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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 28, 1883, Image 6

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Official Paper of v* the City and County
Feinted and Published Eveiv Day in the Year,
by" the
IT. PAUL GLOBE PRINTING [COMPANY
No. 821 Wabashaw Street. St. Paul.
THE DAILY GLOBE.
SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK,
iHUr cvii Sunday Globe; one dollab per
JKcnth. '
BIX ISSUES PER WEEK— BY MAIL,
One month 90 cts I Six months. ....s 5.00
rkroe months.. | Twelve months.. 10.00
TES "WEEKLY GLOBE.
An eight page paper published every Thurs
fay, sent post paid at $1.15 per year. Three
months or 1 trial for 25 cents.
ST. PAUL, TUESDAY, AUGUST 28. 1888.
The Ohio campaign is waxing warm,
bat it i3to be regretted that Hoadly's
chances do not seem to improve with age.
It begins to look as though Mayor Ames
would still be on deck "when this cruel
■war is over." But where will Bill Wash
burn be? ;
The news comes cabled that the wheat
crop of Great Britain this year is the
smallest known, which means more dollars
for Uncle Sam's farmers.
What kind of a welcome does St. Pant
propose to extend to the President when
he reaches here? Perhaps he can be in
duced to stop and see St. Paul spread her
self next Monday. It will be better than
his trip to the Yellowstone.
Our citizens should remember that there
is to be a big procession next Monday,
showing the business of the city, and pre
pare accordingly. The programme will
probably be completed to-day and given
to the public in tomorrow's Globe.
The presidential party had the "Old
Faithful" geyser wash out their soiled
linen. Old Faithful don't charge by the
dozen pieces and is above rubbing out the
grit from woolen shirts and silk neckties,
■^hich he reduces to carpet rags in short
order.
About the most supreme piece of im
pudence on record was Bill Washburn's at
tempt to supplant the city government of
Minneapolis by telegraphing to Mayor
O'Brien to ask what decision bad been
reached relative to entertaining the Villard
party.
Thebe is a wild rumor afloat that when
Aid . Glenn found, by the official letter of
Mr. Clough, that the Northern Pacific rec
ognized Mayor Ames, he almost regretted
having been bamboozled ty Republican
soft sawder into going back on his old
friend and fellow political worker.
That distingu ; shed Bill Washburn outfit
which came down to St. Paul last week and
got snubbed appears to have sunk out of
sight. When Mr. C lough, representing the
Northern Pacific, has anything to say he
addresses Mayor Ames. So it seems that
the Mayor is on deck despite the machina
tions of the two Bills.
There was a hushed stillness, as it were,
when Mr. Clough's letter was read to the
Minneapolis city council last night, an
nouncing by authority that the Villard
party would come to St. Paul on the
morning of the 3d of Sept. and return to
Minneapolis. Can such things be and
overcome us as a summer cloud.
The new four-cent postage stamp, or
double postage, is to be of a darker shade
of green than the present three-cent
stamp, and will have a portrait of ex-Pres
ident Andrew Johnson upon it. The new
two-cent postage stamp is to be issued to
postmasters the Ist of September, and to
go into public use the Ist of next Octo
ber.
Anotheb murderer was hanged at
Raleigh, N. C, yesterday, and experienced
religion afteT he had dabbled |in a fel
low being's blood. If some of these Cains
would experience a change of heart a
little more previously there wouldn't be so
many Abels to be avenged with the rope
and dungeon nearly every day in the week,
to say nothing about Fridays. It is no
ticeable that none of them experience until
it is certain the "halter is to be drawn."
A life or a long sentence don't seem to
make repentants equal to the twisted
strands of hemp.
What pine land men don't know about
capturing things is hardly worth while
being found out. We can give ex-Gov.
Marshall and H. L. Gordon as references
for the truth or this sentiment. Mayor
Macdonald, of St. Cloud, telegraphed the
governor a few days ago that the lumber
men attending the pine land sale in that
city had subscribed $3,300 for the sufferers
by the Rochester cyclone. The modus
operandi was unique. It appears that
Mayor Macdonald made a telling little
speech to the crowd inviting subscriptions,
and as the result the pine land men
agreed lo cell one of the best seotions
of pine on th 3 list and allow
the mayor to bid it off at the government
minimum price of $1.25 per acre. This
was done, and after the official sale for the
day was closed the mayor put up the sec
tion again with the understanding that
the difference between the $1.25 per acre
and the price paid should go to Roches
ter. The result was that the sec
fnn brought $3,300 above the minimum
government figure at which Mayor Mac
donald had purchased it. In this way our
distinguished friend, Uncle Samuel, was
minus the $3,300, but the cyclone sufferers
were the same amount ahead and the pine
land men had done the handsome thing.
GROWTH Of MOKItOXIS3r.
The expansive and growing strength
and power of the Mormons is phenom
enal. Notwithstaading their false as
sumptions of divine revelations, the cor
ruptness of their system, and the immorali
ty of their practices, they grow and
thrive as>n ecclesiastico-political body
politic, and are reaching no inconsidera
ble power and influence in civil affairs.
The reason of this, in a measure,
is that demagogues seize upon the Mor
mon element as a factor to promote their
own selfish and unworthy ends. Much of
the growing strength of the Mormon
dynasty is due to the lax morality largely
prevailing in our outlying frontier terri
tories. Adventurers and roughs and crimi
nals flock to these regions, and are but too
ready to seize upon any means, however
destitute of principle or morality ,to accom
plish their selfish purposes.
