Newspaper Page Text
A BOOM ALL AROUND.'
Which is in Danger of Proving a
Confidence Restored So Vigorously
That People are Afraid of
Anticipation That a Reaction Will Follow
[Special Teleeram to the Globe.|
Chicago, May 27.—The markets on
'change to-day were moderately active, aud
although values of grains were at limes in
buyers' favor the general tone was stronger
and prices higher, closing :it about the high
est figure for all articles, wheat being the
most largely >U -i',; iv. and exhibiting the
largest appreciation in prices. Provisions
were strong, and me>.s pork took a further
upturn an.; sold at :i marked advance on the
highest prices yet touched, since the manipu
lators started their deal. Lard and meats
were a shade higher, but quiet and without
I t wh;it they derived from pork. I
Wheal ■■■:■■■ ned a shade higher on a demand
to cover shorts, but the Liverpool advices
were unfavorable and early quotations from
Now York failed to show any improvement.
The weather was favorable and crop reports
generally good. Immediately after the
<y iiiiil: the bears commenced to hammer
prices and were aided lo some extent by the
scalpers, who had bought before the advance
lay, and under increased offerings
prices were forced down Lc from an opening
of 903^ for July. The decline checked of
1* ring :iin! the upturn in stocks in New
York inspired the wheat bulls with coufi
deuce, ami the bears who were so anxious
to sell carl} became still more anxious t o
buy when they discovered that the market
was oversold and sellers scarce. Prices
quickly started on the upgrade, the 'bidding
increasing as prices advanced and when it
ii known that the visible supply com
cjp in piled lij the officers of the board of trade
would show a decrease of about 1,900,000
bushels since last Tuesday's report, there
was a rush to cover which was largely aug
mented by an almost contiguous advance in
stocks and an improvement in New York
quotations .or grain, and prices during the
last hour of the session steadily advanced to
91% c showing an appreciation of 21 4 'e. ovsr
the lowest prices and clos ling linn at iM-'v 1
91 •'. c for July, with August at J£c premium,
tin' afternoon board the filling was weak ow
ing to advices from New York of a mistake
of 1,000,000 bushel in the visable Bupplyof
wheat and corn, and wheat declined to a
close of 9] '..,•.
The corn market was only moderately ac
tivr and although prices averaged higher the
market failed to show any special energy,
and the advance in quotations was largely
■due to wheat. Liverpool markets were
qoted and depressed; crop reports were
favorable and there was an increase in re
ceipts to 7<i«; cars; 63 grading contract,
liut the withdrawal from store aggregate
150, I bushels freight room was taken for
213,000, bnd the visible supply was reported
to have decreased 160,000—these last three
factors cripied with the advanceiu wheat In
duced free buying by shorts and after the
ilrst early decline of "■;'<•. the market devel
oped considerable steadiness. July opened
at 57J£@57J£c, receded to st',;\'c and then
advanced under the influence noted to a
close ofs7J£@sS ■'. Tradining futures was
chiefly local. In the afternoon the influence
that affected wheat similarly affected corn
him' July closed at 57J^c.
Oats sympathized with the strength in
wheat and corn, but the market did not
exhibit any special activity. July opened at
yesterday's close, 31%, advanced under a
moderate demand to cover shorts to li 2' ,c,
and closed on the regular board at 32% C,
and in the afternoon at the same iisures.
In provisions there was only a moderate
business, speculators not being inclined to
(lii much trading, and transactions being
chiefly on local account The .shipping de
mand was tight and ligures were below the
views of sellers. Prices on all leading de-
Bcriptions averaged higher.
Trading in pork was limited, bnt the feel
iug was stronger in a general way, and
prices were advanced 50@60c on the whole
range, with very little variation in quotation
for delivery within the next three months.
Offerings were moderate and the demand
light and chiefly from shorts. July opened
atslS.6oor 2Js>c higher than yesterday's
close, advanced and closed at $firstname.lastname@example.org
for cash June and July, and $email@example.com for
August. On the afternoon board pork was
excited and dosed at sli'.:fu for July, or 20c
above the close on the one o'clock board.
Lard was rather quiet and trading moder
ate at a shade higher price. July opened at
.-:v:': and closed linn at $8.37% in the af
Cattle active ands@loc high,or back again
to about to where they were Friday and Sat
urday. At an early hour about all were sold,
and the market closed linn on all descriptions
of fat cat tie. Butchers stock also is in good de
mand and prices stcadv. Stackers and feeders
.ire quoted a shade lower, but there are so
few changing hands that there is barely a
market. Receipts of distillery cattle light
and but a few loads of Texas on sale. The
bog market opened with a brisk demand
from shippers and speculators lor the best
heavy and for these sorts prices were s@loc
higher than the lowest yesterday. Toward
the close however, trade was slow and prices
rather weakened r.s one or two of the big
packing linns were not buying refused to
pay the prices of the morning for the sorts
that were left by shippers. However, taken
altogether, the market was a shade higher
There was barely a sufficient quantity of
sheep on Bale to make a market, The glut of
la>t week lias been worked oil aud new deal
ers are beginning to want a few more than
the arrivals furnish.
Jno. W. Rumsey& Co. say: "All things
considered we think that we have had ad
vance enough for the present, and believe
that selling wheat on the bulges will result in
protit. The shipping demand for corn is
good and we think it wise to buy and In
crease holdings on any decline. The pro
vision market advanced sharply under buy
tag by the clique. But the market has not
lOlmine, Bodman & Co. say: ''There ap
pears to be great confidence expressed in
corn at about r>7e for July, and we think the
weakness of the last two days has been al
most wholly the result of local pounding and
not from outside influences."
McCormiek, Keunett it Day say: "We
think wheat a good scalping market, but
prefer the long side on material breaks as the
accidents are in favor of the bulls at these
prices and at this season of the year. How
ever, we would sell on bulges fora time, as
there are no indications of manipulation."
