dose of
Strychnine. Considerable excitement ex
ists and great sympathy is felt tor the
husband. The wornva confessed, before
she died, to having tried to poison her
husband a short time before.
A B2uIAL DEUNIIEN FATII23 SHOT BY TITS
SON.
East Saginaw, Mich., Aug. 26. — Oabel !
Lincoln, a f armor living four miles west
of Saginaw City, waß shot and instantly
killed at a late hour last night, by bis son
Charles. The murdered man wag residing 1
at home. The old man was addicted to
drink, and when in liquor was very quar
relsome, and about two years ago, fractur
ed his sons head in a quarrel . Last night
he came home drunk, and gaining the pos
session of a revolver, lifted it at tha son,
when the latter drew his own weapon and
shot three bullets into the old man's head.
He came to this city and gave himself up
to the authorities this evening.
BEILLI's LYNCHING.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Oskosh, Aug. 26. — The lynching of John
Reilly, known as "Buckskin Jack," at
Stevens' Point, wa3 of much local interest
here, as the noted desperado was brought
up in thia vicinity, and was for years a
terror to this community. He was sent to
the state penitentiary from here two or
three times, and was captured here once
after making his escape. He was formerly
a "pard" of the diamond robber, Jack
Connors, who recently escaped from
Waupon, and ha 3 not since been recap
tured.
DESPEUATE INDIAN HOBSE THIEVES.
Bisjlauci:, Aug. 25. — A special from
i Fort Buford says great excitement prevails
there over a raid made on the Gros
j Ventres by the Crees. The Cree* sneaked
! in and ran off a lot of hordes, when they
■ were followed to the Little Muddy, where a
! fight ensued in which several were wonnd
!ed on both sides. Lt. Robinson, of the
' Seventh cavalry, with twenty-six men, are
i in pursuit of the thieves.
SHOT IIIS WIFE'S EEOTHEE.
Lacon, Mo., Aug. 2,"».— George Stewart
shot and killed Walter Tracy yesterday.
The murder was the result of a refusal
on Tracy's part to livß with Stewart's sis
ter whom Stewart was compelled to marry
a few weeks ago, Stewart's sister having
alleged seduction. Stewart escaped.
LOST AT SEA .
Pbovidence, R. L, Aug. 22.— A bottle
was picked up at Watch Hill Beaoh, yester
day, containing papers with the following
inscription in penoil: "Brig India found
ered at sea, July 25, 1383." Passen
gers, T. S. Burnette and wife, Miss Bur
uette, Miss Baldwin and J. R. Pollock.
KILLED IN A SALOON.
Toledo, Aug. 25.— Christian Duesner,
the proprietor of a saloon in the Fifth
ward last night shot and instantly ..killed
Corly Caswelt, of Wooo^county. Ca»well,
with others had become quarrelsome and
attacked Dnesner.
WIND MILL BUBNED.
White Plains, N. V., Aug. 25. — Early
this morning a tire broke out in the wire
factory, at Annsville near Peckskill, which
was soon a heap of ruin?. Loss $75,000.
Two hundred and fifty hands are thrown
out of employment.
Tuscon, Arizona, Aug. 25.— Yesterday
six miles south of Cliffe an express wagon
loaded with Chinamen was attacked by
three rustlers and the Chinamen returned
| the fire and mortally wounded an assail
| ant. Four Chinamen were injured and
j two fatally, and the robbers succeeded in
'getting ,$3,000.
Daily
ST. PAUL, MINK, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 27, 1853.
UNCLE RDFUS" TRIP.
FRO 31 EUROPE TO THE FAMOUS
TELLOWSTOXE I' ARK.
The Journey Beyond St. Paul as Seen by the
Special Envoy of tho Globe— Personnel of
the Pany— Some of the Wonders of the
Ked River Valley— The Famous I>alrym
l>le-Cass-Cheuy Farm — Still Further
Westward— A Reception at Bismarck—
The Red Man of the Forest.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.]