The facts of the growth of this corrupt
and corrupting Mormon excrescence are
truly startling. The Mormons not only
now control Utah, their chosen promised
land, but are getting control of other ter
ritories. They are swarming in Montana.
They already bear large sway in Idaho,
where they have 7,000 voters. They have
only to import, and this they can and will
soon do, 5,0 C 0 voters into
Nevada to secure every office and the en
tire legislature. Their* corrupt use of
money, of which they have an abundance,
enables them to purchase any legislature
that they may want, in either of the above
named territories. They are strong and
increasing in Wyoming, and if not checked
by the overthrow and extirpation of this
vital, energizing element, polygamy, they
will soon have full control of every terri
tory, as they now do in Utah.
They are indefatigable in their efforts
and labors. They have some 300 "elders"
out as missionaries, proselyting in this
and foreign lands, notably in England and
Walep. They boast of annual accessions
by this process of over 3,000. At this rate,
unchecked, they will soon occupy all the
fertile lands not ODly in Utah, but in the
other territories. "Gentiles," as they are
called, will hesitate to go among them, and
they will soon grow into a power that may
successfully d«fy the national govern
ment itself. We see what is being
done in the green tree, and, if left alone,
what will be done in the drj i
It is time the people were aroused to
thi3 grcwing, threatening danger. Their
system is a menace not only
to morality, but to civilization
itself. It levels a fatal blow
to all purity of life, and is the antagonism
of every social and domestic virtue. This
increasing band of pseudo-religionists and
impostors must be no longer tolerated; an
immediate and radical check must be
devised. They should be treated as moral
lepers and outlaws, and the ban of civil
and moral outlawry should be pronounced
against them.
The greatest danger in this case is the
general "apathy of the people, who, far
away from their practices, do not realize
their practical enormities as do those who
come in immediate contact with them.
Now, before this evil, wicked system gains
added strength and power and control,
is tha time to cope with and
throttle it, and overthrow it, when
its overthrow will produce the least de
moralizing effect on other interests.
These Mormon leaders, are, in their
practices, criminals to-day in the eye of
the law, as it even now exists, but under
the "forcible feeble" administration of our
government these criminals riot in crime
uncheckedand with brazen defiance. Thelaw
suoh as we have, should be vigorously en
forced, but such other enactments should
be adopted, even an amendment to the
constitution, as has already been suggest
ed by the Globe, as should uproot and
forever abolish the beastly practices of the
blasphemous pretenders who claim to be
the chosen prophets of the Lord. Let the
final struggle come at once. Let it be
quick and decisive.
This Morning's Blaze.
The alarm of fire from box No. 13 at
12:30 o'clock this morning was occasioned
by the discovery of flames bursting from
the barn in the rear of No. 284 West Third
street near Pleasant avenue. The prop
erty was owned and occupied by A. W.
Schawbe, a grocer, and when the fire was
discovered it contained two horses,
a buggy and several sets of
harness. The horses were taken
out uninjured, but the barn and
contents, consisting of a quantity of hay
besides the articles named, were badly
damaged. The department was on hand
promptly and the blaze was soon gotten
under control. The damage is in the
neighborhood of $200; believed to be in
sured: The place is believed to have been
set on fire.
Oscar Wilde's "Vera" Fizzled Out.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— Oscar Wilde's
"Vera" has ingloriously fizzled out of ex
istence at the end of one week's run. This
fate was foreseen from the first although
Miss Presoott declared the public were
crying for it. Sheridan Shook and A. R .
Casiarian, were met in the lobby of the
Union Square theater. "Just one week
ago," said Casarian, "at this hour people
were fighting at the box office for tickets
and to-day even the chronic deadheads
pass the place without looking in. Wilde
admits the play does not suit the public.
There was a misunderstanding all around.
Wilde did not understand the public, and
the public and critics did not understand
Wilde's play. There was also a misunder
standing as to the extent of Person's finan
cial resources. He was believed to have
plenty of money, and enough to run the
play at a loss until "Vera" could be taken
on the road with a record of a New York
season behind it. Now the prospects of
the play even on the road have not been
improved by this fiasco. It turns out Per
sell can not or will not furnish money to
continue the play.
Don't Want to be Chairman.
Albany, N. V., Aug. 17— John F. Smith,
chairman of the Republican state commit
tee, said to a Journal reporter: "Should I
be a member of the next state committee
I should not possibly, under any circum
stances, consent to act as its chairman, if
I were chosen unanimously to the posi
tion. The time has come when we of the
Republican party must vote either as Re
publicans or Democrats, be it with reason
or without reason. It is a fact plainly
patent that to select me as chairman woHld
bo viewed with distrust.
Kented Wardrobes.
Chicago, Aug. 27.— An attachment
against the property of William Davidson,
manager of the stranded George Edgar
Theatrical company, 1 was taken
out by Richard Hooley 10-day
for $2,300 to cover rent of
the theatre. Tne attachment was served
but no property was found. The ward
robes had simply been rented and belong
ed to New York parties.
Misrepresented His Flntt'a Affairs.
Milwaukee, Aug. 27.— A complaint in
the case of L. B. Day & Co., the insolvent
carpet firm of this city, was filed to-day by
W. & J. Sloane, of New York, who demand
payment of two separate sums of about
$4,000 and $8,000 respectively, with in
terest at 7 per cent . since July IG, claim
ing that L.B. Day,, when he got credit
from the firm in January, misrepresented
the condition of the Milwaukee firm's
affairs.