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Onic.vGO, May 27.—There was a decided
improvement in the feeling in business cir
cles this morning, in response to more as
suring advices from New York. Bankers
generally expressed the opinion that the
financial storm had spent its fury and their
expressions met with hearty approval from
legitimate business quarters. One of the
most healthy signs was an increased demand
for New York exchange from city and coun
try bankers and an advance in the rate from
50c discount, at which it closed yesterday, to
par and 35c premium per $1,000 this morn
ing. The flow of money also turned from
the country to the city. Banks report a fair
but not unusual demand for loanable funds,
the supply being sufficient for all business
requirements. Foreign exchange quiet at
firstname.lastname@example.org for sixty day documentary ster
ling. To-day's associated bank clearings
were $0,515,000, against §0,755,000 yester
| Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, May 27.The demand from
the shorts this morning made an exceed
ingly active market, and there was consider
able doing for the long account in the stocks
which were so severely raided yesterday.
Delaware & Laekawanna came to the front
as the leader with immense transactions in
it. It sold at par before noon. The first
sale in Pullman was at 100 also. As the
day advanced the shorts became thoroughly
alarmed and the advancewas so sharp that by
2 o'clock it looked more like a bear panic
than anything else. Many who
bought early and realized had no chance tD
purchase except at higher figures. It has
been a field for the room traders, and they
were very busy. The improvement helped
the situation universally and the feeling was
quite buoyant throughout. It will he a case
without a parallel if after such a boom we do
not see some sharp downward turns as the
short interest has been so largely reduced,
and the leading bears stand ready to any
decline as soon as the opportunity offers.
The market closed steady, most stocks show
ing a handsome gain over last evening's fig
A. M. Da}- says: "The market was open
ed high but permitted to sell off until trad
ers had put out short lines, then the active
list was bid up, led by Laekawanna and the
Gould stocks. The bears stood it for a
while and then began rapid covering, on
which the bull leaders sold a great many
stocks. The selling was so open as to cause
a reaction in most of the list during the last
hour. We think the market depends upon
whether the amount of outside buying is
sufficient to encourage the bull leaders
in maintaining the advance. The short
interest is large and prices are low. If the
public shows a disposition to follow up the
rise considerable higher prices may be seen,
without such outside buying a sharp reac
tion is certain to occur. The fact that the
leaders have sold freely to-day indicates
that they are ready to take profits."
Missouri Pacific " loaned 1-G4; Central Pa
cific, 1-04; New York Central, 1-16; St. Paul,
1-04; Lake Shore, 1-32; Northwestern, flat;
Jersey Central, }£; Laekawanna, V; Union
Pacific, flat; Western Union, 1-32; Chicago,
Burlington & Quiney. %■ It was reported
that a pool consisting of Gould, Morgan, Os
born, Work, and others bought 25,000 shares
of Lackawanna yesterday. They were free
sellers at 102. ; : .';'.-
He Tells Some Stories of Bliss ami
Washington, May 27.—Mr. Kcr, in his
testimony before the Springer com mitten to
day, said it seemed that Kellogg had gone
about newspaper offices and talked about
him. He had been informed ihat he, Kel
logg, had told a certain correspondent that
he would or ought to take a shot gun and
blow out his, Ker's, brains. I want to say
right here, said the witness, that if Kellogg
wants that kind of satisfaction, if he will let
me know the time and place I shall be there.
If he wants that kind of satisfaction he may
have it. My character has never been as
Witness said, that Bliss told him there was
no use bothering with indictments in the
Parker-Salisbury combinations, that he was
going to arbitrate them. I said he couldn't
do it legally, and that was an end of it. Ker
then referred to the proceedings of the grand
jury, and said, there was not a scratch of a
pen to show that any record had been kept.
That other grand iuries kept records, except
the one which convened the following June,
and which considered the Kellogg case. Who
ever was responsible for this onimissiou, Ker
said, ought to be held accountable.
Keference was made to the inditcment of
Dorsey and Brady by the Mitchell grand jury,
in preparing the indictment, Ker said, he
included Kcllogg's name, but the jury omit
ted it. Merrick insisted that the Kellogg
case should be brought before the grand
jury. Bliss approved it, audt finally the at
torney general gave orders to proceed with
the indictment against Kellogg, and witness
went before the grand jury and a present
ment was made. Bliss was indignant at
indictment being found. He went to New
York and said he would not come back. He
was induced, however to return. Ker con
tinued. Kellogg told Bliss that he took the
$20,000 received from Price, and used it for
political purposes in Louisiana.
Greenback National Convention.
Indianapolis, Ind., May 27.—The attend
ance on the Greenback national convention,
which meets here to-morrow, is unexpected
ly large, as there are now about 500 dele
gates in the city and the managers expect
200 more. The convention meets to-mor
row at 11 o'clock, and all indications point
to the nomination of Ex-Gov. Butler for
president. There is a good deal of opposition
to Butler, which is led by Solon Chase, of
Maine, and George O. Jones, of New York,
but there is no probability that it will de
velop enough strength to defeat the Massa
chusetts man. An attempt has been made
to work up a boom for Jesse Harper, of
Illinois, and the Maryland delegation will
vote for him, but the movement has little
'' strength elsewhere. General West, of Mis
sissippi, appears to be the unanimous choice
for vice president- Gen. Tyler, of Florida,
will be made temporary chairman, and Gen.
Weaver, of lowa, permanent presiding
Duluth Post List.
(Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Dcluth, Minn., May —Arrived, pro
pellor Peerless from Chicago with 200 tons
I merchandise and 100 passengers; barge
I Clinton, light from Point Arthur, loaded with
: wheat; schooner Grimsley from Point Ar
thur, light, loaded with wheat. '/.I'
Cleared: Propellor United Empire for
' Sarnia, with 16,000 bushels of wheat and
i fifty-five cars of flour; India for Washburn
to load up with flour; barge Iron Duke for
Marquctte with a load of ore.
Missonri For The Old Ticket.
St. Loos, May 27.—The Democratic
: county conventions so far held in this state,
' either for the nomination of county
! tickets or the selection of delegates to the
I state convention to be held next month to
chose delegates to the national convention,,
j have expressed a decided preference " for
Samuel J. Tilden for " president. There
seems to be a strong feeling throughout the
state for the renomination of tho ."old
ST. PAUL, MINN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 28. 1884.
The Senate Discusses the Mormon Bill
at Great Leutrth, to the Edifica
tion of the Galleries.
