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Official paper of the City and Conntf. ' ■■
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DAILY WEATHJEB BULLETIN.
Office Chief Signal Officer, }
Washington, D. C, June 29, 3:56 p. m. ]
Observations taken at the same moment o
time at all stations named.
•UPPER MISSISSIPPI VALLEY.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
St.Paul 29.94 76 Calm Clear
La Crosse...... 30.00 76 S Clear
tsar. Ther. Wind. Weatner.
8i5marck.......29.92 ' 70 • NW Clear
Ft. Garry 28.84 . 63 . W Fair
Minnedosa .29.87 57 W Clear
Moorhead 29.94 68 N " Clear
Qnapelle 29.82 57 SW Clear
St. Vincent 29.88 65. W Clear
NORTHERN ROCKY MOUNTAIN SLOPE.
Bar. Ther, Wind. Weather.
Ft. Assinal)oine.29.94 70 NW Clear
Ft. Buford 29.89 69 N Fair
Ft. Custer 20.86 74 NE Clear
Helena 29.94 69 N Clear
Huron, D. T 29.92 78 NE Clear
Medicine Hat.... 29.63 75 W Clear
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Duluth 29.89 ■' 77 SW ; " .Fair
: DAILY- LOCAL MEANS. "
Bar. Ther. Dew Point. ', Wind. Weather
29.983 76.6 68.8 S —- Fair
Amount rainfall. .00; Maximum thermometer
88.3; minimum thermometer 65.3; daily range
23.0. ." ' . . ■ ..'• : .- .' .v.: ... '
—Observed height 4 feet, . 3 inches, .
Fall in twenty-four hours, 3 inches. .■. '. ■'
—Barometer corrected for temperature
P. F. Ltons,
Sergeant, Signal Corps, U., A S.
TO-DAYS WEATHER. \,l : . ."
Washington, D. C, June 30, 1 a. Indica
tions for the upper Mississippi valley: Generally
fair; southeast to southwest winds; nearly sta
tionary temperature. Missouri valley. Fall;
variable winds; stationary temperature in south,
crn portions, slightly cooler in northern portions-
The Republican party has gone out of busi
ness, shut up shop and quit, and the Blame
machine is its successor. After November
next the B. M. Co., will also retire.
A few days ago the Republicans were in a
Butter of fear that Clevaland would be nomi
nated. They have changed their tune and
are now in a fine phrensy of apprehension
because it seems probable ho will not be.
of the papers are talking as if they
believed that by making ex Senator Thurman
a delegate to the Chicago convention he will
stand a chance for being nominated for
l'resident. Stranger things have happened.
It was not Mr. Geo. Jones, the owner of
the New York Times, that Mr. Blame selected
ns the chairman of his committee. That Mr.
Jones will not wear the Blame collar. It was
Mr. Moneybags Jones that Mr. Blame made
his chairman. This Mr. Jones quite enjoys
wearing the Blame livery.
The members of the Congregational Club
will scan the Minneapolis Tribune this morn
ing to see if tho good Deacon Nettleton at
tended the game of base ball at White Bear
yesterday. If the Tribune is truly good it
will have no reptrtt of those sacreligious fes
The Blame organs are engaged in a gen
eral and contemptuous sneer at the Fourth
of July, and are calling on the public author
ities to suppress methods of celebration of
the time honored holiday that have been
customary among the people. An adminis
tration by Blame would reduce the country
to a condition of vassalage to an ambitious
-The spirit of the cold blooded Nova Scotian
•till haunts the Pioneer Press office. Their
leading editorial yesterday opens with this
"The nation's annual horror, the Fourth, of
July, is almost upon us once more."
It probably is an "annnal horror" to an
Englishman, for it commemorates a time
when he ?ot soundly thrashed.
The Globe has already called attention to
the Tact that while Cleveland had 192,584
majority over Folger in ISS2, he only polled
807 more votes than Gen. Hancock in 1880,
when Gen. Garßeld carried the state by 21 -
033 majority. It can be added that Gov.
Cleveland's administration did not prevent
the election of a Republican Secretary
of State in New York in 1883
by 18.553 plurality. The great majority for
Cleveland in ISS2 was because Republicans
did not vote at ail. In ISS3 over one hundred
I >usand Republicans voted who remained at
home in 1882. As the result they elected the
head of their ticket, and the Democrats pulled
through with the tail. Republicans do not
stay at home presidential years and the
Democrat who carries New York this
year must get all the Democratic votes.