A Noted Horse Importer Deceased.
Cincinnati, Aug. 27.— John Reber, one
of the oldest importers and breeders of
blooded horses, died at noon to-day at
Lancaster, O. He was the first owner of
the imported Bonnie Scotland, and among
the noted horses imported by him were
"Hurrah" and "Kyeledaly."
THE ST. PAUL. DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 28, IS»3.
THE I Mil
The Committee Industriously at "Work-
Names of the Committee on Procession —
Mr. Vlllard's Movements Sept. 3— He
Comes to St. Paul at 0 a. m.
The committee of arrangements,banquet
and invitation and the executive commit
tee for the Yillard reception held short
meetings at the city hall yesterday. The
work of the several committees named was
reported as progressing entirely satisfac
tory, and probably all details will be fully
completed by to-morrow evening or next
day at farthest. One result of the meeting
of the committee of arrangements was the
appointment of the following committee
on procession and line of march.
Hon John B Sanborn, Chairman,
Gen Hawley, A R Kiefer,
J J McCardy, John Bell,
C A Lambert, George V Bacon,
D A Monfort, Jacob Mainzer,
J W Bishop, Wm Penner,
Otto Dreher, Chas Kittelson,
F yon Baumbach, M J O'Connor,
Alfred Dufrene, E Rice, Jr.,
Frank Keogh, C S Bunker,
Geo W Freeman, Frank Lindeke,
Theo Schurmeier, J P Gribben,
Geo H Brown, James Allie,
SVHanft, RC Hunger,
WmHamm, Wm Banholzer,
G A Vandersluis L W Rundlett,
Alex Riley, D Seely,
C B Cunningham, A Giesen,
J A Mitchell, Carl Betz,
H W Thackery, E A Young.
JosOppenheim.
Upon this committee devolves the duty
of planning and largely executing the
grand trades procession, one of the most
important features of the occasion, if it
shall at all fairly represent the industries
of St. Paul. This can only be achieved
through the active and hearty co-operations
of our citizens generally and the greatest
energy on the part of the committee. A
meeting of the committee is called at * the
city hall at 12 m. to-day, to map out a
general plan of operations, and it is ex
pected that not only will every member of
the committee be present, but that such
other citizens as can will favor the com
mittee with their presence, and assist in
perfecting such arrangements as will make
this feature of the reception in every way
creditable to the city.
Monday's MOVEMENTS.
While the programme to be observed
for the reception and entertainment of
President Villiard and his distinguished
guests is not yet fully completed, as 6aid
above, it may be said the party will arrive
in St. Paul Saturday evening, and go at
once to Hotel Lafayette, where tha Sab
bath will be epent. On Monday the party
will visit St. Paul and Minneapolis, and in
the evening, commencing at 9 o'clock,they
will be banqueted at Hotel Lafayette as
thef«ests of the city of St. Paul. The
gei,*ral movements of the visitors Mon
day, is outlined in the following letter ad
dressed to Mayor Ames, of Minneapolis,
and Mayor O'Brien, of St. Paul, by Hon.
W. P. Clough, attorney of the Northern
Pacific road, who is in charge of the ar
rangements for the entertainment of the
visitors on the part of the company:
St. Paul, Aug. 27.— Dear Sir: I have the
honor to announce by authority that the move
ments of the Northern Pacific opening party on
Monday. Sept. 3, will be as follows:
It will leave Lake Minnetonka at 8 o'clock a.
m. sharp and proceed directly to St. Paul, arri
ving at 9 o'clock a. m., where it will remain
until 1:80 p. m., when it will leave for Minneap
olis, arriving at 2 p.m. It will remain in Min
neapolis till 7 o'clock p. m., when it will leave
for Hotel Lafayette, arriving tt»«re about 8 p.m.
and get in readiness v tmm me possible there
after to participate in the festivities of the
evening at that place. Yours respectfully,
W. P. Clough.
Under the arrangements perfected by
the St. Paul committee the banquet will
commence promptly at 9 o'clock and con
tinue until all are surfeited, it being the
determination of the committee in charge
to have it greatly surpass anything of the
kind ever before given in this sec
tion. The banqueters will be
seated by numbers, each member of
the party having a3 his companion
a resident of the city or guest of the city
in attendance. Upon conclusion of the
banquet, probably about 3 a. m., the party
will leave on their journey across the con
tinent.
For the occasion the principal streets of
the city will be handsomely decorated, two
mammoth arches being a feature for
which two car load 3of evergreens
have been secured. It is expected that
the citizens will individually assist in giv
ing the city a gala-day appearance, by
properly decorating their places of busi
ness and residences.
A meeting of the general committee
will be held in the city hall at 9 :30 a. m,
Wadnesday, at which it is expected there
will be a full attendance.
Carl Gutherz, Esq., the well known St.
Louis artist, who is visiting his brother
in-law, Gen. M. D. Flower, has made a
beautiful design for the title page of the
invitations to be sent out. It presents a
view of the city, the bridge over the river,
the railroads, etc., and is in every respect
unique.
Distinguished English Guests of Villard.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— The steamship
Gallia, of the Cunard line, will arrive at
the dock early in the morning bringing
among the passengers the distinguished
Englishmen coming to the opening of the
Northern Pacific road. The party will be
the guests of Henry Villard while here,
and will be received at the steamship by a
representative of that gentleman, the
British vioa-consular agents and several
others.