Billings, Aug., 22. — Rather a sudden
summons came to the Globe to send a
representative with the Hatch party to the
famed Yellowstone Park. Uncle Rufns
and his many tourists left St. Paul on
Saturday evening, and passed Sunday at
Fargo, leaving at 9a. m. Monday to con
tinue their western journey. The Globe
representative found them on Monday, and
in a few, brief letters will have something
to say of the proceedings after that, all of
which he sees, and part of which he is.
UNCLE RUFUS,
whose heart is as young as a boys, whose
step has lost nothing of its spring and
activity, whose generosity and hospitality
are too boundless for any sort of measure
ment, has grouped together in this excur
sion a company of representative people,
some of them occupying high stations in
business, the professions, science and art,
and taken all in all, a party of the finest
intellectuality that hare ever made tho
tour of the Northern Pacific or viaited the
National park in company. Mr. Hatch is
unwearied in his devotions to the care?
comfort and pleasure of every one, and
every one of his guests is made to feel
thrice welcome as he constantly passes
from car to car and seat, with a benignant
smile and cordial greeting for each lady
and gentleman upon whom he is . confer
ring the greatest possible pleasure. While
Mr. Hatch is the. general
director of the excursion - its
more immediate executive charge
is in the hands of his private secretary,
MB. ASHBX W. COLE,
an experienced and polished newspaper
man, formnrly the manager of - the Tele
gram, also connected with the New York
Times. Mr, Cole is admirably qualified
for the important trust confided him, and
having been over the route once before
this season is able to point out many
things it is interesting to know, and every
moment of his time is used in making
others happy.
Under such circumstance? the excursion
could not be less than it is, a perfect suc
cess in every feature.
THE PABTT.
. No complete or perfect list of the tour
ists has been published, but the following
may bo relied upon as supplying this de
ficiency, and perhaps in a future letter
some personal sketches may be indulged:
Rofas Hatch, New York.
Lord Hou;liy registered f rom London, whose
full designation is Baron Charie-5 Mark Alaasou
Wiiin, owner of estates in lre'anJ.
Karon Albert Salvador, of Paris, correspon
i dent of La Soic and L'£r ; en9ment aud occasional
writer for Figaro.
Dr. Oscar Berggraen, Vienna, Austria, cor
respondent AU;eiaein<3 Zaitiing of Munich.
Wm. Hardman, editor and proprietor London
| Mornicg Poet and. Mrs. llardtnan,
John 31. Lo Sage, managing editor London
Morning Post, and Mrs. jua Sage.
E. G. Dunnall, Washington correspondent
New York Times .
M. G. Secktndorff, New York Tribnno (man
aging editor Bami-weekly and weekly editions. )
/di.l Cook, Philadelphia Ledger and American
! correspondent London Times, with Mrs . Cook
Felix (i . De Fontaine, New York Herald.
F. W. White, managing editor Albany Hom
ing Express.
W. Soott Smith, Waskington correspondent
I N. Y. Commercial Advertiser.
John Neate, of the London bar, and Mrs.
Neate.
Prof. Paul Passy, Parip, a spocial representa
tive of the French government for tho purpose of
studying American institutions.
Herr Ernest Berger, of Berlin.
John Clay and Adam Darling, Scotch farmers
and land owners.
George Crouch, sketch artist of New York
L-imb .
Misses Sophia and Fannie Robertson, with
th^ir brother, Normnn C. Robertson.
Miss Rosalie Gray.
Ashui St. Morris.
Mrs. J. Pulestoa and her daughter Miss Alice,
Charles J. Easton, of the Volunteer service;
Stanley J. Stubbs, H. D. Kimber and Q. H.
Cowie"; Guy V. and 8. W. Bethell, (sons of
Hon. SHnijsby Bethell, recording clerk, house
of Lords), all of London, England.
E. A. Quintard, F. H. Dupee, Dr.Ghisl&ui Da
rant, Edmund S. Monroe, Charles P. Stunner,
George L. E liar ', Misaes Maggie L. Woodruff,
Andnetta Gray, Wm, Dsnnison, Rheinhold Her
mann.
John C. Wyman, Valley Falls, R. I.
Arnold B. Chase, Providence, R. I.
Tiiomas Mack, Boston.
Webb H. Samuels, St. Louis.
Dr. J. H. Hollister, Mri. Holliste.-, St.
Louis.