Senator Brown Says Some Very Severe Things
about Marital Relations in New
The House Gives McKinley's Seat to Wal
lace by a Surprisingly Large
Washington, May 27.—Senator Cameron
(Perm.) appeared in the senate this morning and
the senators congratulated him on his safe re
turn and improved health.
' Several petitions were presented opposing gov
ernment assumption of telegraph functions.
Senator Slater of the committee on public lands
reported favorably a bill to forfeit the grant along
the uncompleted portion of the Northern Pacific
Senator Hill submitted a report of the commit
tee on postoflices and post roads, on the subject
of postal telegraph.
' Senator Lapham submitted a report fiom the
committee on privileges and elections, on the
Danville Investigation. Senator Vance is pre
paring a minority report.
Senator Salisbury submitted a minority - report
on the Copiah county investigation.
Senator Ingalla introduced a bill to provide for
the sale of lands belonging to the Prairie band of
The senate took up the bill to grant the Cin
nabar & ('larks Forks liailroad company the
right of way through a portion of the Yellow
Senator Conger submitted an amendment to
limit the company's control to 100 feet width and
prohibiting the company from erecting buildings
except for station purposes.
Senator Logan opposed the bill. There was,
he said, a disposition to gobble up everything in
connection with the park by the railroads and
hotel companies, lie (Logan) had found herds
of cattle and horses in the park. A department
of the United States government had divided up
into seven parts, the ten acres which the law al
lowed to be rented to one company and placed
one company in possession of all hotel privileges
in the park and drove everybody else out, and
now congress unwisely asks the states to be
made a football to be kicked about by men out
side of it for their personal gain. He (Logan)
would have to do some plain speaking on the
subject. He had been lobbied more this winter
in behalf of this railroad by an official of the gov
ernment, who was receiving $50,000 a year, more
than he ever had been lobbied in his life. Of
course he knew the gentleman well, but thought
it in very bad taste for an officer of the department
having charge of the park to become a lobbyist
for the destruction of the park. Whatever that
gentleman may think of his (Logan,) remarks
was immaterial. That gentleman and himself
had always been good friends, but he (Logan)
had lost his respect for any man that would lobby
for a corporation. He protested against the de
struction of the park.
Senator Vest gave some details of the park,
and said every word stated by Logan was true.
Although congress had absolutely forbidden
monopoly it had been permitted, and the park
was under control of a private corporation.
The matter then went over and the Utah bill
was then taken' up.
Senator Brown said that the Edmunds bill was
a shameful violation of the constitution. He
contrasted what he termed polygamy in New
England and polygamy in Utah. The picture he
drew, he said, was drawn "morn in sorrow than
in . anger." - There had been over
27,000 divorces granted in New England
within the last twenty years, destroying 27,000
families, and turning loose 54,000 persons to
marry again, all illegally except those who were
divorced for adultery or fornication with another
party. Assuming that one-third of them had
been divorced for adultery, it would leave 30,000
persons divorced and married again, who were
practicing polygamy in New England, while a
commission acting under the Edmunds bill, after
having searched Utah with a test oath, could find
but 12,000 men and women who would not swear
that they "had never in their lives been guilty of
polygamy. Prostitution was practiced in New
England to an alarming extent, and fceticide to
such an extent that if continued, it would in less
than a century depopulate New England of its
Puritan stock. A nation of Mormons was impos
sible. Not so a nation of libertines. In Massa
chussetta within the last twenty years, the popu
lation had increased 44 per cent., and marriages
62 per cent., while divorces increased 147 per
cent. It behooved the Christian and patriot to
ponder the consequence that must follow from
snch a state of society. The churches
denounced polygamy, and demanded its suppres
sion, and the churches were right, but how then
could they wink at illegal divorce. How, with
out censure, see their ministers officiating for a
petty fee at adulterous marriages. If ministers
and churches did their whole duty, public senti
ment "rould soon sweep from our statute books
the i picked and immoral divorce laws. He
claim d no right to lecture either the Christian
chut les or their ministers, but as a citizen and
isenf .'i-, he felt it his duty to express his convic
tions with regard to this great evil, which was
undermining the sanctity of family, society and
state. Many persons advocated putting Mormons
to the sword. It would be an outrage on morali
ty and decency to attempt to slaughter helpless
people.because they entertaided views on moral
questions to which we could not sub
scribe. It was absurd to assert that the
Mormons were in rebellion. No people could
be in rebellion who did not resist the laws by
force. The Mormons held themselves at all times
ready to respond to legal process. A people so
conducting themselves could not be in rebellion
in any legal sense. Brown turned some sarcastic
periods in what he termed the intermeddling of
New England in other people's business, as in
the affairs of the southern states. People did not
object so much to the practices in Utah as to the
names by which they were called. The Utah
commissioners in prescribing a test oath for
voters, were careful to exclude only those who
cohabited with more than one woman in the mar
riage relation. The Gentile who had one wife
and one or more mistresses could take the oath
without difficulty. There was an immense
amount of cant and hypocrisy about the whole
thing. Brown was ready to sanction all consti
tutional legislation which could be devised for
the suppression of polygamy in Utah and of
illegal divorce, prostitution and fa>ticide in New
England and elsewhere, but he was not willing to
violate the oath he had taken to support the con
stitution to gratify New England's intermeddling
or to suppress any sect or denomination, however
unpopular it might be.
Hoar said he had heard enough of Brown's
speech to comprehend its character, bnt not its
motives. It did not seem possible that any sena
tor had taken so much pains as his speech mdi
cated for the mere purpose of making a malicious
and malignant attack on the people of New Eng
land. Hoar could only infer that Mormonism
was more in accord with that senator's convict
ions than opposed to them. The senator from
Georgia (Brown) had made a speech, the logical
inference of which was that polygamy was better
than the lawful marriage of one husband to one
wife. Each country and each section of each
country may have vices, but whatever there was
in New England that was a reproach to her, Hoar
said,was carefully written down by New England
historians. There were sections of
country in i: which that course
was not pursued. If he cared
to follow the style of argument followed by
Brown. He could say some things, without even
referring to statistics, which would be sufficiently
disagreeable, with a desire to credit the position
of country from which the senator came with as
much propriety as he could. Hoar thought that
the presence of a large number of mulattos re
mained to be accounted for in some way, but he
would not cuter upon this sort of argument. This
was a bill, having a specific purpose applicable to
Utah. ' '
A motion to adjourn was made, to which Hoar
objected, and the vote being a tie, 27 to 27, the
motion failed. A motion was immediately made
to go into executive session, resulting in another
tic vote, 29 to 29. .