The Villard Giles's.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— The German
statesmen and others, embracing the party
brought over by \'il!ard to witness the
opening ceremoaies of the Northern
Pacific railroad, ltfc this morning for
Dobbs Ferry, Villard'a county seat, where
they will spend to-day and to-morrow,
and go to Niagara Falls and thence to
Chicago.
The Rhea £ngageinent To-Xight.
The M'lle Rhea company, which openß
an engagement at the Opera house to
night, should be accorded an enthusiastic
reception, as, no doubt, a highly finished
and eminently satisfactory performance
will be given. The opining performance
will be "Adrienne," a drama which affords
fine scape for the histrionic and emotional
powers of M'lle Rhea who will appear in
the title role. It has been some time
since a St. Paul audience has been prom
ised co admirable a dramatio treat and it
rarely happens indeed that the oppor
tunity ocean to witness so com-
petent &!• actress as M'lle Rhea. It
is understood that her support is unu
sually even, and an entertainment of rare
marit m*j be expected. In order to accom
modate the am element patrons of Minne
apolis, Mannger Scott has arranged for a
special return train to that city after the
performance, in order that those wishing
to see the initial performance of Rhea
may feel assured of reaching home in
good time.
The inhabitants were on the watch all
the afternoon for the fearful whirling
which seemed to be located to the north
of St. Paul, and just as their fears were
allayed the real cycione came upon them
from another direction.
CmOMJCIES.
Crowds Gather to Work Up an the Tem
porary Structures —Additional List of
Losses-Two More Deaths— The Appeal
of Mayor Whitten— Big Storm at *\»ri
h;tult — Several Build ugs Struck hy
Lightning.
f Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Rochester, Minn., Aug^27. — The num
ber of people in the city yesterday ex
ceed any day since the cyclone. Car
penters, and in fact nearly e^ery one who
could wield a hammer or lay a sheet of
tin, were busy a3 bees, building temporary
shelters for the homeless, and in repairing
and building.
Messrs. M. R. Wood and J. C. Price, the
committee sent into the eastern part of
the devastated district, submitted the fol
lowing report to the relief committee to
day:
Haverhlil township,loss on buildings and
machinery— Peter W T elch, $500: O. P.
Whitcomb, $2,000; C. C. Watson, $2,650; J.
Candy about $1,500; A. K. Williams,
f 2,000; S. Lawrence, $600; L. Allen,
$1,200; P. J. Quinlan, $1,000; Ole Grain,
$700; town hall atßlethen's Corners moved
from foundation, H. K. Blethen, $3,000:
H. Morrison, $150; Alexander Allen, $2,500;
J. M. Love joy, $800; Fling school house,
loss not estimated; I. Lawler, $1,500; J.
Walter, $2,000; Jane Evans, $600; Mrs. L.
B. Martin and son, $1,200; C. M. Smith,
$2,000; S. Fones, $1,800; W. Boyd, $300;
F. E. Campbell, $300; J. G. Burk
ley, $1,100; G. M. Hemsprot, $200;
G. H. Mueller, $1,700; Chas. Callahan,
$1,000; H. Vine, $200; Philo F. Wells,
$600; M. L. Sawyer, $2,000; Henry Smith
field, $10,000; H. C. Richardson, $2,500;
Mrs. Ellen M. Evans, f 3,400; J. W. Eag
ant, $700; Samuel Tenny, old grain $2,000,
stock $500, S. J. Brown, $600; A. Farrier,
§3,000. Total §60,700.
The loss on grain in the same district is
estimated at $75,000.
The relief committee have fitted up
stoves and household furniture for fifty
families to-day who are now provided for
housekeeping. A number of these fam
ilies reside in the country.
Mrs. Weatherby died this morning at 4
o'clock and Nels Hanson is hourly expect
ed to die.
A Statement to the Public.
Rochesteb, Minn., Aug. 24, 1883. — On
the evening of August 21, a terrific cyclone
struck our city, completely demolishing
135 dwellings and totally destroying their
contents. A large number of others were
unroofed and otherwise damaged. In the
city, nineteen persons were killed, (this is
strictly accurate) and about 100 wounded,
several of them fatally. The ruined houses
were nearly all owned and occupied by
mechanics and laborers, who have lost
everything they had in the world except
the clothing upon their persons and the
naked lots . In many cases, the heads of
families are injured. The cyclone entered
the county at its western border, and in its
course destroyed the crops and buildings
on about forty farms. Others lying con
tiguous were damaged, and five persons
were killed outside the city. The
relief committee has a detailed list
of 124 families, in the city alone, en
tirely destitute. We appeal to the public
for aid. The leading business men of the
city are all heavy losers, and cannot, there
fore, do as much for the sufferers as they
would wish. They have, however, con
tributed liberally. None of the public
buildings have escaped damage. One
school building is destroyed, the court
house is unroofed, the churches are seri
onsly injured, one of them — the Methodist
— demolished; the elevators and ware
houses are all wholly or partially in ruins.
Provisions are plentiful. Money, cloth
ing and carpenters are needed; $100,000
expended in tools, lumber, etc., for the
penniless would hardly put them on their
feet sufficiently to enable them to help
themselves." All contributions are placed
in the hands of a thoroughly organized
committee of twenty-one citizens, and
may be forwarded to the undersigned.