Mrs. Ermine A. Smith, Jersey City.
Ashley W. Cole, private secretary to Mr.
Hatch.
Dr. J. H. Baxter, medical surveyor U. S. A.,
with Mrs. Baxter.
Mrs. H. D. Bellow?, Man -"an.
Representative of the St. Paul Globe.
DALBTMPLE FAEM .
Monday forenoon lhß party made a
halt at the famous 75,000 acre Dalrymple
farm throagh which six miles of the North
ern Pacific track runs. The present own
ers of the farm are Oliver Dalrymple,
Geo. W. Cass of Pittsburg, B. P. Cheney,
Boston, S. C. Grandin. An elevated stand
or lookout enabled the twtirists to see 30,000
acres nnder cultivation, and 200 self
binders in operation, and a few threshers
steamed up.
Wheat is the only crop produced on the
farm for export, the hay, oats, etc., being
used for home consumption. The culti
vated portion of the farm is in divisions of
6,000 acres each of the five divisions being;
sub-divided into sub-divisions of 2,000
acres each, all parts of the farm being in
telephonic communication with the head
quarters, each sub-division having a gen
eral superintendent. The farm lands were
bought at the cost of 60 oents to $2 50 per
acre . The cost of buildings, household
goods, machinery, etc., makes an average
of $10 per acre. After this the average
cose to raise a crop, including all repairs
and renewals is $6 per acre. The land
now under cultivation is of the average
value of §25 per acre, and the earnings
§15 per acre. The first crop from 1,200
acres was harvested in 1876, and this sur
face has been added to until now the fig
ure is 33,000 acres. To harvest this crop
200 self-binders are employed, cutting on
an average 15 acres per day. The average
yield this season is 20 bushels per acre of
No. 1 hard, which is tinder contract for
market at §1 per bushel
net, or above the cost of
transportation to market, and it is expec
ted that this year's crop will net $600,000.
One self-reaper is required to each 160
acre?, and a steam thresher to eaoh 1,000
acres, and th© threshers turn out 1,000
bushels each per day. Of cours9 the visit
ors were delighted by the sight and the
interesting description of the farm, only
a small portion of the detail thereof being
here given. From Dalrymple a run -was
made to
THE STEEL FABTC,
one hundred and fifty miles from Fargo.
This is more of a dairy and poultry
than a grain farm. Some 600
cows are kept and, Mr. Steel has gone ex
tensively into poultry raising and expects
to send to market this year 10,000 chick
ens. Having inspected these premises for
an hour the train was run on to Bismarck,
where a public reception was given to Mr.
Hatch and his guests. Gov. Ordway made
an address of welcome, giving some narra
tive of the growth of Dakota. Hon. Mr.
Wyman, of Rhode Island, responded in be
half of the party,concluding by calling out
Uncle Rufu*,who made a witty three-minute
speech., and then called for some songs
by the glee club of the party. Af
ter the exchange of courtesies the train
passed over ths river to Mandan, where it
remained for the night.
THE STABT F3OII MANDAN
was made about- 7 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing, the run being made through a coun
try of interesting scenery brin^infj into
view every four mils new and growing
towns, of which Richardson, 553 miles
from St. Paul, may be mentioned as a
sample. Tho tov?n is only a year old, has
750 population, a handsomo depot, church,
school honee, two hotels, stores and hand
some dwellings. The architecture of some
of the houses would reflect credit upon St.
Anthony hill, or any of tho fashionable
portions of St. Paul. About Ip. m.
Dickinson, 584 miles from St. Paul, was
reached.and a stop of an hour was made,
passing here the east and west bound pas
senger trains of the N. P. R. R. Upon
the arrival of the latter the excurstionists
were greatly gratified to be able to pro
cure" the Daily ! Globe of Monday and
Chicago papers of Sunday. Dickinson
will be a year old town in September next.
It now has a population of 800, several
enterprising stores, hotels, shops, church,
school house, etc. At this place were
found a party of : - ■ : -
SEVEN INDIANS,
Belonging to the Gros Ventres tribe, who
had been permitted to come off their reser
vation to visit the Indian settlement, near.