Hoar then said he would not insist™ keeping
the senate.but expressed the hope thafjfo-morrow
there would be a long sitting in order to press
the bill through. Adjourned..
The House of Representatives.
■Washington-, May —The speaker appoint
ed Messrs. Dibrell, Williams and White, of Min
nesota, a conference committee on the agricul
Mr. Ellis called up the joint resolution appro
priating a further sum of $10,000 for the relief of
sufferers from the overflow of the Mississippi
| and its tributaries. The resolution passed
yeas 120; nays 78.
The house resumed the consideration of the
Wallace-McKinley contested election case.
Mr. E. B. Taylor of Ohio, spoke in support of
the datnu ot the eontcstee, and Mr. Cook advo
cated the cause of the contestant.
Mr. Kurd admitted that under the the laws of
Ohio the Bitting member wm not entitled to his
seat, and yet In: believed McKinley had been
elected. He bused his opinion the fact that a
number of Illegal votes were cast for the Demo
cratic candidate, in thut they were thrown for
persona bearing a different name from Wallace.
Mr. Follet ridiculed the testimony upon which
tlis colleague based such an opinion.
Mr. Mills believed, according to the law
an the facts of the case, McKinley had been
rairly elected, and believing that, he would be
less than a man if he allowed party clamor to
lead him to vote against his convictions.
Mr. McKinley, the contestee, made a ten
minute speech in his own behalf. He invoked
not technicality, and declared he did not want a
seat which could be retained only by involking
[hem, hut he asserted that, conceding every
technicality he would still have an unquestioned
majority of the votes cast in the Eighteenth
Hepburn made a close and thorough analysis
of evidence in the case and an able review of the
facts and law alleged on each side. From this
analysis and review he deduced the conclusion
that McKinley was fnirly and honestly elected.
Mr. Turner, of Georgia, closed the debate and
the house proceeded to vote upon the minority
resolution declaring McKinley entitled to his
seat. It-vas lost; yeas 108, nays 158. The fol.
lowing Democrats voted with the Republicans in
Ihe iitttrmativc: Blacklnirn, Dorsheimer, Hud,
Mills, Potter, Robertson and Thompson. White,
;if Kentucky, voted with the Democrats. The
majority resolution seating Wallace was adopted
without a division, aud that gentleman appeured
at the bar of the House and took the oath of
DANVILLE AND COPIAH,
A Majority Report ou the Former and
a Minority Report on the Latter.
The Reports Show That It's all Owing to the
Position from which you see the Matter.
Washington, May 27.—The majority of the
senate election committee on. the Danville riot,
declares it was premeditated and preconcerted
for the purpose of raising the race inssue and
intimidating the negroeß. That the Democrats
prearranged the riots and endorsed, it after it
had occurred. Senator Lapham, who
prepared the report, introduced
some telegrams which he claimed snstained the
conclusion that the riot was the deliberate work
of the Democratic party. The committe finds no
evidence that the negroes fired a shot until after
the whites fired a general volley, and that very
few had weapons of any kind. The negroes were
of all ages and both sexes, gathered unquestion
ably from curiosity, the whites, on the contrary,
were generally armed. The lire bells were rung,
but not fora fire. On the contrary, it was the
secret signal for a white military company. The
whites came rapidly from all directions, and arms
vere distributed to those who had none from the
shops and stores. The report concludes, the ob
ject ol the Demecrats in their efforts to raise a
race issue, to alarm the blacks and ex
cite the whites, was two-fold: First, to
intimidate the colored voters in localities
where they were strong, as in Danville. Second
—chiefly to produce such a frenzy of feeling in
the state as would induce tin; white electors to
join with their own race, and escape the re
proach to which they would otherwise be sub
jected, for fraternizing politically with niggers.
It was made to appear that the blacks were the
offenders, when, in truth, the white Democrats
were a mob in possession of the town, and no
negro dared to make his appearance on the
streets. The occurrence was one which caused
rejoicing instead oE regret among the Democrats.
The recommendations made in the copy of the
report that the basis of representation be re
duced when the right to vote is denied or
abridged in any state, are adopted as part of this
The minority report on the Copiah investiga
tion dissents entirely f-oni the statements and
conclusions contained in the report of the major
ity, and presents their own view of the affairs
formed from the testimony of reputable and
credible witnesses examined by thecoreßiU.ee.
They express the opinion that the Inve&flgacion
was originated and conducted for the purpose of
aiding the Republicans in the approaching presi
dential canvass, by reviving the stories of outrage
and crime which were so effectually used in for
mer political campaigns, and perhaps to furnish
an excuse, if necessary, for rejecting the vote of
Mississippi iv the electoral college, and thereby
defeating, as was done in ISTB, the clearly ex
pressed . will of the American people in 'the
choice of president. They refer to the Eliza
I'iukston story, and ask who believes it to day,
aud assert that this and other such tales, having
lost their potency, the Danville and Copiah
investigation^ were conceived and brought
forth. They say the majority report
evidently ignored and purposely disregarded the
sworn testimony of the most intelligent, trust
worthy and reliable citizens of Copiah county,
and gave full credence and belief to the state
ment of persons,'some of whom were shown to
be destitute of character for veracity and others
gppaarently too ignorant to understand and re
gard the obligation of the oathi/taken by them.