S. Whitten, Mayor.
Editcrs of newspapers will please copy.
Cyclone yotes.
The Duluth subscription for the cyclone
sufferers is $200, which was placed in the
hands of the governor.
Robert Taylor, chairman of the relief
committee of Dodge county, has drawn on
Gov. Hubbard for $500.
Most of the men in the Rochester hospi
tal seemed to be most severely injured in
the spine and suffered excruciating tor
tures therefrom.
Men who saw the Cole flouring mill
struck by the cyclone wave said that
when it left the building it resembled a
cloud of fine gunpowder.
Many of those who had their residences
swept off by the cyclone in Rochester were
unable to tell where their houses stood and
their premises were located.
O. P. Whitcomb. who had his farm and
residence swept clean by the cyclone, had
forty acres of wheat in stack swept from
the field in which it stood, leaving not a
single straw.
Mr. Chamberlain south of Dodge
of Dodge Center had a herd of cattle lifted
from the ground in the storm and several
in falling stuck their horns in the ground
and broke them off.
At Byron and Salem before the cyclone
struck those places the air was filled with
lumber, clothing, etc., which were being
propelled toward the storm cloud as if
drawn thither by suction.
Two men who were with Mr. Cole ran to
a place of safety in the mill basement,and
supposed he was coming there with
them. Their theory is that he was blown
out of the building into the air.
An old country iron box, inclosing a
smaller iron box, in which was $160, both
being locked, were found wrenche } open
on the site of the house of Thomas J. Leon
which was demolished at Salem, while 4
$100 greenback laid on the ground near
them, which singularly the cyclone refused
to take.
Gov. Hubbard opened a subscription
paper for the cyclone sufferers at the state
house yesterday to be circulated in the
several departments therein, heading it
with $100 himself. It will be completed
to-day, as quite a number of the state o •
ficers and employes were absent from the
city yesterday.
A Big Storm at JParibault.
[ Special Telegram to the Globe. ]
Fabibault, Minn., Aug. 27. — This place
was visited by a terrific thunder storm this
morning at 4 o'clock. The fire engine
house was struck by lightning and set on
fire, but was extinguished by hard work.
Drs. Rose and Wood's block was struck. The
lightning entered their offices destroying
the library and generally smashing up
things. Loss nominal in both cases. Ed.
Oliver's barn, of Cannon City, was destroy
ed and four horses killed. Considerable
grain and stock was burned east of here .
The leading citizens of this place meet
the city council to-night to raise means to
assist Rochester.
TIWOBO™ DEVIL
OR SOME OF MS XEATi ' 'RELATIONS
AXD CHUMS.
A North Carolina Murderer Handed—
Fi«ht with Butcher Knives— A Lady
Suicides in Cleveland— alary Churchill
Found-Missed One Man and Killed An
otlier—Severrtl Nice Blazes-Shootings.
Slabbing* and Fun Generally.
— — __
DEATH BY. STABVATION.
LSpeoial Telegram to the Globe 1
Milwaukee, Aug. 27.— Last night Mrs.
Sophie Halzel, living in the Second ward,
died suddenly. Investigation showed a
most horrible state of affairs at the house.
The husband of the dead woman was
found to be dead drunk and the woman's
body was knawed by rats, while two chil
dren were found nearly <3sad from starva
tion. The woman had starved to death.
Her body was taken to the morgue and
the children were cared for by the local
authorities.
SUICIDE OF A STRANGER LADY.
Cleveland, Aug. 27.— The name of the
woman who died at ihe Prospect house
last week from laudanum, was Jane Stock
bridge, who left her home in England last
March. No motive for the suicide is known.
She was alone and a stranger here and
nothing has been learned of her history.
The body lies in the morgue.
HANGED.
Raleigh, N.C., Aug. 27.— This morning
Henry Jones was hanged for the murder of
Deputy Sheriff Blake last year. The exe
cution was private. Jones made a profes
sion of religion and was remarkably self
possessed before the execution and on the
gallows. Death ensued in twenty minutes
from strangulation Jones was twenty
three years of age and leaves a wife and an
infant.
SUPPOSED SUICIDE.
Pbovidence, Aug. 27.— Jno. W. Bigelow,
of New York, was found dead in bed in his
cottage on Sunday at Newport. He was
recently rescued from drowning, when a
rumor prevailed that he had attempted
suicide. The suicide theory i 3 again start
ed on account of financial difficulties, but
the doctor and his family deny the
theory.
FATAL BUTCHEBS QUABBEL.
JebseyCity, Aug. 27.— Two butchers
Alex Nichols and James Thompson quar
reled this morning concering business and
Nichols stabbed Thompson with a large
butcher knife inflicting probably a fatal
wound.
AN ALCOHOLIC MUBDEB,
Milan, _IncL 1 _Aug. 27.— John Brown
while drunk"; fired at telegarph operator of
the Ohio & Misssissippi office last night,
but missed him and hit David Allen, kill
ing him instantly.
NEW YOBK FIBE.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— A fire on West
Fifty-sixth street this morning destroyed
$05,000 worth of property. The principal
loss was the wool pulling factory of Hiram
Hollis of Boston.
A HOBBID STATE OF THINGS.