Livingston. - They were dressed in the cos
tume of their race, decorated with feath
ers, ear rings as big as saucers, blankets,
painted hats, etc. They were in
charge of Crow Breast (big chief)
a huge old fellow, who said he was sixty-,
nine. He had no gray hairs, but wore wire
goggles, and looked the personification of
stolid dignity. la addition to Crow Breast
there were Rabbit Head, Porcupine Head,
Young Wolf, Do,* Baa?, Big Ball, Eidaey
and Bad Gun. The last named, a bright
eyed young fellow, with wonderful leg
gings, an old blue coat and brass buttons,
and tremendons horse pistol, had a com
mission .is ail Indian policeman, which he
exhibited with proud satisfaction. Kidney
was tho duck of the party; his straw hat
was painted in three color?, and stuck with
feather?, his blanket \n>*s of several colors,
: his long hair hung braids eejor^t&d, o?r
sinck with colored wax; he had rings on
hi-* lingers and bells on his toes, bracelets
: en his wrists, huge -oar rings and other in
describable paraphenalia, and to cud all.
as simple a face as was tver Been on a red
! man or an/ other man. Scarcaiy any of
i the party had seen any of these people be
fore,, and Mr. Hatch took them upon the
train, giving them a free ride to Little
Missouri. Here I will end my first letter,
J which brings us about half-way to the
I park,
CASUALTIES.
THKEA.TEX TO LYNCH A lIUBDEEE2.
Evansvslle, 111., Aug. 25. — Last Monday
| night Edward Walker forced his way into
a pleasure party given by Wiley Robinson
at Wooding, a village six miles from here.
He insulted the wife of the host and when
the latter protested, Walker drew a revol
ver and killed him. The murderer re
mained secreted until to-day when he was
arrested and confined in jail here. It is
anticipated an attempt will be made to
lynch him to-night and the jail is guard
ed in consequence.
KILLED BY A CESS POOL.
Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 26.— The
cause of malarial fever at Little Boarshead,
Rye Beach and vicinity, is traceable di
directly to the water of a well adjacent to
a cottage occupied by Lewis who died the
' other day. The well was sunk near the
i base of the hill, while a cess pool for the
■ reception of refuse was located higher up
on the same hill. The well water is now
very offensive. Two summer residents are
already dead and another is not expected
to live.
. j DOWN AN EMBANKMENT.
Waco, Tex , Aug. 26.— A Texas and St.
. Louis south bound passenger train last
night jumped the track and the whole
> train, engine and all landed at the bottom
of a fifteen feet embankment wheels up.
All the lights were extinguished. The
passengers groped their way out of the
windows as best they could.
i Strangely no one was fatally injured. The
a only ones seriously. hurt were Mrs. Cham
bers, badly bruised, her child's thigh
. broken, and Brakeman Versheet a bad
, wrist sprain. - *- - ■■•
HOTEL AND BLOCK BURNED .
' i Mifflintown, Pa., Aug. 25. — Early this
- morning a fire broke oat in the stable of
. the Foreman hotel and was not checked
* until it burned the hotel, postoffice, a pri
-8 vate residence and a block of brick stores
occupied by the Sanfran hardware com
b pany; J. Simmons, saddlery; . J. Park &
' Son, J. S. Parnell, L. Banks. and several
- others. Two horses were • burned \in ■- the
f stable. The loss will aggregate $66,000.
; Insurance, $47,000. .- i\ /- .V »
• AN OUTSIDE DETECTIVE AT, WORK. 3 -.
Stevens Point, Wia.', Aug. . — The jory
in the case of Jack Reilly, known as "Buck
skin Jack," who was shot in jail yesterday,
returned a verdict that the deceased came
to his death by a gun or pistol wound in
flicted by unknown parties. There are no
new developments, but it is understood
that an outside detective is in the city to
take hold of the case and learn Reilly'a
murderers.
r.KI'V; FLOUBING MILL BURNED.
Huntsville, Ala., Ang.. 26.— Hunts
ville steam flouring mill was totally de
stroyed by fire early this morning, caus
ing a loss of $50,000. No insurance. Sup
posed to be incendiary.
FLIES AN'U HUGS.