The report states thu people of Copiah county
are law abiding and that the number of crimes
and violations ot thu law committed by the white
people in that country, are less in number and
less aggravated in character, than in many por
tions of New England and other northern states
that boast of their educational advantages and
superior civilization. They analyze the testimony
before the committee to show that the crimes in
vestigated were not political crimes. With re
gard to the killing of Matthews, the minority
quote from the testimony to show that
it resulted from a personal quarrel
between Matthews and Wheeler about politics,
and that Wheeler was acquitted on the plea of
self-defense, of Matthews, they say, "he car
ried srms upon his person and was regarded by
many as ready, even eager, for a fray. He was
just such a person as would be likely to come in
to collision with others sooner or later, that
would end seriously if not fatally."' In regard
to the investigation proposed by the majority of
the next election in Mississippi, the minority
say it is a threat to disfranchise the people of the
state of Mississippi in the coming presidential
election, made with a view to deterring the citi
zens of that state from casting its electoral vote
contrary to the party in power, and that a more
flagrant and abhorrent attempt to bulldoze an
entire state by threatening to disfranchise its
people and destroy its autonomy cannot|be found j
in thu annals of constitutional government. In
conclusion, the minority gay: "The duty of the
undersigned is perhaps discharged by
exposing the animus of recommen
dation but they feel justified in say
ing they little understand the spirit or temper of
the American people,who suppose they will again
submit to the defeat of their will in the choice of
a president, as was the case in IST7. Neither an
electoral commission, nor armed soldiers around
this capital will prevent the installation in the
presidents! office of the man elevated to that po
sition by the votes ot his countrymen. The re
proach brought upon our system of government
by the occurrences which placed in chief execu
tive office a man who had been defeated at the
polls, is too keenly felt by the people of the
country to justify a belief that they will tolerate
for a momenta suggestion of their repetition,and
the minority can but express their surprise at the
temerity that volnnteers, however covertly, to
avow a pnrpose so destructive to the hopes and
honor of the country.'" The report is signed by
Senators Vance, Saulsbury, Pugh and JBues.
The Baptist's Final Session.
Detroit, May 27.—The Baptist anniversaries
at their last day had an interesting meeting this
forenoon listening to the missionaries among the
foreign population and in this country. J. B.
Trevor, New York, was elected president; Dr.
H. L. Morehonse, corresponding secretary. $50,
--000 is asked for the work next year. Resolutions
looking to the extended work among the negroes
in the couth and the Chinese on the Pacific coast
were adopted. The final meeting this evening
wae a reunion in Opera house. The women"?
home missions society have held four crowded
meeting!. They support thirty-one women mis
sionaries, five teachers and seven bible readers,
and have raised $35,000. Mrs. J. N. Crouse, of
Chicago, was re-elected president.
A Stolen ReceiDt.
Sax Francisco, May 27.—1n the Sharon di
vorce case to-day. Sharon again occupied
the stand. He testified that on the 7th of No
vember, 1881, the plaintiff came to his room, and
he told her he did not wish her to come to his
rooms any more. He offared her §5,000 to cease
coming. She replied it was not enough as she
wanted $10,000. He then offered her $7,500
which she accepted. He received a receipt from
her in full of all claims. The receipt was after
wards stolen from his room. He could not
swear by whom, but he accused the plaintiff of
New York's Produce Exchange.
New York, May 27.—At the annual meeting
of the produce exchange it was announced that
the new building would cost 53,200,000. A net
annual surplus of 575,000 is expected. The
funded debt o£ the exchange is §1,275,000.
THE PENNSYLVANIA BANK. '
Riddle's Prostration Precipitates the 3
Failure of the Hot Springs National—Presi
dent Fish makes a Statement.
■ • 1
PiTTSBURO, Pa., May 27.— affairs of 1
the Pennsylvania Bank continues to be the 1
engrossing subject among all classes, but up i
to noon there was as little definitely known 1
as at the .lime of closing yesterday. Presi- ]
dent Riddle slept fairly well last night and 1
this morning was sufficiently recovered to 1
enable bis friends to remove him to the resi- <
dence of D. A. Stewart, East. End.' Two <
well known and experienced bankers made a 1
careful examination of the books last night. ]
Every opportunity was given them to make a 1
superficial examination. According to their 1
statement, the books show that $300,000 ]
were drawn out from the time of resumption
on Friday until the close yesterday, with de- ]
posits decreased correspondingly. The state- ]
ment that $300,000 eertilicd checks, not in- (
eluded in the statement made to the associa- ]
tion of banks, is incorrect. No such checks
are existing. In their opinion, if the books
are correct, the bank ought to pay every cent
of its debt. There is less talk of crookedness
and the impression is that the second sus
pension was due wholly to timidity aud de
moralization when President Riddle was
suddenly prostrated. The directors have not
yet made a statement, but there is a general
demand for something authoritative from
them of the banks condition. The general
condition of the other banks is unchanged. '■
The,directors of the defunct bank this
morning took possession of the individual
book accounts of the concern, aud up to 1
O'clock had struck some developments
which promise to show why the second col
lapse came so suddenly. ' There is among
the accounts one on the firm of D. Wilson <&
Co., which shows overchecking to the extent
of $240,000. No such firm is known in this
city, and it is supposed to represent the ac
counts of a number of persons lately oper
ating on the wrong side of the oil market,
t:1io have been allowed to drain it to the ex
tent named. The director who furnished
this information states further that the ac
count of a prominent oil dealer is overdrawn
897,000. These two accounts make an over
draft of $337,000, or $7,000 in excess of the
entire capital and surplus of the bank, and
the directors have appointed a committee to
employ an expert to go over the books and;
report as speedily as possible.
Two attachments were granted to-day
against the property of the Pennsylvania
bank in this state, in suits brought by Thom
as C. Jenkins, to recover §5,000 in each case
upon drafts, the payment of which were re
Pixtsburg, May 27.—There have been no
new developments in the Pennsylvania bank
failure to-night. All efforts to locate the
firm of D. Wilson & Co. are unsuccessful,,
and it is not expected that any light will be
thrown on the affair until President Riddle
recovers sufficiently to make a statement.
New York, May 27. —An injunction was
granted to-day by the supreme court on the
application of John H. Sheaf, restraining
Boga'rt & Co., John Wheeler and the Green
wich bank from disposing of shares of stock
belonging to Sheaf. Also, restraining the
"Western Union from making a transfer of
stock upon their books.