Pittsbubg, Aug. 27. — The report of in
spections of the prisons of Allegheny
county by the women's auxiliary commit
tee to the state board of charities has just
been forwarded to Harrisburg, which
makes startling revelations in regard to
the Pittsburg jaiL The report character
izes the cells as "chambers of horrors,"
and condemns the jail as sn outrage on
the community. In cells which were only
intended for two persons as many as nine
prisoners have been crowded in at one
time. They are dark and badly ventilated,
the only light in many being from grated
doors. Criminals of the worst type and
young boys, hardened women and young
girls just starting on the road to ruin,
have v been compelled to asso
ciate together. A new jail has been rec
ommended.
STABBED BY AN ASSASSIN.
New Haven, Ky., Aug. 27. — Joseph
Clarke, a farmer, while returning from
Newhopa, in Nelson county, last night,
was attacked by an unknown assassin and
stabbed thirteen times in the back and
shoulders . None of the wounds, however,
are dangerous.
POISONKD BY PABIB GBEEN.
Boston, Aug. 27. — The poisoning of
valvable imported cattle at the govern
ment quarantine was in consequence of
the carelessness in selecting ground land
near a drinking place, formerly a potato
field and strongly impregnated with paris
green, of which a considerable quantity
was found in the water. About thirty head
are now sick. All are the property of
Leonard, of Mount Leonard, Me.
A NEW JEBSEY DEFALCATION.
New Bbunswick, N. J., Aug. 27. — Free
holder John J. Hall, of the Fifth ward, is
missing with $12,000 borrowed money. The
Trenton Times states that forged notes
aggregating from $20,000 to $30,000 are
discovered. Facts to these statements are
hard to obtain, as the principal sufferers
are understood to be Hall's friends, and
they refuse to divulge the amount of loss
in, Trenton, where Hall had borrowed sums
ranging f romsloo to $B,ooo.Cornelius Har-
denburg and Thomas Warren are said to
be the principal sufferers in New Bruns
wick. The entire loss there will probably
amount to $30,000. Hall was a contractor
for the Pennsylvania railroad, and it was
an easy matter for him to borrow from
sub-contractors.
BELEASEB ON BAIL.
New Yoke, Aug. 27. — Mr 3. Caroline G.
Davis, of Albany, arrested at Sartoga on a
ckarge of obtaiuing goods under false
pretenses, has had her examination post
poned for a month, and was released on
$10,000 bail.
GOT HIS QUIETUS.
Adaibsville, Ky., Aug. 27. — Last night
John Proctor, a saloon keeper, was killed
by Alex. Crawford and sou at Crocker's
cross roads, fifteen miles from Springfield,
Term. Proctor's wife had left him on ac
count of his dissipated habits, and took
refuge in the house of her father, Alexander
Crawford. Proctor attempted to take her
away by force, when an altercation ensued
between Proctor and the Crawfords, in
which the former was stabbed and bled to
death in a short time. Public sympathy
is with the Crawfords, who, it is claimed,
acted in self defense.
KILLED BY A DEUSKEN POLICEMAN.
Johnstown, Pa., Aug. 27. — John Mon
ahan was shot by Policeman Michael Smith
on Saturday night and died this afternoon.
Smith had been drinking and attempted to
arrest Monahan, who resisted, when the
policeman drew a revolver and fired, the
ball taking effect in Monahan's brain.
Smith was arrested and threats of lynch
ing are freely indulged in.
THE PENNS POST SUED FOB LIBEL.
Cincinnati, Aug. 27. — Dr. J. C. Breck, a
member of the board of health, has caused
warrants to be issued for the arrest of R.
B. Ross and F. B. Gessner of the Penny
Post, for criminal libel, that paper having
printed statements that Beck had received
pay for making appointment. Ross sur
rendered to the authorities today, but
Gessner is not at home.
FATALLY STABEED.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— Patrick MartelJ,
a laborer, on returning home early yester
day found Michael Omeelio in company
with his wife, he drove him from the house
and shot him in the arm, Omeelio went
home to-night and Martell agaic found
him in his house and stabbed him,
probably fatally.
MAEY CHTJBCHILL FOUND.
St. Louis, Aug. 27.— A brief dispatch
from Keokuk, jast received, announces
the findiug this morning of Mary Church
hill, the young girl who disappeared from
her home a week ago last night. No par
ticulars.
Savannah, G a., Aug. 27.— Nb.t Cm:qait
ta, Aiilier county, a few nights &£,o,
two negroes entered the bed
chamber of a prominent society lady, with
the object, it is believed, of outrage and
murder. She was awakened by the touch
of one of the men, and put them to flight
with a pistol. On Sunday one of the
negroes was captured and shot dead in his
cell, and the other has not yet been cap
tured. Four negroes are now in jail for
the murder of Henry Her tell and wife.
Fatal Cornice Accident.
Akbon. Aug. 27. — A part of a cornice on
an unfinished J building fell to-day, and
striking a scaffold precipitated three men
standing thereon into the basement,
twenty-five feet.below Samuel Harris,stone
mason, was crushed by a three hundred
pourd stone and died in twenty minutes,
and Wm. Carmichael was badly injured.
J. A. Koheler, candidate for the legislature,
caught on a projecting piece of iron and
held on until rescued, escaping uninjured.
Big Oil Fire in South Brooklyn.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— This afternoon a
large tank containing several thousand
gallons of oil exploded in the South Brook
lyn Oil workß,The burning oil ran in every
direction. John Reynolds, an old man,
was overtaken by the| blazing stream and
is thought to be fatally burned. J. P.
Dennis is burned about the face, and
Michael Cavanaugh about the body.