Fliee, roaches, ante, bed-bugs, rats, mice,
gophers, chipmunks, cleared out by "Rough en
Rats." 15c.
KNIGHT TEMPLAR DRILL.
TBE VOXVETITI YE PRIZE DRILL AT
SAX FRAXVISCO.
A Great Gathennc ol Spectators— The Dr
luolavs of Louisville Take the First
Prize, the Rapiers of India; apolis the
Second, and the St. Bernards of Chfctgo
the Third— A Lame Duck Spoils the CM -
c:igoaiis' Chances.
San Fbancisoo, Aug. 25. — Tne competi
tive Knighta Templar drill took place this
afternoon in Bay District park. Long be
fore the beginning of the exercises the
grand stand, which seated 3,000, was
crammed to its utmost and
10,000 more were in the en
closure below. Only three commanderies
competed, Rapier of Indianapolis, Demo
lay of Louisville, and St. Bernard of Chi
cago. Each drilled with twenty-seven,
except St. Bernard, who only drilled
twenty-five. Forty minutes of time was
allowed each drill. The Pacific coast com
manderies refrained from competing,
preferring tha prize to be won by the
eastern knights, whom they regarded as
their guests There were five prizes ir all,
varying in value from f -400 to $500. The
rule was made by tho triennial committee
th?.t iho prizes should become the absolute
pioperty of the winners, and not subject
to further competition. There ware three
judges, all officers cf the United States
army. The tactics constituted sword exer
cises, military evolutions and the Templar
movement.
First to appear in the list was the Ra
pier commandery, of Indiauopolis, the
priviliges of the last being conceded to St.
Bernard, of Chicago. At 12 sharp they
advanced accompanied by the baud of the
First United States cavalry, to the north
ern confines of the drill ground, returned
to the judges' stand and wheeling into
line gave the salute. This was a sign for a
great burst of cheering, in
which the two coinpoting comman
dries heartily joined. Tneir drill was ex
cellently performed, The wheeling and
marching by threes much admired, but in
the movement to bugle call they made a
couple of bad breaks calling forth sorrow
ful cries from the crowd and jeopardized
their claim to the first prize.
The Rapiers were followed by the Demo
lays, who as they marched in stately col
umn to the front of the judges' stand, led
by the Eighth United States infantry band
were received with great cheers. Their
drill was watched with much attention.
Some of the more ditlicult movements
elicited great admiration. They drilled
like old veterans.
After them came the St. Bernards, with
Lyon & Healy's Chicago band, and they
were greeted by the immense crowd with a
continuous burst of applause. Their sa
lute to the judges was a signal for renewed
cheering, which was kept up until they be
gan the exercises. , During the first five
minutes they drilled with marked precis
ion, bat after that their drill was com
pletely marred by an unfortunate knight
who persisted in always getting where he
was not wanted. " Before the drill was half
over it became evident the St. Bernards
would not be first, and that the first prize
would lay between tho Dim&loys and Ra
pier?, the unfortunate break of the St.
Bernards depriving them of that hope.
When they retired to their tents the ap
plause wwr tremendo clearly showing
what direction the sympathies of the peo
ple went. At the conclusion of the drill
the tents of the three competing comman
deries were surrounded by knights und
ladies who gnve them quite an ovation.
The first prize was awarded to tho Da
molays of Louisville, the second to the
Rapers of Indianapolis and the third to
the St. Bernard's of Chicago.
The Ciuciuu:iti Annual Kxpogition.
Cincinnati, Aug. 2G. — The annual expo
sition in Music hall and the two buildings
connected with it, built expressly for such
purposes, begins September s and contin
ues until Octobor 7. The character of the
exposition is already determined, placing
it high in the list of thoae successf ol dis
plays given here almost without interrup
tion since 1574. They have from tho first
been affairs conducted by men whose only
motive is a zeal for public approval. The
expenses are guaranteed by public sub
scription, and no dividends are due to any
body. This method has been found to be
satisfactory in every way. The full ca
pacity of the great buildings have been
been alredy taken by exhibitors. The
notable features of the coming exposition
will be the displays of manufacturing in
dustries, machinery and art. In the latter
much space will be given to drawing. The
art opening days will be made attractive by
the efforts of the order of the Cincinnatis
association, formed for the purpose of
presenting pageants similar to those of
Rex in Mardi Gras festivals. Rex will be
in attendance. He will be met on the riv
er and conducted to the exposition Sept.
