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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 29, 1884, Image 4

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Ztanp © GHobe.
Official paper of the City ,' and County. •;;,'".■".
FEINTED AND PUBLISHED - '-
BT THE
ST. PaUL GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY, -
No. 831 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul.
ST. PAUL, SUNDAY, JUNE 29.
NEW TERMS OF THE GLOBE.
SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK—BY CARRIER.
One Year, payable nAdvance....... $8 00
Six Months, payable in advanced........... 4 26
►Three Months... •*••• 8 »5
Per Mod • • "5
SIX ISSUES PER WEEK— MAIL. POST
AGE PAID.
Ore Year: V ..,.V.;.......... *6 09
Six M0nth5....*;v.. r ........ 3 50
Three Months -.i......... 8 .«"
One Mouth ••• ■•' ...-•• '"
All mail subscriptions payable invariably, in
Seven issues per week by mall at same rates as
by carrier.
SUNDAY GLOBE.
By Carrier— year .., $2 00
By Mail—per year, postal paid .1 6"
WEEKLY GLOBE.
By Hail—postage paid, per year SI 15
WASHINGTON BUREAU.

The Washington News Bureau of the SI. Pan.
Globe Is located at 1,424 Sow York avenue
Residents of the northwest visiting Washington
»nd having matters of local interest to give the
public will receive prompt and courteous atten
tion by calling at or addressing the above num
ber. All letters so addressed to give the name
\vA Washington address of the sender, to ensure
Attention.
The Globe can be found on sale at t follow
ing news stands in Washington:
NATIONAL HOTEL,
METROPOLITAN HOTEL,
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
THE GLOBE AT CHICAGO.
The Globe has an editorial, news and 'business
bureau at Chicngo, with a special wife running
from the Chicago to the St. Paul office. The
Globe office at Chicago is located at room 11,
Times building, corner Washington street and
Fifth avenue. Visitors from the Northwest to
Chicago are cordially invited to call at the Globe
offlce, which will be found open during the'great
er portion of every night, as well as day.
The Globe is on sale at the following news
Hands in Chicago ;
PALMER HOUSE,
GRAND PACIFIC,
SHERMAN HOUSE.
SUTHERLAND'S, 97 Adams street.
SUTHERLAND'S, Exposition Building-
DAILY WEATHER BULLETIN.
Ojtice Chief Sioxat, Officer, }
Washikotoij, D. C, June 28, 9 :56 p. m. f
Observations taken at the same moment of
time at all stations named.
•UI'PBK MISSISSIPPI VALLEY.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
St. Paul .30.06- 78 SE Clear
La Crosse 30.13 73 S Clear
NORTHWEST.
oat. Thor. Wind. Weatnwr.
Bismarck 29.79 66 E Pair
Ft. Garry .29.84 62 NE H'yßain
Minnedosa 29.81 55 E . . Clear
Moorhead 89.90 ' 75 S Threat'g
Quapelle 29.83 59 N Cloudy
NORTHERS HOOKY MOUNTAIN SLOPE.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Ft. Asslnaboine. 29.98 64 NE Clear
Ft. Bnford 39.86 69 NE , Clear
Ft. Custer 89.98 69 N ' Clear
Helena 30.02 60 W Fair
Huron, D. T....29.90 75 • SE Clear
UPPER LAKES.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Duluth 30.06 60 NE Clear
DAILY LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Ther. Dew Point. Wind. Weather
80.125 74.4 67.3 SE Clear
Amount rainfall. .00; Maximum thermometer
86.5; minimum thermometer 62.5; daily range
24.0.
—Observed height 4 feet, 6 inches.
Fall in twenty-four hours, 1 inches.
Note—Barometer corrected for temperature
and elevation.
P. P. Lyons,
Sergeant, Signal Corps, U.. A S.
TO-DAYS WEATHER.
Washington, D. C, June 29, la. —Indica-
tions for the upper Mississippi: Fair ex
cept in Minnesota; local rains; slight changes
in temperature; east to south winds in northern
portions and northeast to southeast in southern
portions, lower barometer. Mississippi valley:
Fair, except in extreme portions; local rains;
no change in temperature;, southerly winds.
YESTERDAY'S MARKETS. ;
The local markets were dull and quiet yester-
Say. •At Milwaukee wheat declined &®%c.
At Chicago wheat was irregular and weak, closing
nt 85$£c for July, 87V»c for August, ' and; 88)ic
for September. Corn was %@%c lower, and
oats declined y e. Pork closed at ' $19.50 for
July and $19.00 for August. Stocks opened
higher and became almost buoyant, and the high
est figures of the week were reached, and the
market closed firm at the highest prices of the
day.
Bekjamix F. Barkis is the way they spell
Ben. Butler, now.
General and Mrs. Logan have accepted
the Republican Nomination for the Vice-
Presldency.
Minister Lowell is reported as having
had a more comfortable day yesterday and
being better last night.
Many years ago Mr. Blame was a teacher
(ft the blind—now he is a leader of the blind,
and all will fall into the ditch together.
The Senate yesterday confirmed the Gov
ernor of Utah, but does not seem to have
reached Dakota. This is a discrimination in
favor of the Mormons. ■ C-i 1"
Over one hundred people have lost their
lives the past year by blowing out the gas in
Bleeping rooms in hotels and all the fool
ish people people are not dead yet.
Gen. Grant is at his Long Branch cot
tage. He says he is out of politics, and will
have nothing to say about Blame and Logan.
lie has all the symptoms of feeling like a
man without a country.
Got. Hoadly, of Ohio, as a candidate
for President, would avoid all the antago
nisms which exist in New York. Hoadly
and Slocum, or Hoadly and Kosencrans,
would make a strong team.
The Prohibitionists of Kansas are just
now making much of Senator Ingalls owning
to the fact that he has written a letter in
which he says that "no matter how it affects
his candidacy, or that of the governor or any
state officer, if the Republican party' of
Kansas at the meeting of the state conven
tion fails to pronounce clearly in favor of
prohibition, it does so at its peril." Letter
writing may be amusing, but the conund
rum is, is it profitable?
Mr. Benjamin Franklin Jones the new
chairman of the Republican national com
mittee is a very wealthy gentleman, but has
never dabbled in practical politics, but: be
' longs to what they call in Pennsylvania .the
anti-Cameron faction. He has devoted hi*
life so far to getting money, and is a politi
cal infant, and was chosen , because that
transcendant quality will permit ■ Steve
,- Elkins to run things as he pleases. Elkins
'.will serve as bottle-holder for Jones . and
Whooper-up for. Blame. So far he . has done
all the committee business himgelf. He
has „ rented ';'■'• for the committee the
. four story brown stono, , 232 Fifth? avenHe,
,: and picked out the best room for. himself
and the next best he has assigned to John C.
New and J. B. Chaffee. As Elkins is chair
man of the Executive committee. he is the
real head of the campaign,' and Brother
Jones will have sno l other duty than to look
wise and open his big pocket liberally for
champagne and other esthetic - good things.