Sam'l Love, a fireman, was thrown from
an engine on the way to the fire and
severely injured. Before the fire arrived
another tank exploded setting fire to the
entire works. The flames continued to
spread until the buildings were in ruins.
The works were owned by Borne,Scrymsed
& Co. Their loss on the building, machin
ery and stock is about $60,000. Hardly
had the firemen reached the engine house
when another alarm was sounded. Sparks
from the oil works had ignited the sul
phur works of Daniel Gray, of Gowanus
canal, and before the flames were extin
guished the damage done is estimated at
$25,000, but insured. The oil works were
uninsured.
HEAVY LUMBEB FIEE.
Williamspobt, Pa., Aug. 27. — A fire this
evening in the sawmill of Finlay, Young &
Co. quickly destroyed it. The flames
spreading northward destroyed the office
of the firm of Merriman & Sons, and then
entered the lumber yard and burned over a
square, destroying a large quantity of
lumber and piles. At midnight the fire
was still burning. Several dwellings r.nd
barns were also burned. It is estimated
from 25,000,000 to 30,000,000 feet of lum
ber are burned. The total loss is $500,000.
ANOTHEB NEW YOBK FIBE.
New Yobk, Aug. 27.— The machine shop
of Cotton & Hewas in the rear of 43 and 45
Center street, was burned to-night . Loss
on maohinery $20,000, and to building
$5,000. Losses to others make the aggre
gate about $30,000 partially insured.
SPORTDi G NOTES
Red Rose Against the Three-Yea r-Olds of
Tlte World.
New Yobe, Aug. 27. — Col. M. Lewis
Clark, president of the Louisville Jockey
club, and Mr. J. C. Chirm, owner of Leoua
tus and Red Rose, the latter a pacing
wonder, left for jouisville this morning.
Col. Clark has been delayed in New York
sinoe the breaking down of Leonatus. Iro
quoii and other eastern track horses will
be in the race to be run at Louisville next
month. He states that Pierre Lorillard
has at last decided to send his stable to
Louisville. Dwyer Bros, will also be at
Louisville with Barns and others. Mr.
Chirm has not abandoned all hope for the
recovery of Leonatus, now in temporary
retirement. In speaking of Red Rose, he
says he will match the spacer against any
other three-year-old in the world for $5,000
or more. President Clark says Patrol will
start in a special stake at the great Sep
tember meeting at Louisville.
The Saratoga Races.
Sabatoga, Aug. 27. — First race, mile,
won by Flyaway, Powhattan 2d, Every 3d.
Time, 1:46^.
Second race, one and one-fourth miles,
won by Rosaline, Violator 2d, Beaverwick
3d. Time, 2:11%;.
Third race, mile and seventy yards, won
by Buccaneer, Lizzie Flynn 2d, Musk 3d
Time, I:42>£.
Fourth race, three-fourths mile, won by
Freeland, Capias 2d, Booredan 3d. Time,
1:15.
The Brighton Beach Races.
Bbighton Beach, Aug. 27. — Three quar
ters mile, two year olds— Jessie I Ist, Lo
gan 2d, Boulotte 3d. Time, 1:47 J4.
Three-fourths mile, all ages — Clarence
Ist, King Neece 2d, Marie 3d. Time,
1:18&.
Mile— Plunger Ist, Clara A second, Gar
fleld 3d.
Three-fourths mile, for non-winners at
Brighton this year— Egyptian Ist, Frankie
B 2d, Brunswick 3d. Time, 1:16)4 .
Seven-eighths mile, three year olds —
Frank E Ist, P. H. 2d, Little Katie 3d.
Time, 1:31%.
Mile and eighth, all ages— Mattie Rap
jure Ist, Red Fox 2d, Barney Aaron 3d.
Time, 1:56^.
Hanlan Tired Out at Toronto.
Toronto, Aug. 27.— Hanlan returned last
evening and says he is tired out and will
rest a few days. He will go to Carlton
Place regatta September Gth, and after
that to Cincinnati. There are no official
arrangements in regard to his race with
Laycock, but Hanlon Bays he will go to
Australia and iow Laycock if reasonable
expenses are given him. Hanlan will not
row another race of more than three start
ers. He says the prospect of the race at
Laehine between himself and Courtney,
for $3,000, is no brighter.
Base Ball.
At Brooklyn — Brooklyn 12; Eclipse 4.
At Pniladelphia — Athletic 13; Colum
bus 3.
At Detroit — Detroits 8; Clevelands 7.
At Bay City — Peoria 4; Bay City 3. Ten
innings.
At East Saginaw — Saginaws 8; Quin
cy7.
At Toledo— Toledo 5; Springfield 2.
At New York — St. Louis 8; Metropoli
tan 3.
Peter Hill, of Monroe township, Ohio,
hung himself in a fit of despondency yes
erday.
OAKOTAftIOITiIA
[The Daily Globe has established a North
western Bureau devoted to the news and genera
interests of Dakota aul Montana. The head
quarters of tha bureau will bo located at Fargo,
with an office on Broadway nearly opposite the
Headquarters Hotel, and adjoining the Red
River National Back. Parties having mail
correspondence relative to this portion
of the country should address Daily Globe,
Fargo, D. T.]
ODR NORTHWESTERN NEIGHBORS.
> T ews Gleanings and Points Specially
Collect <;! aiul Forwarded by Tele
graph to the Daily Globe.
[Fargo Special Telegrams, August^, to the St.