5 with a royal procession, and both his
majesty and the Cincinnatis with their
brilliant courts will be present at the open
ing addresses. On the night of Sept. G
the Cincinnalis' pageant, comprising
twenty-four cars or floats, will pass
through the streets. A subject will bo an
nounced the day before. It is claimed to
be a triumph in display.
Tne Governor of Michigan Sued.
Chicago, Aug. 25. — The papers here
wiil publish in advance of its filing a bill
in chancery against Josiah W. Begole,
charging him with malfeasance in the
management of the estate of his deceased
son, Frank C. Begole. The son died in
Florida in 1873, and the bill asserts that
under duress he deeded to his father 1,000
acres of Wisconsin lands. It is also de
clared that the governor paid to the widow
of the deceased only $4,300 or $5,000 in
surance on his life, and has never made
an account as trustee and guardian. The
bill is filed on behalf of the infant grand
son of the governor.
Important Telephone Decision.
Boston, Aug. 25. — Judge Lowell has sus
tained the deoision of the district court in
the case of the American Bell Telephone
company vs. Amos E. Dolbear et al., which
was appealed. The petition for injunction
on the questions for deoision were whether
the telephone described by Reis antici
pates the Bell telephone and whether Dol
bear's apparatus infringes the Bells' pat
ent. It is held that the invention of Reis
was not in anticipation of Bell, and what
ever may be the merits of his, the Dolbear'.-.
telephone which he employed in it is at
least a part of Bell's process. Decision is
for complainant.
Cut tiny It.. :•*.
Chicago, Aug. 25. — The Chicago & At
lantic have met and cut the rate on $20
from Chicago to Buffalo and return, and
announces $19 as the round trip rate to
Cliautauqua.
CLOTHIEES.
Al Still llie Wnflir Grows Hat on Concern
Cai Sell So Many Clots!
About this time of the year Winter
Suits are too warm and Summer Suits
are sometimes too cool. We have a few
lots of Fall Suits left over from last year,
which we are offering at about one-half
what they are worth; the patterns are
good, and they are genuine bargains. In
Summer Clothing, Furnishing Goods,
■ ■
Hats and Gaps, we show first-class arti
cles for less than fifty cents on the dol
lar. School commences soon. Bring
your boys into see us. We have some
real bargains in Boys' Suits. Don't for
get our Hat, Cap and Furnishing Goods
Departments. We are complete out-fit
ters for Man or Boy. Our profits are
small, consequently we do the largest
business in our lines in the city. Fall
Goods in every department arriving daily.
BOSTON
Tltip Price' dlii House,
111 Ihbfi bill Ullliy. till Uoß, ;
Coras? IBM M Roller! SlreeK St. Paul; Minn.
OLD WOULD NEWS.
AUSTRIA.
Feaiisdoisf, Aug. 25. — The body of
Chambord lies clothed ill an evening drees
and decorated with the grand cordon of
the order of the Holy Ghost. The hands are
folded over the breast and in one.is a cruci
fix. Wax tapers burn at the head of the
corpse. The first charubsrlain of the Em
peror Francis Joesph will be sent when
tie will of the late count will be opened.
As the deceased enjoyed ex-territorial
rights he was n*t subject to the ordinary
laws of Austria.
As soon as the news of the death became
known to the inhabitants of the villages
around Frahsdorf, they thronged to the
chateau where they attended mas?.
Telegrams of condolence with the family
poured in all day yesterday.
Vienna, Aug. 26.— The funeral of Cham
bord will be the ocoasion of a grand dem
onstration. The coffin will be of glass and
the hearse will be drawn by six white
horses. All the members of the Bourbon
and Orleans branches of the count's party
will attend. A post mortem showed that
death was caused by cancer of the
stomach, atrophe of the kidneys and a
fatty degeneration of the heart.
MISCELLANEOUS,
Alexandbia, Aug. 26. — Twenty-two
deaths from cholera here yesterday. It is
reported that the cholera has broken out in
Sumatra.