Things t are ; ; starting off"- swimingly, and
Blame and Steve regard themselves compe
tent to run the machine, while the rest of the
committee doze around the Fifth avenue
headquarters palace. '■$'■■& '*'
J A NATURAL RIGHT. "
At last the genius of woman has achieved
a vent and a recognition together with a
business support which must be regarded as
a signal triumph over the obstacles hereto
fore in the way of the gentle sex, wherein,
notwithstanding alleged natural drawbacks
and the ridicule of the masculine opposition,
the sex has ever manifested an undaunted
aptitude.
. It is therefore with an uncommon degree
of satisfaction over a long-deferred yet inev
itable concession that- we , are enabled :to
chronicle that Miss Laura White, an Ameri
can girl, has be'en admitted sto the special
school of architecture in Paris. •
The French paper making the announce
ment informs us and the generally interested
world that a large number
of French women are established
in lucrative and excellent repute as house
builders and decorators. The mayor's house
at Passy, a suburb of Paris, is the work of a
woman throughout, in design, together with
all the carpenter's and cabinet-maker's art.
In this country Buffalo encourages and sup
ports an accomplished woman architect.
It seems to be the initial advantage in a
most promising natural endowment, for
what envious caviller is going to deny that
women are born architects. "What man rash
enough to scheme out the plan of a house
has ever been equal to the emergency of
closets and pantries without the most obvious
female intervention and direction. •;{•*-
No masculine invention was ever quit
capable of discovering the nooks and corners
that can be converted into the desirable re
ceptacle so precious and indispensible
to the comfort of a true woman. The fame
of all the renowned architects from Michael
Angelo to Sir Christopher "Wren, and Pugin
has been one-sided and really easy when 'tis
only a matter of roof and arch and archi
trave in big church structures. But positive
architectural genius with the almost insur
mountable difficulty usually in the way of
such a heavenly heritage in its successful
accomplishment, is displayed by the man
who can compass the greatest number of
closets in the most perversely impracticable
space, to the complete satisfaction of the av
erage woman.
The Shakspearean analyist will yet divine
that when any one of his characters is made
by the tragic exigencies of his muse to seek
the "solitude of his closet" it has a meaning
deeper than the heart discloses, but one
which even at that early day indicated a
recess evolved " from the har
rassed ingenuity of some poor
mortals in the building line, and therefore a
meet refuge for those in perturbation, or the
minority who wished to pray, with a - visible
reminder of another's distressful ordeal be
fore them.
It proves beyond any conjecture that the
torture of the closets was known in those
times, and it does not require the delibera
tion of any Pickwickian club to puzzle over
its significance. However, since civilization
has been housing itself in the fashions known
to different periods of architecture, the fit
ness of women for the mysterious conjuring
of closets in the places where they should be,
but where the obtuse masculine apprehension
has declared could.not be, for the reason
of added expense in changing the original
plan, has been conceded, mostly for peace
sake, at any cost. But now with the vexa
tions of such construction professionally
divided, the 'male house architect instead
of bewailing his fate in having
to encounter the women who
confront every stage of his building progress
with closets, will study the problem as his
professional sisters are doing lest they get
away with the laurels and the profits of their
ingenuity. Competition in the matter of
closets will probably be the decisive element,
and the fair sex has the advantageous start
in a natural turn for such work of devising.
The Globe takes the ground that it need
be no question of sex in art, science, or
work where there is equal and requisite ca
pacity, v :'; .-;;.; v
It was pleased to chronicle that Miss Mary
Hall was appointed a Commissioner of the
Superior Court of Connecticut by Judge
Beardsleythe first appointment of a woman
to an office of the kind.
It likewise recorded that Miss Kate Lupton
received the . degree of Master of
Arts from the Vanderbilt University
with the added dictum of the Chancellor
that "she had won it in a masterly manner,
having passed most satisfactorily all the ex
aminations to which the young men were
subjected."
The Globe, too, at the time proclaimed
the pluck of the indefatigable Lavinia Good
sell, of Madison, who became a lawyer, and
after admission to the circuit court, and
gaining her first cases, one of them was
carried to the supreme court where her right
to plead was denied on account of her sex.
She reviewed the supreme judge's decision,
overcame him in arguments and then drew
up a bill to the state legislature of Wisconsin
providing that no person - should be denied
admission to the bar on account of sex,
and secured its passage. Her success was
very remarkable in view of the . opposition
she met from first to last. In marked
contrast, is the course of Miss Lelia J. Rob
inson of Boston, who was graduated as No. 4
in a class of thirty-two, at the Boston Univer
sity Law School, and then asked the Supreme
court for admission to the bar. Her appli
cation was denied.
Miss Robinson thereupon,realizing the ob
stinate and unyielding nature of Bay State
prejudices, wisely took an office in Pemberton
Square and advertised her intention 'of de
vorting herself to those branches of law
business which do not involve appearing in
the court-room, and for which a formal ad
mission is not neccessary.
Two women are now licensed as masters
of steam vessels. "
These are the triumphs of advancement—
but the most satisfying occupation yet con
ceded to the dear sex, is that of architect,
and for reasons already hinted their natural
excelling qualities cannot be hindered any
longer.
CURRENT COMMENTS.
Ohio is rather quiet just at present as to poli
tics, and the days of her leadership seem to be,
temporarily at least, ended. But in Borne other
matters she comes to the front. It is notorious
that divorces are as readily obtainable there as in
Indiana or Connecticut. . This free and easy sys
tem enabled Major Andrew Grove, a rich old
. chap of the same age as : Sam. Tilden, to get a.
divorce from his wife who sewed on his buttons
and darned his stockings for over forty . years.
No sooner was the old fellow released than he
made love to the widow Armstrong, who agreed
to marry him for $4,000 spot cash. Just before
the happy day the old Major made the acquaint
ance •'" of the ; widow Ferguson, a lively,
lovely lady who had survived the torments
of ■ . more . than seventy Ohio winters. .-. It
was a case of love at first sight, and what did the
old geese do but elope, going to Sharon, Pa.,
the Gretna Green of that region, where they were
properly married. The widow Armstrong heard
of her rival when too late, and the only recourse
for her was to bring a suit against her fickle
lover for $s,ooo—that being intended to cover the
$4,000 agreed on, with a $1,000 added as a balm
to her disapointed expectations. i. Such' conduct
would not be tolerable anywhere but in the privi
leged state of j Ohio, and it is to be hoped the
widow Armstrong will be able to recover the full
amount she claims. M The frisky boys there must
be taught a lesson. ."■"■;. >k y .V -■
''.:■• lUf-?n .■-.- ''/•;£..■'■ — , ."..■■■ ■■ -'?*'•-.-'.? :
|J Tbssb some demand lor [campaign: pictures
THE ST. YMTL SOTTDAY GLOBE, SOTDAY MORMm JUTTED 'WB&&
of Blame, but none whatever for pictures of Lo
gan. \ It mutt be confessed that Black Jack does
not make a pretty picture, and it is '■■ not difficult
to agree with his friends who assert that he is "a
better looking man than his pictures make him.!.
But when you come to a "wild deluge of words"
Logan ({discounts pictures and everything alee.