It is for the delegation from New York,
when it reached Chicago, to . decide whether
Gov. Cleveland is that man. So far,the rec
ord does net show that he has any positive
strength but that he woa a victory by the|re
tusal of the people to vote for his opponent
The man who can carry New, York is the
man to nominate at Chicago. To' an out
sider, his name does not appear to be Cleve
TUB ILLEGAL GILJFILLAX SHOULD
It is announced, "by authority," that the
Fourth District Republican committee is to
meet at Minneapolis this week to consider
the candidacy of J. B. Gilflllan. This is an
important movement, for the very calling of
the committee and the recognition of its ex
istence is a cloud upon Mr. Gilfillan's nomi
nation. If the convention which nominated
Mr. Gilfillan was, according to party usage, a
legal body, then the old committee must
have ceased to exist with the adoption of the
motion authorizing the chairman of the con
vention to appoint a new committee. The
fact that Maj. Camp, who presided, declines
to recognize the right of twenty-six delegates
out of fifty-eight, to make a new committee,
is important, and stamps Mr. Gilfillan's
nomination all over with illegality.
Still, Mr. Gilflllan cannot afford to ac
knowledge that he is not the nominee. He
accepted the rump nomination and un
less the Globe underestimates the solidity
of the icicle which occupies the center of his
spinal column he will "stick." His self re
spect demands it and though there Is no
shadow of doubt that he was illegally chosen,
and his nomination is not binding on his
party, he ought to remain in the field in order
to prove that he was honest in accepting.
ACCUSED BY POLITICAL FRIENDS
Inconsistency and intellectual dishonesty
appear to be the animating traits of the Re
publican papers now the most vehement in
the support or Blame. There is not one
prominent daily paper on the Republican
side that has not lampooned Blame and
denounced him for his tergiversations, du
plicity and general dishonesty as a public
man. They have spoken of him as a dan
gerous man, a foe to the best features of the
Republican form of government. They have
charged and convicted him of the worst
practices possible in the lowest strata of poli
tics ; they have charged that he has sold his
official power for personal gain, and have
never been contradicted or their charges dis
proven. At the present time these publica
tions are a mass of seething stultification,
and denying everything that they once were,
proclaim their utter insincerity in endeavor
ing to impose on the community by sup
porting the man they once painted so darkly.
. It is extremely interesting to discover in a
number of these Peter Funk publications de
nunciations of Harper's Weekly for opposing
Blame now, whereas it once asked, when the
fire of the Republican press was being poured
on him, that he be given a chance to be
heard. But Blame's explanations of the
obliquities charged on him were so unsatis
factory, 'so deceptive arid utterly
without support, so everything that
an honest man would abhor, that
those who wished to think well of him could
not, and to pretend to have faith in him was
simply to proclaim faith in a convicted
rogue, accompanied with an announcement
of the imbecility of the pretender. In this
melee, Harper's Weekly, and all in sympathy
with its attitude, are capable of taking care
of themselves, but it is their critics who are
making a spectacle before their countrymen.
The more a defense of Blame is attempted
in this way the more his deformities are
THE CHOLERA AT I'OULOX.
The news from Toulon, France, an impor
tant seaport town on the Mediterranean,
that cholera has broken out there, and that
it is very destructive in its effects will be
very apt to create very much of a panic in
all the great cities of Christendom. Tou
lon is in the province of Vars, and is in the
southeast corner of France, not far from the
Switzerland line. It lies about north of Al
giers, west of the longitude of Italy, and far
west of Egypt where the out break of cholera,
last jear, occurred. It is indirectly on the
line of transit between Cairo, aud Gibralter,
and in this way the disease might be trans
mitted from Damietta.
□ Those who watched the outbreak of last
year were divided in their opinion as to the
origin and nattire of the disease. Many,
even among medical men,were of the belief
that the true Asiatic cholera was the cause
of the deaths at Damietta, and vicinity,
while many others reached the conclusion
that it war not Asiatic cholera, but an in
digenous malady whose birth was owing to
local causes, and which could not be traced
to any Asiatic origin. There are several
kinds of cholera, but that which is known as
the Asiatic type is the most deadly, the most
to be feared, and hence, it is important to
know in the case of an outhreak of the dis
ease whether or not it belongs to this more
virulent species. Experience has shown
very conclusively that Asiatic cholera
always has its origin in a certain locality in
Hindostan, and that from its place of berth
it always moves along well-defined routes of
travel, and reaches Europe by way of the
Persian gulf route. Experience has demon
strated that it has always originated with the
assembling of pilgrams at some points in
India and has been carried by them on their
return, and in this way has reached Europe
and the new world. It has been shown pos
itively that it is a disease which is communi
cated only by contact.