Madrid, Aug. 26.— King Alfonso re
viewed the troops at Loqrous yesterday.
He afterwards proceeded to Busque, where
he received a cordial welcome. The king
will return to Madrid on Monday to pre
side at a cabinet meeting at which the
question of his journey to Germany will be
decided. On Friday next the king goes
to Corrunna. It is believed before long
that Prime Minister Sagasta will be
charged with the ieconstruction of the
ministry.
Beblin, Aug. 26. — The weekly state
ment of the Imperial bank of Germany
shows an increase of specie for the week
of 860,000 marks.
Vienna, Aug. 26.— body of Count de
Ghambord has been embalmed. Funeral
September 3. '.
Fabis, Aug. 26. — The council of minis
ters to-day disonssed the question of meas
ures against the Orleanists and decided 1 to
take no action unless measures are ren
dered necessary by events with which the
Orlaaaists are connected. : - " . ;
The cabinet council discussed the matter
of sending reinforcements to Tonquin.
Gen. Bonte, the French commander in
Tonquin, telegraphs that nothing had oc
curred at Hanoi since the 15th instant. - ,:
Pabis, Aug. 26.— Requiem masses were
celebrated throughout the city to-day for
the repose of the soul of Count de Cham
bord. The Legitimists will mourn for six
months.
Ocean Steamships.
New Yobk, Aug. 26. Arrived: The Sa
lier from Bremen, the Heindal from Stet
tin and Silesia from Hamburg.
Halifax, Aug. 26.— Arrived: The Scan
dinavian, from Glasgow.
London, Aug. 26. — The Brittanio and
Frisia from New York, and Polynesian
from Montreal arrived out.
Delegates are arriving in Baltimore to
attend the national convention of Bohe
mians to open there on Tuesday.
NO. 239.
% , —
AMUSEMENTS.
PROF. R. H. ETAKST
Scliool for Dancing
WILL OPEN AT SHEaSIAN HALL,
Saturday, at 10 a. m. & 2 p. m., Sept. 15
SEND FOB CIRCULAR.
OPERA HOUSE.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
EJOAGESIE.\fIxTRAORDIMRY,
For Fair Week!
Commencing
TUESDAY, AUGUST 28,
Of the Distinguished and Talented French 80
--ciety Star
Mile. Rhea,
Supported by
MR. WM. HARRIS,
And a well selected company under the manage*
ment of
ARTHUR B. CHASE.
EEPERTOIHE.
TUESDAY ADUIENNE.
WEDNESDAY ;.Mu<3n Ado About Nothing.
THURSDAY CAMILLE.
FRIDAY AN UNEQUAL MATCH,.
SATURDAY MATINEE CAMILLE.
SATURDAY SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL.
Seats now on sale. Prices as usual.
Trains leave for Minneapolis 11 p. m., Wed
nesday and Friday, via C, M. & tit. P. railroad;
11 p. in., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, via
St. P., M. & M. railroad, for the accommoda
tion of Minneapolis people.

DISSOLUTION:
DISSOLVED !
The firm of Dreis & Mitech having been dissolfed
P. J. DREIS
Has established himself in business
CDRKSRimS I SF. PETER &THEGH
uUMhaiulUil qe 01. iLlta ufahQla
Where will be found the finest and beet of
Drugs, ' Perfumery, Toilet Article*, Patent Medi
cines, etc. Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower
Seeds. _.-;.-; , ■:_-.: / ;.■ ■ .\ ,
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
MUSICAL INSTRUCTION.
DUKE F. SMITH
INSTRUCTOR OF
PIANO-FORTE.
Pupil of the eminent pianist and teacher, 8.
B. Mills, of New York, and for several years a
teacher in well known educational institutions,
and of private classes, most respectfully tenure
his services to those desiring a thoroughly com
potent, experienced and conscientious teacher.
TERMS :
Twenty lessons (one hour) 140 00
> i Twenty lessons, (half hour) ......... 25 00
. ■ Orders may be left at my studio, over R. <"'.
; Slunger's music st.<re, 107 E. Third 6tiwt. 206

xml | txt