That's his "grip," and 'if he is "not much for
handsome, he is great for stout," when the syn
tax is swashed around. '•"• ' : *-.'•;"
Senator Sherman's • opinion of the Repub
lican •' platform is that It is "bosh,"
and he accounts . for that ." on ' the
theory . that the platform was built in
hot weather, which had an "addling effect upon
the brains of the sages' who : put it together."
A very good accounting for the rubbish.
If nobody else could be found, General James
W. Denver will take the Presidency. :. The old
fellow is an Ohio man, and that strain of people
are always willing to { take anything. \ General
Denver has had a campaign life •• prepared, and
possesses other paraphernalia of a "big" candi
date. -,; / ■'■ . ■ . . .
All the Presidential Booms except Mr. Tilden's
fill early graves. The project of nominating him
has never been abandoned, wholly, and it lis
again at the front with more vigor than is shown
for any one else. Ills name is potent, and means
victory. . •.•■■s;'-:.•
DISTRICT COURT VERDICTS.
Grrunderson Found Guilty ot Man
slaughter—A Polygamist
Comes to Grie£ Etc.
The jury in the case of J. L. Oleson, the too
much married Swede, brought in a verdict yes
terday of guilty of polygamy as charged in .the
indictment. It was proved that he had taken a
wife in Michigan several years ago, and deserted
her to form a matrimonial alliance with a St.
Paul girl.
. Lloyd Porter, who, while firing at the bar
keeper in a Jackson street saloon, shot and
killed John Neary, who was passing through the
room, by his counsel, yesterday, moved a con
tinuance of his trial to the next term of the dis
trict court, which was promptly denied by Judge
Brill. : ■ /■ ■ ■ - ;
The trial of Martin Grunders'on for the killing
of John Kosk in the heat of passion with blows
from his fist was brought on, the state being
represented by County Attorney Egan and the
defense by Thomas O'Brien, Esq. The indict
ment charged manslaughter in the second
degree, '■;. but it was not ; sustained
by ■ the ; ' evidence, ' and at 9 o'clock
last evening, after being out four hours, the jury
brought in a verdict of manslaughter in the
fourth degree, the severest penalty ■ for which is
a sentence of two years to the penitentiary and
the lightest one year's incaceration in the county
jail.
A brief history of this case is that Grunderson
and Kosk sawed wood and did odd jobs on the
railroads in copartnership until about a week be
fore the killing. Grunderson boarded with Kosk
and wife, his own wife being dead, and his three
children not living with him. Kosk was a heavy
tippler of raw alcohol, and that was the cheap
stimulus used very freely by all parties in the
domicile.. On the morning of Dec •30
all hands were drunk on this liquid,
including a visitor named Martenson, who alone
saw the fight between the two men. There was
a fuss about Gaunderson's giving the deceased
money to buy more alcohol. After stumbling
about the house and falling down several times
he and Grunderepn had a fight, which ended with
the latter' striKing him heavy blows in the face,
breaking his nose and injuring the I cartileges
thoreofs from which wounds he began to bleed,
and profusely bled until the time of his decease
that evening.
The theory of the state and of Drs. Markoe
and Witherlie, who made a post mortem exami
nation, was that these blows on the nose pro
duced a concussion of the brain of the character
of apoplexy, and that through them death was
caused. They, however, admitted that the con
stant tippling of alcohol might bring about the
rupture of the inflnitessimal blood vessels found
to be thus affected; and which in this
instance by flooding the brain, caused death. The
doctors further testified that the deceased was
healthy as to his internal organs, and that there
were no contusions on his head or body other
wise than upon his nose, to produce such a state
of things as discovered by them on the inner
wrap of the brain.
As an old gentleman remarked who had sat
a silent spectator in court while the criminal
trials had been in progress this "ended the gist of
trials for the week, all of . which had a direct or
indirect cause from strong drink." ' '
The case of young Herman Smith for the forg
ing cf aBS order will be taken up at 9:80 Monday
morning. .
County Finances— Big Three Months
: Work.
The following is the report of the receipts and
disbursements of the county treasurer's office,
from March 1 to May 31, 1884, both inclusive:
RECEIPTS.
Amount on hand March 1, 1884..... .$296,214 73
Collection tax of 1883 and prior years, f
including penalties and private re
demptions ......................... 735,448 99
Abstract fees.... '.'. 2,533 15
Probate fees 295 00
Juryfees 84 00
From John Soika, interest on note .
due county " . 22 00
Refunded by city for paving Waba
shaw street in front of courthouse
square.. 1 - 151 50
Proceeds sale nine $1,000 bonds at 2 % .'.„...
per cent, premium 9,191 25
Liquor licenses 850 00
From state treasurer, school appor
tionment for February, 1884 3,322 80
Fines. .. 5 00
Interest on bank deposits from Feb
ruary Ito May 1, 1884............ . 846 S3
£1 048 965 25
- DISBURSEMENTS.
Paid State Treasurer $24,339 46
Treasurer city of St. Pau1..... • 171,223 58
Treasurer Board of Education 91,548 53
County road and bridge fund
warrants... '. 20 00
County revenue fund warrants 20,274 90
District court certificates 1,794 47
Coroner's certificates... 174 16
. Probate court orders..., 701 60
Poor warrants 8,808 06
Matured county bonds .' 7,000 00
Interest coupons and charges.. ' 5,053 83
Notes and certificates of in- '.- *.-*•-.'4
debtedness 45,000 00
Interest on certificates of in
' indebtedness - 1,244 45
Court house and jail Superin
tend fund warrants... 704 28
Refunding orders.. :.. -.1,052 12
Private redemptions 169 55
Treasurer, White Bear town
ship.. .................. 320 99
Treasurer, Moundsview town
ship 161 44
Treasurer, Rose township.... 282 21
Treasurer, New Canada town
ship...... 645 11
Treasurer, Reserve township.. 344 39
> School districts Treasurers.... . 3,256 27
' Total disbursements...... $386,118 50
Balance on hand May 31 662,846 75
$1,046,965 25
A Boy Bather Drowned.
At a few minutes past 6 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, while a lot of boys were bathing near
O'Conner's stock yards above . the upper levee,
one of them suddenly disappeared under the
water having been taken with cramp or sucked in
by the treacherous current and his body has
not yet been recovered. He was the son of Mrs.
McCarthy, who resides on Twelfth street, near
the corner of Robert, and his poor mother was
plunged into frantic agony of • grief on ■ learning
the facts early last evening. The lad's name was
James McCarthy. His father is dead, and his
mother has married another husband. He was
thirteen years of age.
Fourth of July at White Bear.
The St. Paul Athletic club ; will make the
Fourth of July an entertaining day at White
Bear lake. There will be boat racing, boxing,
dancing, and every variety of amusement.
Committee Meeting.
A meeting of the committee in reference to
extending honors to Co. D. will be held' at the
court house Monday evening, at 8 o'clock sharp.
Full and prompt attendance is requested.
The French Benevolent society have planned
an excursion to Lake St. Crolx, July \l3 (the
French Fourth of July). ' The steamboat, Luella,
will leave the St. Paul levee at 9 a. m. on the
excursion day.
Sub-Committee Work.