There was no outbreak of clioleTa last
year in Asia. The outbreak at Damietta
came in a moment. It was quarantined,
and did not leave Egypt. It visited only
those places in which there was a prevalence
of uncleanliness. Damietta was notoriously
the most unclean place in civilization at the
time the plague made its appearance. The
carcasses of animals poisoned the waters of
the river and festered and rotted in the sun.
Under these circumstances, it would have
seemed a miracle had there not been rebel
lion on the part of nature. It was undoubt
edly what is known as septic cholera, a form
of the disease which arises from foul air, de
caying animal and vegetable matter, but
which i 3 not communicable from point to
The outbreak at Toulon will be regarded
by many as the advance of the plague from
Egypt. There Is no evidence of anything
of the kind. There has been no cholera in
Egypt the present season, and there have
been no cases reported of ships carrying in
fected passengers. The first that is known
.is that there has been a sudden development
of the plague in Toulon, and there is every
reason to believe that it is sporadic. The
telegrams which announce the existence of
the epidemic at Toulon, state that it is con
fined to the filthy portions of the town, and
to a class of the population among whom
cleanliness is not known. Clearly the chol
era at Toulon is not Asiatic.
The Globe calls attention to these facts
because it wishes to prevent anything in the
nature of a panic in this country, which is
sure to occur in case an impression should
get abroad that we are threatened with a
visit from Asiatic cholera. We may have
cholera here this year, but If so, it will be
because municipalities have failed to employ
proper sanitary agencies as preventives, and
not because it has been brought over
here from the deadly Tooze of the Ganges.
People should see that although the visita
tion at Damietta was not from Asia,
and that while the disease is sporadic
in Toulon, it is still deadly, and as much to
be guarded against as if it were direct from
Hmdostan. It behooves every city in this
country to put itself in order to protect Itself
against the fate of Damietta and Toulon.
Ordinary septic cholera is in one respect
more dangerous thau the Asiatic kind; the
latter announces its approach, weeks, and
often months in advance,and, hence, affords
people an opportunity for preparation. Septic
cholera is liable at any moment to break out
in New York, Chicago, St. Paul, or any place
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORKItfO, JOTESO, 1884.
where the conditions are favorable to its': de
velopment. ' .'.""
Tammany always goes to a national convention
in great style. The Tammany train will consist
of sixteen sleeping coaches and as many ordinary
cars as may te required. ' The train will be
drawn by four locomotives, and will leave New
York July 5, at 9 a. m.; and 1 ' arrive at Chicago
Sunday, July. 6, at 4p. m. The round trip fare
is $31.25, but each member will be charged
$25.00 and the organization will pay the $0.50
difference. All the members of the Tammany
tiain will wear tall white; hats, furnished by
Knox, at $8.00 each. Two thousand Tammany
badges have been ordered of blue satin, with
1789 at the top, and "Tammany, Chicago, 1884,"
in gold letters on the balance.
Since Mr. Vanderbilt returned from Europe
he is having the employes of the New York
Central and Hudson River . Railroads put into
brilliant new uniforms and glittering badges.
To supply the uniformed men 10,000 yards of
indigo-blue kersey cloth is required and 80,000
buttons. Two thousand five hundred tailors are
at work on the order, and the buttons are being
made at Waterbury, Conn. The average height
of the men who will wear these bright garments
is 5 feet 9J4 inches, breast measure 38 inches.
The new Vanderbilt uniform is after an English
Anent the proposition to pay $1,500 for a
fiddle upon which George Washington used to
play, now the property of Col. J. Washington,
and place it in Miss Custis' music room, at Mount
Vernon, the Norristown Herald remarks that
"fifteen hundred dollars is a pretty steep price
to pay for the violin, but if Col. Washington is
addicted to playing much upon it, we should
think there would be no difficulty, in raising
twice 81,500 among his neighbors."
In 1876 when Blame was beaten at Cincinnati,
Murat Halstead, then; as now, editor of the Cin
cinnati Commercial, telegraphed to Hayes, "We
have escaped a great calamity." In 1884, when
Blame was nominated, Mr, Halstead changed
with the wind and telegraphed his congratula
tions, "It had to happen. It was in the air and
sunshine." When a man ceases to be consistent
he ceases to be honest.
The Burlington Hawkeye finds that the reason
given by private soldiers for deserting from the
army is that they are "treated like dogs." The
Burlington paper thinks "that's no reason for
desertion. If he is treated like a $200 Gordon
setter he is treated a great deal better than
thousands of editors- and hundreds of good
women, excellent mothers and loving wives."