' The supreme court granted attachments in
two suits brought against the Pennsylvania
bank, at Pittsburg, by the Fourth National
;b>.^_k of-Ais city, of claims assigned to the
Fourth national by the National bank of the
Republic, 'of Philadelphia, one suit being
brought to recover $77,390, the other for $15,
--431. Both attachments were granted upon
affidavits by Joseph P. Mumford, cashier of
the National bank ot the Republic, on the
ground of the non-residence of the Pennsyl
FISH'SAYS GRANT DIDN'T KNOW.
New Yokk, May 27.—President Fish now
says he did not mean to charge that Gen.
Grant had any guilty knowledge of frauds in
the government contracts, but simply in
tended to say the letters received from Gen.
Grant were of such a tenor as to warrant any
one having confidence in the representations
ot Ward. John D. Fish says his father re
garded Gen. Grant's position in regard to
Ward's transactions similar to his own. Both
of them were misled to the extent of trusting
entirely to what was said by Ward. . ". •-' ••
i .' mahone's son DOWN.
Petersburg, Va., May —Inge & Ma
hone, the largest tobacconists in the city,
have made a deed of trust for the benefit of
their creditors. Liabilities and assets un
known. The junior member of the firm is
the olpcst son of Senator Mahone.
New York, May 27.—At a meeting of the
Metropolitan bank directors this morning
the president stated the deposits were dimin
ished about $900,000 since the suspension,
but show no further diminution this week.
Many letters were received from former de
positors leading to the belief that they will
again become depositors. Some new ac
counts are opened.
THE HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL.
Hot Springs, May 27.—The Hot Springs
National bank has closed its doors owing to
a run on the bank caused by the reported ab
sence of President Andrew Brnon. The
liabilities are £40.000. A run was com
menced on the Arkansas National bank,
which, it is understoon, is in good condition.
There is great excitement. .;,.;• .1
This afternoon a warrant was issued in
Hot Springs for President Bruon's arrest,
charged with falsifying the bank accounts,
but he could not be found. One of the direc
tors telegraphed that the bank assets prop
erly handled will pay all depositors without
an assessment, but leave the stockholders
nothing. The Arkansas Valley bank is all
It has been learned that Bruon arrived at
Little Rock on Friday, but was not seen until
to-day, when he bade good bye to a woman
named Steel, who went north on the after
noon train. Bruon is married, but the Hot
Springs Gazette says, it is discovered he be
came infatuated with the woman and aban
doned his wife for her. v
THE WEST SIDE AFFAIRS. -
New York, May 27.—The United . States
commissioner holds for trial .on their own
recognizance Thomas W. Evans, Cornelius
F. Simpson and John B. Dickson, bank of
cere, for violation of the law to prevent the
certification of checks for a greater amount
than on deposit at the time the bank claimed
the checks were accepted" not "certified."
The state bank superintendent, after a
careful examination, states the West Side
bank has a surplus over atfd above its liabili
ties of ?t>3,609. The bank will resume as
soon as arrangements are made with another
bank to represent it in the clearing house.". ■
Great Reduction in the Price of Fuel.
The Northwestern Fuel company have reduced
the price of coal, and are now offering best
quality of Scranton coal for present delivery and
cash as follows :
Grate and Egg at 58.50, delivered.
Store and Nut at 88.75, delivered.
And all grades of Bituminous Coal at propor
tionately low prices.
A Tricky Financier Caught.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Perham, May 27.—The people of this vicinity
were surprised to-day to hear of the " arrest, at
Wadena, of E. E. Lucas, whose failure in the
banking business both at Perhaia and Brecken
ridge, was chronicled in the Globe last summer,
lie was also indicted by the grand jury at Fergus
Falls for larceny, having pocketed $300 from G.
H. Holton & Co., Chicago, saying nothing of the
many whom he . has swindled at various times
here. He was arrested at noon to-day by Deputy
Sheriff Butler and taken on the first train to Fer
gus Falls, where he .will be tried.. Luce will
doubtless get his just deserts, and a . felon's cell
is where he belongs, for his business has been
crooked. ' _ . . ■-
THE DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION.
Delegates Selected For The State
Gathering: Next Thursday.
Steams County. '.;,".V'.- ;
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
St. Cloud, Minn., May 27.—The result of
the Democratic county convention held here
to-day was a complete and overpowering
victory for Major Mac Donald. "Boss" Ham
marl who has hitherto confined his efforts to
local politics, in which ho has ever been a
Republican tool concluded to engage In na
tional affairs this year and for two or three
weeks has been canvassing the county in an
effort to defeat Mac Donald in the selection
of delegates. At the convention •he was
kicked out on the ground that he was a Re
publican. Mr. Mac Donald was made chair
man and a solid delegation in his behalf
was selected to the state convention as
C. F. McDonald, M. A. Bussen, E. P.
Barnum, Josesh Capscr, P. B. Gorman,
Henry Kammermeyer, W. T. Rigby, A.
Chrlsholm, Phillip Kray, Theo. Bruenuer, L.
The following resolution was adopted:
Resolved That this convention recogniz
ing Hon. C. F. McDonald a fearless and un
compromising Democrat would most respect
fully present his name to the state conven
tion as candidate for delegate to the Demo
cratic national convention.
A resolution was also adopted condemning
the action of Hammerl and two numbers
of the county board in refusing for four
months to approve the official bond of County
Attorney Bruener. The Hammerl delegates
left the convention in disgust. There will
be no contest the defeat is so overwhelming.
Pine County Delegates.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Pine City, May 27.—The Democratic
county convention selected Messrs. A. G.
Perkins and John Durkan delegates to at
tend the Democratic state convention at St.
Paul May 29th. No instructions were given
to the delegates, but the sense of the Democ
racy of this county, which, by the way, is
Democratic as faithfully, loyally and reliably
as the rising and setting of the sun, is that
to the great states of Ohio, New York and
Indiana should due deference be paid in the
selection of a candidate, with such a platform
in relation to the tariff reform and honest
government as can be endorsed by the party
lienville Count;/ Delegates.
] Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Olivia, May 27. —At the Renfrew county
Democratic convention held at Beaver Falls,
the following delegates were elected to the
state convention: P. Christensen, EdwardO.
Hard, James Gruly, J. R. Buck.
Crow Whin County.