Chicago," June 28.-»-The sub-committee of the
Democratic national committee in charge of the
press arrangements, announced to-day, that all
newspapers assigned places, would be notified
Jnly Ist by letter, and ■ tickets and • badges - will
be issued on or after July 7th by the committee ■
from its headquarters,' parlor Palmer house, f ■< • i
■ .■■; :.*f Judge Win- H. Beach Dead.
New York,'' June 28.—Judge William H.
Beach, the well known lawyer, died at Tarry
, town, H.T.; to-day. ' ,
LIVELY RACKtT.
Sufficient Heat Over the Furnace
' .Question in the Schools to Warm
the Buildings.
Ending Where It Began, ; In Favor
of the Boynton-Prendergast
Furnace. \ .
The New last of Salaries and the New List
. .of Teachers Adopted,
An adjourned meeting of the board of educa
tion was held last evening, when - there were
present Inspectors Officer, Berlandi, Dreher,
Hamilton, Minor Glesen/Athey, Ohage, Wamp
ler and Mr. President. ' .
. Inspector Oppenheim came in immediately
after the roll call. . A . ,•
I That the principal business was. "furnaces"
was very apparent from the number of stove men
occupying seats outside the rails.
On motion of Inspector Officer the committee
on furnaces for Adams school was called on to
report.
Inspector Minor read a report signed only by
himself, and consequently a minority report. . It
described the furnaces examined and reported
them all good—none alike, none . perfect, but all
good. But recommending the. Walterstorf &
Moritz as being, as good as any and cheaper than
all. He also read a communication ; from the
Pruden company offering to put in a furnace,
and if found inferior to the Salamander to take
it out and replace it with a Salamander.
Inspector Officer stated he could not agree
with the conclusion arrived at by the chairman
of the committee. '• '
Inspector Oppenheim moved that the report
be not adopted.', •
The motion was carried.
Inspector Oppenheim then moved that the ten
der of Prendergast Bros, for $651 be accepted.
Inspector Minor thought the furnace business
had been carried on to such a j length that he
thought everybody was tired of it. The docu
ment of the Pruden company should come before
the board. He thought if it was not considered
the law for advertising should be repealed. Gen
tlemen came here and offer to put in the same
furnace for less money, but it would appear that
no one but Prendergast Brothers had any show
at all. ■ ■: ■-■.-.-
The roll being called on the motion of Inspector
Oppenheim, Inspector Ohage spoke strongly in
favor of accepting the offer of the Pruden com
pany and voted against the motion.
The motion was lost. For the motion—Oppen
heim, Officer, Athey, Hamilton, Berlandi, Mr.
President. Against— Minor, Wampler,
Giesen, Dreher.
Inspector Hamilton did not care who furnished
the furnaces, but he, Mr. Hamilton, had had
more experience than any one else; he did not
want to try experiments. He knew the Sala
mander was the best; bonds and guarantees
amount to nothing. Prendergast had guaranteed
to do certain work and they had done it; others
had guaranteed but none had fulfilled their prom
ises. Mb
Inspector Gilbert said Inspector Hamilton had
not stated the matter correctly. Wilson Brothe*'
furnaces had done better work than Prendergast
Brothers.
Inspector Officer rose to say Walterstorf &
Co. were willing to give their check for
thousand dollars as a bond seemed to be ignored.
The board asked for bids and bonds, and he
was of the opinion that the board should
standby their advertisement. He agreed upon
the facts of the report but not in the conclusion ;
he did not dispute the fact that the other fur
naces may do the work as well and are as dur
able as the Boynton, but he knew what the
Boynton was.
Inspector Minor did not believe in repudiating
offers and going for Satemanderfirst and last and
always, while they went through this clap trap,
and nonseose of advertising. It was said bonds
are useles but checks are not worthless. These
men he said come here and make an offer and
bind themselves to carry it out and he thought
they were entitled to a respectful consideration.
On motion of Inspector Giesen the motion was
reconsidered.
Inspector Gilbert said that he had moved for a
committee to examine the furnaces and he, Mr.
Gilbert, had had no opportunity of examining
the fnrnaces, being left off the committee, and he
would like the report jof that committee read
to guide him in his vote.
" Inspector Minor rose and explained that his
was the only report and the other members had
made a verbal statement.* ' '< ■ "•> ••- ■••
« Inspector Openheim asked if Walterstorf's
was the lowest bid.
Inspector Minor stated it was the lowest for
furnaces offered, Messrs. Prendergast not show
ing their ."Yorkshire."
Inspector Gilbert insisted upon a report from
the committee.
; On the roil being called the motion.was carried
with nine for and three against. For the motion
i. c. to accept the Prendergast bid, Oppeuheim,
Giesen, Officer, Athey, Gilbert, Hamilton, Ber
landi, Dreher, Mr. President.
Against—Ohage, Minor, Wampler.
Airanii. report.
The superintendent asked what number of
annual reports should be printed.
On motion of Inspector Hamilton it was agreed
that 1,000 copies be ordered printed. Inspector
Berlandi voting in the negative.
GEBXAX CONTINUED.
Inspector Dreher reported for the
committee on German recommended the
continuation of German in the public
schools. The report states that the system
was open to severe criticism and the result was
anything but satisfactory, and in order to correct
the deficiency the committee recommended the
engagement of one or more graduates from the
German-American institute, of Milwaukee, and
the appointment of a superintendent of German.
The report was accepted and referred back to the
committee for more particulars of their plan. ]
Inspector Officer, on high school, reported
leaks in the roof of high school building.
Referred to committee on real estate.
SALARIES. * „
The committee on schools reported the follow
ing schedule of salaries:
Superintendent $3,000
Secretary 500
Comptroller .....................' : 300
Treasurer .:....'. 300
Attorney ."..-. 300
Principal high 5ch001.........'........... 2,500
Teacher of English....... 1,200
Mathematics '. 1,000
German.:...... 1,000
French...... 1,000
Latin and Greek. .' 1,300
Natural science 1,500
Elocution and reading 1,000
For grammar schhool additi0na1.......... 200
Assistant in high 5ch001................. 1,000
Principal of drawing. , 81,500
Principal of penman5hip................. 1,800
Principal of Franklin school 2,000
Principal of Jefferson 5ch001.... ... ..... 1,000
Principal of Madison school 1,600
Principal of Lincoln school 1,600
Principal of Van Buren school 1,600
Principal of Humboldt school 1,600
Principal of Rice 5ch001.............'... ) 1,000
—When all rooms are filled ) 1,200
Principal of Neil 5ch001..... :... 1,000
Principal of Garfield school .'. 1,300
Principal of Webster school ............. 1,300
Principal of Adams school ) 1,000
■ —When all rooms are filled ) 1,200
Principal of Monroe school .............. 1,100
Principal of Washington school 1,100
Principal of Jackson school. 1,100
Principal of Sibley 5ch001................. 850
Principal of River school 850
Principal of Training 5ch001.........;.... 1,600
Principal of Practice school .........'..... 1,200
Ail other salaries to remain the game as be
fore.