Mrs. Paul Febrin, of Boston, is a model of
domestic constancy. Last Wednesday she cele
brated her ninety-fifth birthday in the same
house she entered as a bride seventy-three years
before, and from which; in all that period she
had not been absent in all the space of one week.
One of the commonest paragraphs to be met
in the newspapers runs, "Blame, Garfield and
Arthur were one time school teachers," but if
what the Republican papers said before the June
Chicago convention is true, John Alexander
Logan never attended school.
Ben Butler and John Kelly had a conference
last week in Roger A. Prvor's office in New
York city. A vigorous amount of interviewing
has not developed what was said or what is to be
Neal Dow has abandoned the Prohibition par
ty to support Blame, with the intimation that if
Blame succeeds Mr. Dow shall have a mission
abroad. They all have their price.
The forthcoming book of the Marquis of
Lome, "Canadian Pictures," is to „be published
by a religions tract society, with a view to making
a terror to good little boys.
John A. Logan was a seventh child, and owns
5,000 books in pretty bindings, and admires fast
horses, though his horse sense is of the mini
Mb. Blame objects to the nomination of Mr.
Payne, for the reason that it would put on him
the necessity of becoming a Payne-killer.
■ New Orleans has no free baths, but it has the
yellow fever with great regularity.
Mr. Kelly Repudiates an Alleged In
The Chicago Tribune of Saturday pub
lished an alleged interview with Hon. P. H.
Kelly of St. Paul, wherein that gentleman is
made to say that he had recently been to
New York; that he had seen John Kelly; that
Cleveland had not secured a majority of the
delegation from New York, etc., etc.
Mr. Kelly returned home yesterday and to
a Globe representative denounced the Tri
bune interview as a fabrication. He has not
seen John Kelly for a year and the only
thing in the it terview which he had said at
all was that he thought if New
York united in presenting a . candidate he
would be selected by the convention.
The reporter walked from the Palmer house
to the exposition building with the members
of the sub-committee, who are arranging the
hall for the convention and put his own ut
terances into Mr. Kelly's mouth.
Mr. Kelly said to the Globe that the indi
cations were that the convention will be the
largest ever known in this country
and they are remodeling the build-
Ing to accommodate the multitude as
far as possible. As to candidate he had no
new views to present. He was doubtful
whether New York would be able to unite on
a candidate. If they did the selection would
undoubtedly be ratified by the convention.
Editorial Comments, Chicago Tribune,
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Chicago, June 29.—The Tribune of this fore
noon editorially says: "Pat Kelly, of St. Paul,
is not ■ a ringster, a' Tammanyite, or a ward
striker. He is a respectable merchant of St.
Paul, who inherits his Democracy. He was a
delegate at large to the Democratic convention
from Minnesoia four years ago, and he will at
tend the Chicago gathering the Bth of July as a
delegate at large. He does not think it is wise
in view of the opposition of the Irish, the trade
organizations and some of the strongest Demo
cratic politicians of New York state, to nomi
nate Cleveland, to satisfy a mere handful of self
styled purists and the English editors of the
New York and Bo ston papers.
Senator McDonald's Friends Active.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Ikdianapolis, Ind., June 29.—C01. H. E. Pey
ton of Virginia, Hanry Watterson of Louisville,
Senator McDonald, W. H. English and Ex-Gov!
Hendricks were in secret consultation almost all
last night over the prospect for McDonald's
nomination at Chicago. The result of these de
liberations is not made known but all are san
guine that he will he selected to head the na
tional ticket. Mr. Watterson says he regards
McDonald's chances as much better than those
of anybody else, and they are constantly on the
increase. From the present outlook he does
not think it possible for Gov. Cleveland to get
the nomination. It is understood that Mr. Wat
terson brought with him gratifying assurances of
support from the delegates from the south,
whence much of Mr. McDonald's strength is ex
pected. The visiting statesmen urged upon Mr.
Hendricks that he should give the boom a decided
lift by placing McDonald in nomination before
the convention and this he reluctantly promised
to do, if physically able. The McDonald club of
this city, three hundred strong, and the Demo
cratic State Central committee have decided to
go to Chicago in a body, wearing the proper in
signia and accompanied by two military bands,
and almost the entire Democratic population is
arranging to accompany them.
That Terrible Man, Butler.
I Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Boston, June 29.—The Butler leaders were
talking as if the convention had already been
held and their idol was the nominee. They pro
fess to feel no doubt of his selection and think
that Lamar or some other southerner will be
given the vice presidency. Democrats outside
the inner circle of the Butler brotherhood shake
their heads and say that "the old man can't
"But," said one of these old timers yesterday
morning, "Butler is going to make a terrible
racket out at Chicago and I wouldn't wonder if
he burst the party."