• [Special Telegram to the Globe.J
Bkaixeed, Minn., May 27.—At the Democratic
county convention held here to-day G. W. Hol
land, Peter Motz and J. U. White were elected
delegates to the state ] convention. Resolutions
endorsing the old ticket were passed.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Sauk Rapids, May 27.—There was a mistake
in last night's telegram. The correct delegates
from this county to the Democratic state conven
tion are G. W. Sweet, Philip Beaupre and Joseph
Campbell. ' . ■
A Peculiar Accident.
Goshejj, Ind., May 27.—Two boys, Hefner
and Bartbelemew, aged about 13, were playing
in a flouring mill, when Hefner was caught by
a shaft making 180 revolutions a minute, whirled
around, and one arm torn from the socket. The
body was thrown eighteen feet. Bartholemew
was struck by Hefner's feet while revolving, and
his face badly crushed.
Butler Knows How to Charge.
Providence. May 27.—8. F. Butler has
begun suit against Quidneck for $35,000
for legal services.
23%% 0 POSITIVE CURE
H A?. ,''HW for every form of
*'°AS&M%^ SKIN & BLOOD
_ A Ns^W* > PIMPLES to SCROFULA
TO CLEANSE THE SKIN, Scalp and Blood of
Itching, Scaly, Pimply, Copper Colored,
Scrofulous, Inherited and Contagious Humors,
Blood Poisons, Ulcers, Abscesses, and Infantile
Skin Tortures, the Cuticura Remedies are infal
Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier,
Diuretic, and Aperient, expels disease germs from
the blood and perspiration, and thus removes the
cause. Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, instantly
allays Itching and luflammation, clears the Skin
and Scalp, heals Ulcers and Sores, restores the
Complexion, Cuticura Soap, an exquisite Skin
Beautifier and Toilet Requisite, is indispensable
in treating skin diseases, and for rough, chapped
or greasy Skin, blackheads, blotches, and baby
humors. Ccticuka Remedies are i the only in
fallible blood purifiers and skin beautitters.
Cbas. Houghton, Esq., lawyer, 28 State street,
Boston, reports a case of Salt Rheum under his
observation for ten years, which covered the pa
tient's body and limbs, and to which all known
methods of treatment had been applied without
benefit, which was completely cured solely by the
CirricL'itA Remedies, leaving a clean and healthy
skin. " /;-;;;-:V '■■
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Stebbins, Belchcrtown,
Mass., write: Our little boy was terribly afflicted
with Scrofula, salt Rheum, and Erysipelas ever
since he was born, and nothing we could give him
helped him until we tried Clticura Remedies,
which gradually cured him, until he is now as
fair as any child. "■-■•=• v."4_,'■/•■;
H. E. Carpenter, Henderson, X. V., cured of
Psoriasis or Leprosy, of twenty years' standing,
by Cuticura Remedies. The most wonderful
cure on record. A dustpanful of scales fell from
him daily. • Physicians and his friends thought he
must die. Cure sworn to before a justice of the
peace and Henderson's most prominent citizens.
Mrs. S. E. Whipple, Decatur, Mich., writes that
her face, head, and some parts of her body were
almost raw. Head covered with scabs and sores.
Suffered fearfully and tried everything. Perma
nently cured by the Cuticura Remedies from a
Sold by all druggists. Cuticura. 50 cents;
Resolvent, gl; Soap, 25 cts. Potteb Di;ua
and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass.
Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases."
-*-^ PACIFIC Railroad •
¥ I ITII C 1 Oter ! .000.000 Acbes In Mrs-
I (i |ll||\ kesota; 8,000,000 Acres ix
IJ/i 1 Irk. T> North Dakota; 19,000,000
Ulllll/MI Acres in Montana: 1,750,000
Acres in Idaho, and 13,000,000 Acres in Wash
ington and Oregon, j These fertile lands are for
sale on easy terms at prices ranging chiefly
: . FROM S3 TO 85 PER ACRE.
The Northern Pacific country is the newest re
gion open for settlement, but the richest is
natural resources. Its exceptionally fertile
soil, well watered surface, fine wheat and farming
lands, best of cattle grounds, large bodies of
timber, rich mining districts, healthful climate,
great navigable waters, and grand commercial
opportunities are the chief attractions which in
vite a large population.
M 10,818,433 acres, or more than half
of all the Public Lands disposed of in
1883 were taken up in the prosperous
Northern Pacific country.
A QA Acres of government land Free to Set
jtOU tiers under the United States Land
Laws. . • , -
~\T A "DC and publications descriptive of
JL»-Lx\.-L k5 the ' railroad and government
lands sent free.
Apply to or address R. J. WEMYSS,
-" General Land Agent;
Or, Chas. B. Lamborn, Land Commissioner
■ L ", St. Paul, Minn. 147
, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
And can prove to our patrons and the public, that
the Pianos and Organs which we offer for sale,
EXCEL ALL OTHERS
Of both American and European manufacture in
Power, Purity, Length and Sweetness of Tone,
leaving nothing to be desired.
And HAINES PIANOS, never fail to give perfect
satisfaction and are by all means the must desiia
ble instruments to obtain. -
A fine assortment of Uprights and Grands we
are now offering upon favorable terms.
- ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS.
N. B.—New Upright Pianos for rent, and rent
payments applied if purchased. V
MRS. M. C. THAYER,
418 Wabashaw street.
Sohmer and other Pianoes, New and Second Hand.
-.-'< ORGANS. .
New England, Smith, American, Bay State and
■ • ■ . Sterling.
Everything in the line of Musical Merchandise,
at lowest prices and best terms. i 130-ly
For Easy and Best Terras,
For Catalogues and Lowest Prices,
I'or Agencies and Territory. Address
C. W. YOUNGMAN,
115 E. Seventh street, ST. PAUL.
GRAND .OPERA HOUSE.
Family Matinee To-Day, 2 P. M.
LAST PERFORMANCE TO-NIGHT.
Eight months' run at the Horn Theatre: mag
nificent cast Picturesque scenery; strikingly
bcautifnl "glade Scene" with its brook of real
water coursing across the stage.
Seats now on sale.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
COMMENCING THURSDAY, MAY 29.