Inspector Oppenheim was against; increasing
salaries in times when business men were on the
point of '. lowering salaries. If increasa was in
tended— he wished it to be understood that
he did not oppose good pay— thought the in
crease should begin with the ' teachers rather
than the principals, and he moved the salaries
remain as last year.
: Inspector Officer moved the adoption of the re
port. . The motion was carried, Inspector Oppen
heim voting in the negative. .
* Teachers Appointed.
The committee on teachers reported as fol
lows:
SPECIAL TEACHERS. .
J. D. Bond, penmanship. - .
Ada M. Laughlin, drawing. -V . . . „
HUMBOLDT SCHOOL. ; . ;' ■;■>
Miss Laura Hand, principal. ■/
, " .M. E. Darrah, eighth grade. . " :.
" Josephine Holden, seventh and sixth grade
;"; Julia Palmer, fifth grade. ' '
" Helena Dorn, fourth grade. .
" Alice McGuire, third grade. .. ;.
" Louise Meilike, second glade. • ;
" Ella Yeaton, second grade.
■•• Fannie Chandler, first grade. ■ :.
„" Mary G. Rhoads, first grade. ' vi , ,;'; -
Mrs. R. Jahongi, primary principal.'- J-'~: •-•_;,. .
, MADISON SCHOOL. ," " '
Mr. George C. Smith, principal. ■ „;"f j> '-'.. i
- Hiss Fannie Pitts, eighth grade. . " '■■;'■■ -
".;. Jennie Wormwood, seventh grade. .:' ..
"....'" ""M. C. Hbughtaling, sixth grade. , ■ :
« ' Sarah B. Patten, fifth grade. . - T
*" :■•'•*" Jennie Wallace, fifth |rade. /r.. "'; •
. *' M. C. Cullen, fourth grade.;;.'- -v,v.-' ;•'
Margaret McManus, fourth grade. ' -
» May Blodgett. third erode. > ■ : '.-'
" " Harriet Ruddy, first grade. . • ,
'.'.. 11 ' Barbara Clark, first grade..
.■„* " W. A. Cummings, primary principal.
• ... rice school. .
■ Miss A. V.;. Wright, principal. '
" Fannie Amery, filth grade. - •,
" A. A. Morrow, fourth grade.
• " . Ella T. Crumsie, third grade.
" Jeannie Fancette, second grade. '
" Isabel Williams, first grade. '. .-'.
. ". Fannie Marshall, primary principal.
ADAMS SCHOOL.
Miss M. E. Dougherty, principal. :
" ; Jennie (?ornelle, fourth grade. '
'• Elinor Holder, third grade.
' " Delia Gibson, secondgra.de,
" Lizzie Manning, second grade. . '
■ " Alic&McGuire, first grade.
" Lacy It. Johnson, first grade. :
' JEFFERSON SCHOOL.
. Mr. H. S. Baker, principal. - -
Miss P. L. Milnor, eighth grade.
'-. " Emma E. Witt, seventh grade.
41 Sophia Witt, s^xth grade. ' -:■::-;',';■
" Lila McKay, sixth grade. , . .
" Mary O'Brien, fifth grade.
" Helen M. Whedon, fifth grade.
44 Eva Cameron, fourth grade.
■". Sara Ohapron, third grade.
*' Kate Fettis, second grade.
- " Clara E. Blodgett, first grade.
P u M. Maher, first grade. . ;--.'■
" Emma L. Kelly, primary principal. .
I VAN BUBEN SCHOOL.
• Mr. Charles McGee, principal. i
. Miss Laura Bolton, seventh' grade.
. " Nora Gill, sixth grade. :.
44 Helena Wood, fifth grade. ,V
44 Rebecca Taylor, fourth grade.
44 Elinor Gill, third grade. ''_,"
--44 Martha Shafer, third grade.
44 Emily Parker, second grade.
- " M. E. Stapleton, second grade. ': '..>'■'_
J' Julia Stapleton, first grade.
" Francis C. Gage, first grade. :
" Frances H. Johnson, first grade.
■WEBSTER SCHOOL. . .
44 Nelle Dennison, eighth grade.
44 Emma Gray, seventh grade.
" Harriet B. New»on, sixth grade. . .
44 Clara Eyles, fifth grade. ■'■ ' . '«
- 44 C. F. Saunders, fourth grade. .
" Anna McCammon, third grade.
44 Frances L. Strong, second grade.
44 Helen Boyden, primary principal.
' . TBAINING SCHOOL. ■
Mrs. M. E. Jenniss, principal,
Miss N. F. Wheaton, director of practice.
LINCOLN SCHOOL. ■
Miss C. H. Pickard, eighth grade.
• " Sarah E. Peabody, seventh grade. •
" Jennie Wales, sixth grade, i<",i'
44 Allie Hart, fifth grade.
44 Elizabeth Tinker, fourth grade. '. ;
" Clara Wilson, fourth grade. .'" -"'-■* •■
44 Joanna Sullivan, third grade. " • ■;
44 Millie Klmball, third grade. ' - :'■■■
44 E. F. McGrorty, second grade. . -
" M. T. Farr, second grade. . ; : - l'(
44 E. McKenna, first grade. ' ■ U» v ; :
" Ella Birmingham, primary principal.
TRAVKT.T-T SCHOOL.
Mr. S. S. Taylor, principal,
Miss Beth L. Foord, eighth grade. • ;'jj •
' . " Jennie Ginn, seventh grade. ■'3<feV •
" C. F. Williams, seventh grade. S
" C. W. Blackman, sixth grade.
" A. Patten, sixth grade.
Mrs, M. M. Martin, fifth grade. X- • _
Miss M. R. Dance, fifth grade.
Mrs. H. E. Boutwell, fourth grade.
Miss M. Gibson, fourth grade.
" Alma Dougan, fourth grade.
" Margaret Corcoran, third grade.
" 8. U. Peckham, third grada.
44 Harriet Strong, third grade.
" Margaret Burke, second grade.
44 Emma Rice, seoond grade.
44 Georgia Lowry, first grade.
44 M. Kate Smith, first grade. '"i?. •
44 Florence Read, primary principal. ' V.*U
lUV.IOK SCHOOL. ■ -..;.. ':'.-: ■
Miss Mary Cummings, principal.
" Ellen Cummings, second grade.
** lizzie Callahan, first grade.
" L. J. Barrett, first grade.
SIBLET SCHOOL.
Miss Nellie Vanatta, principal. ' '
" Liilie Nettleship, third grade. ,
" Augusta Grube, second grade.
" Kate Clinton, first grade.
JACKSON SCHOOL.
Mrs..Kate Deacon, principal.
44 M. G. Clinch, fourth grade. '
Miss Annie Murphy, third grade.
. " Annie B. Walsh, second grade.
'♦ H. M. Davison, second grade.
'*; Frances Lindsley, first grade. j
« Margaret Madigan, first grade.
NEILL SCHOOL.
• Miss Dora J. Gibson, principal.
--" . Jessie Boyden, fifth grade.
414 Ada Wales, fourth grade.
•* Jennie Eyles, third grade. ' ■
"■ Kate Askew, second grade. - •
' " M.. Madigan, first grade. ; ; : * i-"
GABFIELD SCHOOL. i
Mr. J. C, Bryant, principal. . ■
Miss Rose XI. Nott, fourth grade.