Paul Globe. |
Division.
The Mandan Pioneer has the following
to say concerning the convention, which
will meet at Fargo the 12th prox.:
At the delegate convention, which is to be held
at Fargo on Sept. 12, for the purpose of discus
sing the division and cognate questioas, Morton
county is allowed six delegates. The unorgan
ized counties west of Mandan are entitled t®
one delegate each. Stark county may 6end two.
It will be well that our citizens take note of this
convention. We, on this side of the river, will
join with the"rest of north Dakota in prote3ting
against the filching of the name of Dakota by
the south. But the West Missouri country
wants to be represented by men who will call
out in nnmistaken toDes for division on the
river. Let our eastern friends be taught that
on this side of the river there is a vast amount
of enthusiasm in a good cause.
The enthusiasm might a? well be saved.
The territory will be divided on the forty
sixth parallel if it is divided at all, and
the efforts of the Bismarck jobbing syndi
cate and the Mandan pioneer management
might just as well hang up their fiddle.
All their strings are broken or will be soon.
The people will control the convention,
and the people desire division on the
above named line. Although admission
may not be accomplished at present, it iB.
very probable that the states of North
Dakota and South Dakota will eventuate
from the present territory.
Fanjo JSotes.
Extensive p reparations are being made
for the reception of the Villard party.
Scores of committees and hundreds of
hands are managing and manufacturing
ornaments, and will assist in beautifying 1
the grand arch and surroundings.
Delegate Raymond to-day appointed
William Hoyt, of Bath, Brown county, Dak.,
as cadet at the military academy at West
Point. There were sixteen applicants who
tried the examination and Hoyt came out
ahead. He is nineteen years old and well
built physically.
Subscriptions to Rochester sufferers have
been swelled to over $3,000. The meeting
Sunday night presented a peculiar ap
pearanoe. Ministers and priests, Protes
tant and Catholic, sat side by side on the
stage with a variety show band playing
psalm tunes for the occasion. The results
are very gratifying. Besides the $3,000
several subscriptions were sent in ad
vance. Mayor Yerxa will send the amount
to the relief committee to-morrow.
The new high school building was dedi
cated to-day with appropriate exercises.
Addresses were made by O. S. Stone, Col.
Thomas, Col. Donan, D. H. Twomey and
Col. Crockett. Religious exercises were
conducted by Revs. Newell and Kaufman,
and a glee club furnished beautiful music.
The audience was large and filled the large
hall to overflowing. The building has
been in course of construction for nearly
two years, and has cost $70,000. It is
probably the finest school building west of
St. Paul.
STILL WATER.
A special term of the district court com
menced yesterday morning.
Judge J. P. Rea, of St. Paul, was
in the city yesterday on professional busi
ness.
The foundation of the new saw mill
at South Stillwater will be completed to
day.
Frank McCarthy, who was shot by
Hogan on Sunday afternoon in the vicinity
of Lake Elmo, and now in the hospital in
this city, is reported by the physicians in
charge to be doing as well as can be ex
pected from the nature of the wound.
The front doo r of Flaherty's house was
found barricaded. As the officers ap
proached they were warned by Hogan to
keep away, but the arrest was accomplish
ed without any actual resistance, the offi
cers returning about three o'clock with
their man.
Hogan Given Aicay and Arrested.
James Hogan, who did the shooting near
Lake Elmo on Sunday, was arrested yes
terday afternoon by Officers Rearaden and
Walters. The prisoner was found in the
honae of a Mr. Flaherty, near by where
the affray occurred. Information as to
Hogan's whereabouts was learned from a
man who had been sent to the city by the
accused to purchase some cartridges. The
emissary becoming intoxicated imitated
Carey by turning informer.
Rase. Ball.
News of the death of Andrew Lynch was
received here at an early hour yesterday
morning. Deceased, it will be remem
bered, was cng&ged m a fight with John
Steiner in a saloon in Centerville on the
evening of August 15. On receipt of the
intelligence a jury was summoned by
Sheriff Holcomb, who with Coroner Wer
ell proceeded to the station to investigate
the factsjconnected with the affray. The
examination of Steiner has been deferred
from time to time in order to learn the
result of the injuries received by Lynch.
The game of base ball played here yes
terday afternoon by the Dcs Moines club
and the Minnesota Chiefs resulted in a vic
tory for the first named nine. Although
the weather in the morning was cloudy,
with indications of rain, the afternoon was
fair and comparatively cool. The attend
ance was fully as large as on any similar
occasion. Below \?ill be found the score
by innings:
123456789
Minn. Chicf 8.... 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 I—4
DesMoines 2 0 0 113 0 1 o—B
The Dcs Moines club played but ci 'ht
innings, with the result as above given."
Farewell Exercises.
Chautaqua, Aug. 27.— The closing ex
ercises of the tenth assembly wtrj im
pressive. President Lewis, Superintend
ent John H. Vincent ai.d Dr. B. M. Adams
pf New York, made the closing address'
Dr. Vincent announced that the school of
languages and teachers' retract would
open July 12, 1884, and the regular elev
enth assembly would open Aug. 5.
Gen. Durbin Ward, of Ohio, has just
passed through here with the Beta-theta-pi
party on their way to the forty-fourth an
nual convention of the fraternity at Sara
toga.
Ocean Steamships.
Fateeb Point, Aujf. 27,— Arrived: The
Sarnia from Liverpool.

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