THREE MGMS MD SATURDAY ffIATEEE.
The great American Comedian in the most suc
cessful comedy he has ever appeared in.
GRAND RALLY EVERY SIGHT.
Seats on. sale this morning.
TO-NIGHT ! TO-NIGHT !
REKTFROWS MUSICAL COMEDY COMPANY,
THE. - :
Or, "FUN AT THE PLEASURE GROUNDS 1"
Ladies' matinee to-day at 2 p. m.
Popular prices. Seats now or. sale at ox office.
Entire change of programme each night. ■■ .
Grand Oratorio Night!
Tlim-sday Evening, Hay 29, '84
And Grand 40 MUSICIANS!
Orchestra of . 4U 'MUMCUnS !
SIGNOR A. JANNOTTA...... Musical Director.
Reserved seats can be had at Hunger's music
store, 107 East Third street, and -at i Market hall
Thursday evening, Hay 20. Box office will open
at 7 o'clock.
Admission $1. Reserved scats $1.50.
~ . .-. .■• .. ; , ; :
Gives Special Bargains in
Olough & Warren Organs.
90 X Third Street. - St. Pau
TROTTING STOCK AUCTION.
■JmJk^ TROTTING RESTOCK
*^v^S«Jffi&: ■ ' At Public Auction, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,
V» 'Jle^W ISB4, rain or shine, at
H\ \'y '"VryS? -;r1 ?\ Adjoining the city limits of St. Paul, Minn.,
£*&s**'' "^ '- *>l-s<^V W! Com. N. Sherwood, abont 70 head of high-
SBi-^ It i? Br^ George W. Sherwood, about TO head of high-
P»^-«ijrffiyajj|jjptß» >^ BBgaifcf § bred Trotters, consisting of young Stallions,
HW t - ,- jjV !;'*; fk£?4 !ra Fillies, Brood Mares and Geldings, sired prin
-■■ f^Sl^_\^Lii-' ■ '■■''\£*%a "^ cipally by such noted stallions ad Smuggler,
■ -^ptMesHWMM BteßßEagpHpaMiig^^ Volunteer, Peacemaker, George Wilkes, Yon
jTT^^M ijsMj^^^-'~ B^K- %'' »-<_ A Arnim, filackwood, jr., Alexander, Baymont,
|fe^^^slfclZZr Indianapolis, Belmont, Administrator, Blua
S^SHHpHP |KHhJ^?** Bull, aiij Itnvcn»wni'.il.
"^lmJJi^ jraUW^g^^^Y jT~~ I Terms of Sale—Cash.
~"/^^ r^^™^^^^f^?i'!H~~'* g=s^ r^' <-m Sale to commence at 111 a. m. sharp. Send
=:r^^^^^^^^iy-- 1 i.i -^--^ri- for catalogue, to B. D. WOODsrA>rs£E,
. v- ■: -v ; •. St. P^iiiaa.
$10 A SUIT!
As the Popular Clothiers to the
people we are determined to sus
tain our well-earned reputation
for LOW RICES, and offer the
BIGGEST BARGAINS in Men's
Wool Suits for $10 ever heard
of in Minnesota. These Suits are
made from the FINEST American
Cassimeres and Scotch Tweeds,
and are made and trimmed in
FIRST-CLASS STYLE. Every
Suit in positively worth $15, $18
and $20. But as the sizes are
broken and in some cases there
are only one or two of a kind, we
have marked them all to sell for
the ridiculously LOW FIGURE
of $10 for the COAT, PANTS and
VEST. If you do not want to pay
$10 for a Suit, look at our great
$8 All-Wool Suits; they are cork
ers and CAN'T BE BEAT. If you
want a still cheaper Suit, look at
our $4 and $5 Suits; they are a
good value, and will wear FIRST
RATE: All these Suits are SPE
CIAL BARGAINS, and at such
prices cannot last long. ''-First
come, first served."
Corner TIM and Bolißrt streets,
John and Jonathan,
ENGLAND AND AMERICA:
An Interesting and Instructive Lecture, by
REV. ROBERT NODBSE.
AT PLYMOUTH CHURCH.
Admission— cents. Children 25 cents.
St. Paul mm,
Cor. Jackson ani Tenth streets,
OPEN EVERY DAY AD EVEIKff;
E^~Great Western Band Wednesday and Sat<:
urday evenings. ]'~ .';..
- ; EXHIBITION BY
Miss NELLIE, the Queen of Rollers, May 29/
30 and 31.
MATINEE Saturday afternoon.
Club skates on sale at the Rink.
=" ST. PAUL
Decoration Day, May 30|
WHITE BEAR LAKK
Over one hundred entries. S3OO IN PRIZES-
Two full Brass and String; Bands in attend
ance. Games commence in the morn
ing, at 10:80, with a grand Cricket
Match, St. Paul versus Minno
apolis, followed by
' 100 YARDS RACE, thirteen entries.
120 YARDS HURDLE RACE, 13 entries.
[ THROWING LACROSS^BALL, 7 entries'
i PUTTING THE SHOT, 6 entries.
FAT MAN'S RACE, 0 entries.
QUARTER MILE RACE, 14 entries.
BOXING CONTEST, 4 entries.
ONE-MILE RACE, 6 entries.
RUNNING LONG JUMP, 7 entries.
THREE-MILE HANDICAP WALK, 8 entries.
SACK RACE, 13 entries.
RUNNING HOP STEP, 5 entries.
FIVE-MILE HANDICAP RACE, 10 entries.
The prizes are solid gold medals and large)
elaborate Silver Cups, now on exhibition. En
tries all closed.
Grand Lacross, St. Paul and Minneapolis.
This will be the greatest Athletic Festival evef
held in this State.
JOHN S, BARNES, Manager.
St. Paul&Dalath trains will leave Union depot
every hour. 149
Trains Via the
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba R'y.
Leave St. Paul." 7:30 a. m. 5:30 p.m..
Leave Minneapolis 8:05 a. m. 0:00 p.m.
Arrive Minneapolis 0:55 a. m. 6:30 p.m.
Arrive St. Paul. 7:30 a. m. 7:00 p.m.
At Wayzata trains connect with steamboats for
round trip on the lake.