" Laura Yates, third grade.
44 M. J. Bryant, third grade.
4 A. Woodbury, second grade.
" Margaret M, King, second grade.
" Mary Shanley, first grade.
" Victoria La Croix, first grade.
Mrs. M. E. Kemp, primary principal.
: . MOSROJB SCHOOL.
Miss Lizzie Wright, principal, "
" Lillian Maguire, fifth e;rade.
" Allen Whitman, fourth grade.
" Nellie Newson, third grade.
" Emily Haggerty, second grade,
: Martha Norcott, first grade.
Mis, Carrie De Lacey, primary principal,
WASHINGTON SCHOOL.
Miss Jennie E. Rogers, principal.
44 May L. Dana, fourth grade.
•' Ella Brown, third grade. ; ' ■
" Agnes Gunnip, second grade.
Mrs. E. M. Lawry, first grade.
Miss Fannie M. Williams, first grade.
The report was adopted.
;;£.V.- ' , HIGH SCHOOL. ...
The committee on high school nominated the
following list of teachers for the high school for
the ensuing school year:
Principal, C. B. Gilbert.
Instructor in Natural Science, G. Weithbrecht.
44 Latin and Greek, C. A. Fiske.
'. " " History and English, Mrs. H. W,
Haynes. ■',
" Mathematics, Miss L. A. Vander
■ •'■■,«-:; warker. .
" Mathematics, Miss M. J. Newson.
44 Drawing, Miss Julia Gauthier.
" General Assistant, Miss Ida Stowell.
44 Reading and elocution, Miss L Leonora
■ Austin.
~t " ,-' '• German, Mrs. J. M. Farrar. *•
" French, Mr. F' C. Carel... ■>
The report was adopted. •
On motion the vote on printing the annual re
port was recommended and 800 copies substitu
ted for 1,000. , - ' '.' ' .. "
INSPECTOR OPPENHEIrc BESIGNB. '.
Inspector Oppenheim tendered his resigition as
he is leaving the city and he recommended Mr. ._
E. Rice, Jr., as . his successor stating it was the
wish of his constituents. f~ .■-'. ,
Mr. J. W. Willis and Mr. E. Rice were nomin
ated. ■-. '■:'-"■..."
The ballot being cast it was found that J. W.
Willis had received five votes and 8,. Rice, Jr.,
seven. The president pointed out that twelve
ballots had been cast when there were • eleven
members. It was found Mr. Oppenheim had
voted, which the president . contended was
illegal. : •
Exception was taken by Inspector Officer, but
the chair was sustained.
After some considerable discussion as to Mr.
Oppenheim's vote the board adjourned without
either accepting Inspector Oppenheim's resigna
tion, or electing a successor.
NORTHERN PACIFIC.
- / ■_
The Bradstreet Agency Make a Be
port Which President Harris
Promptly Refutes. ?;;,
New Yoek, June —Concerning the report
in Bradstreet's for to-day to the effect that the
$125,000,000 earned by the Northern Pacific com
pany for the year ending June 30, 1884, were
not suflicient to pay the working {expenses of
66 % percent, and fixed charges, etc. President
Harris, of the Northern Pacific ■' company, said
to a reporter of : the Evening , Poet, that Brad
street's might just as well have assumed that the
working expenses were 96 instead of 66 per cent.
As a matter of fact, he said, the ' working ex
penses were not nearly so large as 66 per cent.,
and unless something: very, unforseen occurred,
the company would have . a handsome : surplus
after paying • rentals . and all fixed charges.
The road had been so thoroughly built : and the
equipment so excellent , that the expenses had
proved to be unusually light, y Another officer of
the Northern Pacific said the earning capacity of
the road had exceeded ] all expectations, and if
the earnings of ■ the year ■ ending Monday ware
between twelve and a half and thirteen millions,
as now almost certain,; the future :• had never
looked brighter for the stockholders. Judging
from the reports already received, the operating
expenses of the first year, always a trying one
for a railroad, would not much exceed 50 ' per
cent., and there had only been nine months of
thorough business. In regard to the gale Thurs
day at the stock exchange of the Northern Pacific
and Oregon • Transcontinental shares, deposited
with the banking house of Kuhn, Loeb & Co.
as security for a loan, the ] officers \ and ' counsel
of the company hold ■, that ' Kuhn, ; Loeb & Co.,
had no right to close out the loan under the • cir
cumstances, and that the '■■ firms \ action was . the
cause of the serious decline? ■ in . Northern - Puci-
'■no -and? Oregon] & Transcontinental stocks on
; Thursday. ,■ ■ 7.VW/:;,'
--• To-day while I affair would be laid before
arbitration committee of the stock exchange, to
.which tile banking firm is amenable' the"-. Oregon
& Transcontinental company will demand a re
turn of the exact sccurieties pledged upon': the
payinent-of the loan at maturity. * ■;. - i ■*v?
INSURANCE BATES.
Everybody the Architect of Ms Own
Payments- , '/'
To the Editor of the Globe: , ■ 'V
. It is an axiom iin \ insurance that everybody
makes their own rate, of insurance. The man
who builds a perfect building, puts on approved
appliances for the prevention of fires, j and . occu
pies his building for non hazardous purposes se
cures a low rate ; while he who builds carelessly,
as cheap as possible, a building with all sorts of
deficiencies, neglects to put on preventive ap
pliances, fills bis building with
hazardous - tenants, as a legitimate se
quence will pay a high rate for
insurance. The common council must have had
this in view when they passed our building law.
See Sec. 35, building law. All business ' build
ings being more than fifty-six feet high, covering
an ar.ea of more than 5,000 superficial feet; also,
all buildings exceeding eighty feet in heighth,
shall have a two ond one-half .. inch (or larger)
metalic stand pipe within or near the front wall,
extending above the roof, and arranged so that
engine hose can be attached from the street: all
hose couplings shall conform to the size and
pattern adopted by the fire department."
■ Also Sec. 44, "A1l stores, store houses, mills,
and manufactories that may hereafter be errected
in St. Paul, which are more than two stories high
shall have doors, blinds or shutters made of lire
proof fciaterial. On every window and entrance
where the same do not open • On a street, or one
within fifty feet of any opposite building; when
in any such building, the shutters, blinds, or
doors cannot be put on the outside, they shall be
put on the inside, and hung upon iron hinges,
or frames independent of any wood work—shut
ters above the first story to be arranged so that
they can be opened from outßide—Prismatic
lights in iron frames shall be regarded as equiv
alent to iron shutters.
That every man makes his own rate, is more
apparent in the case of manufacturing risks,
especially woodworking establishments, than in
mercantile. The nature of the business carried
on is more hazardous, and carelessness in • man
agement carries more hazard with it, on account
of the combustible nature of the materials used
in the business. ";
The common council was wise in its provisions
in regard to the class of risks. See section 48,
building law. "No building within the limits of
the city of St. Paul, shall be,, used or occupied,
in. whole or in part, for any "of the
trades or occupation hereinafter men
; tioned, to-wit: Carpenter or cooper shops,
wagon . or carriages manufacturies,' cabinet
and fnrniture factories, wood turning and veneer
ing works, agricultural implement manufactories,
box or shingle factories, or any other wood
working shop, unless such building so occupied
shall have in connection with it a brick or fire
proof vault of sufficient capacity to contain all
shavings, sawdust, chips or other light combusti
ble refuse ' connected therewith and all such
shavings and other light combustible refuse shall
be removed daily from such premises to such
vault. In no event shall proprietors, owners or
lessees of such manufactories allow combustible
refuse to accumulate upon any lot or in any
buildings unless stored in a fire proof vault." J
How many of our wood working establishments
in this city have complied with this law of build
ing fire proof vaults, and how many who have
fire proof vaults follow the law as enacted, and
still every one of them is or will be charged for
this deficiency in their premium rate, and the
building inspector will be called upon to enforce
the provisions of the law.
All wood-working establishments should be re
quired to fully osserve the ordinances, and in ad
dition those to should provide themselves with
all approved appliances for the extinguishment
of —standpipes, steam jets, mercurial
alarms and fire extinguishers. Many of our
wood-working establishments are in close prox
imity to the business portion of fhe city, and
•hazzard large values in property; hence the
greater necessity of requiring strict measures of
protection in them against fires.
What is true in individual cases is also true as
regards cities and communities. Efficient fire
department, with all necessary apparatus and
appliances, a thorough fire alarm system, with a
sufficient number of alarm stations, a well regu
lated police department with the necessary num
ber of patrolmen, good and sufficient water
works, a fire limit large enough to protect the
business center where large values are concen
trated. Such a law that it cannot be violated
by any one, or opened as a favor j to any
and a thorough enforcement of the laws and ordi
nances, all tend to produce low rates of insur
ance. Are .these matters attended to in this city
j as they should be? Are our laws and ordinances
enforced? Out of twenty-two recent ' applica
tions for permission to erect frame buildings
within the territory covered by our fire ordinance
twenty-one were promptly granted. The ordi
nance requiring the removal of lumber and wood
yards by Sept. 1, 1882, from within
the fire limits, has not been enforced,
and new wood and lumber yards have been es
tablished within such limits during that time.
The fire warden has never been instructed as to
his duties or furnished with a copy of ordinances
under which the city pays him to work, and to
day does not know how far he is permitted to go
in the enforcement of the ordinances for the pre
vention of fires, hence we have recently had sev
eral small fires, resulting from stove pipes
through the roof without proper protection. It
is true that the actual damage has been small,
but it ! costs from $20 to $25 to turn out
the fire department to support these
small * fires which would not
have occurred had the fire warden been enabled
to enforce the ordinances which is supposed to
exist against this prevalent practice in our city.
Are we as a city doing what should be done
for protection and can we expect low rates of in
surance until the evils complained of are re
moved? With the very large increase in fire
losses during the last year, a large proportion of
which resulted from . faulty construction of
buildings, and the evident want of such protec
tion against fire as is expected in cities of the
size of St. Paul, leads companies to urge an in
crease in the rate Of premiums which must
come soon, unless measures are taken to secure
better protection through all departments of the
city government.
ALL AROUND THE GLOBE.
A fire in the Sheffield paper mills, at Kingston,
N. V., Saturday morning, destroyed the third
story and caused a damage of $40,000. Insured.
There were twenty-five deaths from yellow
fever the past week at Havana.
On account of the indisposition of Prime Min
ister Ferry at . Paris, the discussion of the re
vision of the constitution was adjourned until
to morrow. ■■'..'.'
Billings & Morrison, manufacturers of straw
boards and paper at Appleton, Wis., assigned
Friday. Liabilities, $40,000; assets, $50,000.
The argument in the case of Eno, ex-president
of the Second National bank of New York, is
concluded, judgment Thursday.
Sarcey, the well known French critic, propos
es to join the Catholic order of St. Jean de Dien,
having been cured of cataract in the hospital
managed by that order. .
Chas, Sanders, a worthless negro, shot and
then almost disembowled his wife, at 514 West
End, St. Louis. The woman will die. Family
trouble was the cause. * -.?-.. i #-;
I The Canadian Pacific Railway company has
made arrangements with the Michigan Central
fora direct all-rail route to Detroit and Chicago,
and all points west, southwest and northwest. ,
There is a probability that a riot will occur to
aay at St. Petersburg, during the celebration of
St. Peter's day.. 'W/-; v W'..-..;j'
There is a large emigration movement to
America of Poland Jews. The Lithunia press
is indignant at the recent outrages.
A secret meeting is said to have been held in
Chicago yesterday of persons interested to press
the nomination of Tilden by the Democratic
convention.
Fight Between Cow Boys and Horse
Thieves.
Helena, Mont., June 28.—0n Tuesday night
Ed Owens and Si Nickerson stole eight horses
from the Benton and j Billings Stage company at
Rocksprings station, a hundred miles northeast
of Helena. ' John Davis, the superintendent of
the stage line, pursued them down Mussle Shell
river, and when fifty miles below the station was
told by some cow boys that the thieves passed
with the '■. horses Borne hours before. Fifteen
cow boys volunteered to * follow the trail. The
thieves were overtaken on Thursday, thirty miles
north of Black's ranch, and attacked. The cow
boys were driven back, being armed only with
revolvers, while the horse thieves had rifles.
Men were , sent to the ' camp for guns and the
fight was renewed. . Si Nickerson was shot dead
and .'".Ed Owens wounded and . cap
tured and hung. Wm. Jones and
Tim Devlin, cowboys, were wounded." Thursday
three men, names unknown, stole seven horses,
forty miles southeast of Helena, . from Boulder
, valley ranchmen were absent .on a round up, the
, theft was a bold one, committed <in broad day
. light, and witnessed by several. The horses were
j run up into the mountains, where they camped
■■' for the night.';:. The men on the round np were
. notified by a messenger. \ They armed and '- fol-
I lowed, coming to the camp at 1; o'clock Friday
i morning.'.. The thieves were ordered to throw up
. their hands, but refused, and -' after firing. at the
. ranchmen, fled into the thicket, one being badly
, wounded by a return volley All escaped. None
■ of the ranchmen Were hurt. . The stock was all
' I recovered. .." "',"':-.,;. ." ".'■.. '-.?■'?
RANDALL'S DAY.
Among the Political Wise Men
in Vicinity of the ■
Capitol. ■
The Philadelphia Times Out for Ran
dall and the Sun Praises
Him.
One Story of New York Plotting Against
Cleveland Fully Contra
dicted.
General Swaim'g Friends rnavailiugly
■ Try to Save Him From
Court Martial.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
■Washington, June 28.—Since Cleveland's pre
ponderance has somewhat subsided Randall's
friends have become active, urging that he Is the
strongest candidate to nominate. ; They say the
Cleveland boom is busted and the Randall boom
gathers from its ruins. The combination against
Cleveland is generally believed to have been the
work of Randall's friends, and it is thought If
they succeed in getting him out of the way they
will begin as vigorously to attack the next
strongest man. Their design v: is tc
knock out the field in detail.
They think if they can defeat the strong by com
bining with the weak, the latter will be easily
enough gotten rid of when the. proper time
comes. To-day there was decidedly . ..
A RANDALL BOOH.
Copies of the Philadelphia Times were in great
demand at the capitol, in consequence of a lead
ing editorial declaring boldly for Randall's nom
ination. Editor McClure says in conclusion:
If New York shall decide to make herself prac
tically voiceless in the duty and opportunity so
generously accorded her, there is one man that
towers above all as a leader for .the Democrats,
That man is Samuel J. Randall. He and hil
friends were ready to ©bey any united command
from the Democrats from the Empire state, but
with New York distracted by wrangling spoils
men, the nomination which would best rally th»
friends of honest government in every section
of the Union is the one that leads in every battle
in congress ... for public honesty and
against every aim and effort
of spoilsmen. He has exceeded 1 the
service.of Blame in congress and with equal pow
er and equal energy is as poor in fortune as the
day he entered the house, and rich only in the
record of stubborn integrity that will be lus
trious when the spoilsmen shall have perished.
His nomination would transfer the battle from
New York to Pennsylvania with the electoral
vote of the great Keystone state trembling in the
balance. The issue and the man are found in
Randall and only the man who made the issue
can triumph in 1884."
The Sun Dpublishes two edttorials, the first
double leaded, in which Randall is extolled 01
his steadfast adherence to economical adminis
tration of government and firm resistance to ex
travagance of appropriations, from which he was
not forced by the votes of Democrats who should
have stood by him, "A man with the reputation
of power and uprightness of Randall," Dana
says, "is likely to gain friends at the approach of
any dangerous crisis. Those who were opposed
to him when the skies were clear," (meaning
the Morrison and Carlisle supporters) bury their
hostility When they find themselves in trouble
from which they cannot extricate themselves."
• The politicians think it is contemplated in
event of New York not presenting a candidate
to transfer the fight to Pennsylvania, which they
think, with Randall's nomination and consider
ing the quarrel between the Cameron and anti-
Cameron factions, might be carried by the De
mocracy easier than New York.
SEW YORK PLOTTING. •■'/
A special to the Evening Star from New York,
says: .'*/,%:
--"Chairman Barnmn, of the Democratic na
tional committee, and Smith Weed, visited Til
den yesterday and again to-day. Little or noth
ing could be ascertained as to the result, or if
anything had been accomplished in the way of
agreeing on a ticket or reviving the old
ticket. Barnum insists Tilden should be
nominated in spite of his declination. The gos
sip about the Fifth Avenue hotel is very much
in favor of the old ticket. ■" Gov. Hoadly ! and
Jno. Bookwalter, of Ohio, Gen. Gordon, of
Georgia, Roswell P. Flower and Attorney Gen
eral O'Brien, of this state, are among the Demo
crats who are in constant intercourse with each
other at this hotel. The feeling against Cleve
land is gro«ing. Gen. Slocum says it is certain
he will hot be nominated. The strong support
which Mayor Low and his fellow Republican*
in Brooklin promise Cleveland has injured him
with Democrats. A general mass meeting of all
the trades unions against Cleveland is forming.
Meetings were held last night in various portions
of tho city, the one at the Clarendon hall being
unusually large. A committee was appointed to
prepare a resolution expressive of true sentiment
of the working classes of New York against the
nomination of Cleveland at Chicago."
~i' : . ONE LIE EXPOSED.
Senator Gorman, of Maryland, denied to-day
any connection with the alleged conference in
New York between Democrats for the purpose of
driving out Cleveland. He stated he had not ex
changed a word with Ben Bntler for two years.
Gorman said: "Barnum, chairman of the
national Democratic committee, is making
arrangements for the detail work of the conven
tion. He has been quite sick. As
I am head of the congressional committee
he wants me and several others to go out to
assist him in that work. He is not able to at
tend to it all. Several of us talked about thati
but I did not see either John Kelly, Butler, or
Gen. Pryor. It is preposterous to talk of our
holding a conference to fix up the nominations,
at Chicago. We couldn't do it if we wanted it.
I assure you there is nothing in it." . ':
MISCELLANEOUS. ■
Two reports on the fortification bill were made
to the house to-day, the majority being presented
by Mr. Horr and the minority by Mr. Randall-
Mr. Horr says he will not lug politics into his
speech in support of the majority bill unless it is
forced upon him. He says he will simply call
upon Democrats to lay aside politics and vote for
what he deems the good of the country, in pro
viding needed appropriations for the defense of
our long and unprotected coast line.
Representative Calkins headed a delegation
which called at the White house to induce the
president to abandon the court martial of Judge
Advocate General Swaim. The president was
firm in his refusal and expressed surprise that
an officer in General Swaim's position did no*
urge an immediate trial.
In view of an early adjournment the president
has concluded not to take up summer quarters at
the Soldiers Home until the session of congress
is over. The committee appointed to ascertain
if Hon. W. H. English had used improper means
on the floor of the house. to seat his
son . as a member from Indiana
decided to-day -to reopen the cat*.
When Mr. Millard asked English,' during his ex
amination before the committee, if he had gone
to members at their houses to urge them to vote
for his son, an objection was made, and the
question ruled out. After the case had closed
the Democratic members thought the;; matter
over and decided that failure to answer the
question would be looked upon as an admission
that the accusation was true, and it would be
unjust to English not to let him reply. On Tues
day next the case will be reopened and English,
put on the stand.
Maggie M. Alexander has been commissioned
postmistress at Esler and William W. Wilcox at
Burleigh, Dakota.
Ffty recruits have been ordered forwarded to
Fort Snelling for the Fifteenth infantry.
' MADE SOLJDT
The Governor of Utah and Several
• , Other Persons Confirmed.
Washington, June —The Senate to-daj
confirmed the following appointments: \'. ., -
Eli H. Murray, Louisville, governor of Utah.
Postmasters—N. E. Westover, Blunt, Dak.; H,
G. Rising, Redfield, Dak.; ' John R. James, Col
umbus, Dak.; Samuel H. Elrood, Clark, Dak.;
D. G. Grippen, Kimball, Dak. John H.Carroll,
Desmet, Dak.; Jacob Ricord, lowa City, la.,
Winfield Scott, Mapleton, la.; Chas. G. Perkins,
Onawa, la. Mrs. Kathrino W. Hawson, London,
O.; James W. Patterson, Hillsboro, .0.; Davii?
li. Mead, Montana.
Considerable Difference.,
Wahington, June 28.'—The Majority report of
the house committee on appropriations appropri
ated 83,270,000 for fortifications, and the minor
ity report, which \ was " signed bs all the Demo
crats 'of the committee except Ellis and Han
cock, $595,000. The minority give, as a reason
for a smaller appropriation made, that ,it would
be a useless waste of public money to enter upon
the construction " or alteration of fortifications la
advance ef the determination ' of the exact char
acter of the armament to ? be provided for them,
£_•
\ Gen. Norton is arranging for an ; American ex
hibition in London in 1886.' r 7.-;' V

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