This recalls Gen. M. T. Donahoe's remark of
a year ago: "Butler will go in the next Demo
cratic national convention" said he "with
club under his arm and he will come ont
alive bnt the party is liable to be brought out on a
Giovanni was speaking the other day
of listening patiently to a man seen much
abouttown who has mentally not a great deal
to commend him, but who has a fine face,
and a handsome head.
He thought that if advantages and oppor
tunities of the educational sort had dowered
his youth that the combination would have
made the aforesaid man irresistibly attract
ive. But they didn't, and the lack is un
comfortably manifest. One is tempted to
add that he is not singular in the depriva
tion, for seldom are the supremo gifts of
mind and body united in one person. The
advantage the gentleman in question has, ia
that we believe he had capacities which only
needed the quickening touch of opportunity,
to fill his life's measure.
There are cases where opportunity develops
nothing but disappointment, for natural ap
prehension is too meagre for benefit, and the
attempted culture only proves original bar
renness. So we are often called upon to say,
the face of so-and-so is his fortune. It is a
Miffieing passport where a great deal else is
wanting oftentimes. We may not clamor
for perfect beauty, but we must have some
winsome trait of countenance or presence
which shall pass for good looking, and which
is striking enough to evoke favorable com
ment when the individual comes up for dis
cussion. Aye, and sufficiently sturdy of
claim to compel favor^le acceptance when
there isn't much back of it, as in the case
of our illustrious gentleman, of whom it
may be honestly said that much of his con
versation will leave with his hearer an ener
vating deposit of weariness.
Yet the discerning will accept him for his
face, and they get enough of a return for he
is worthy, which is a round-about way of
putting the Baying: "Handsome is that
When Sir Philip Sydney finely describes—
"A sweet attractive kind of grace;
A full assurance given by looks;
Continual comfort in a face.
The lineaments of Gospel books—"
Do you imagine he had a Langtry in Ms
There is no hint of the "regulation"
beauty which is a sort of unvarying chal
lenge to the eye, and yet what loveliness he
has immortalized in those four perfect lines.
In the absence of attractive mental gifts,
it is a grievous drawback when there is no
offsetting physical attractiveness to extenu
ate the destitution—and it is a signal mis
fortune where the outward husk is so re
pulsive that it might embody the spirit of a
Chevalier Bayard, or a Florence Nightengale
without receiving merited recognition. How
ever, it is a very exaggerated way of putting
it, for the fact is well nigh impossible. Every
spirit makes its mark upon its enclosing
tenements, and tha record is legible enough
without a Lavater or a Carus to give us the
meanings and the inferences. Sometimes
the smooth scoundrel, and the engaging
worst sinner can 60 order his visage that its
evil genius of continual direction is not im
mediately decipherable, but the danger sig
nal is there, for all that its baleful gleam is
blurred and obscured temporarily.'
Years ago when Edwin Booth was in the
first lustrum of his shining stage career, I
used to see him in the home of a New York
lawyer, when he and General Adam Badeau
were zealous —almost idolatrous friends.
Once or twice for the entertainment of this
bright and admiring family circle I saw him
make faces from his repertoire for ns to guess
the character, and the juncture of action with
expression at the moment of the look. Some
times we blundered where the looks wan
dered from the "points" in some great scene,
but on being told we wondered at our stu
pidity in not beholding what was so obvious
an illustration of the text.
So, when the danger signal is visible in its
sinister warning on some face, the motive or
need of feigning being no longer an object,
what surprise comes with the observation,
that the sinister meaning was not all at
The thinking organization, whether it be
moved by good or bad springs, gives evi
dence of either in the countenance, and it
impresses the onlooker so that we have ob
servation which takes the homeliest turn of
expression, or the most recondite that ex
haustive study can furnish. A speculative
friend, "a professor of the inexact sciences,"
says that a subtle acid works upon the fea
tures the telling characteristics—that it comes
to the surface like perspiration, but gradual
ly with the years—that the process is slow,
yet like the swift result of the photographer
with his solution which makes it possible to
determine what the completed likeness
Death arrests the graving art, and then,
often the last expression assumes to be like
that of youth with the curious inconsistency
This subacid process etches the features
into the recognizable types which make hal
lucination impossible in most instances ac
cording to this "professor" whose theory is
an extended one, and an eccentric one. I
may not state it in the terms he would em
ploy, but what has been quoted is about the
gist of it.
He believes in this subtle acid which traces
its way to the features with inevitable em
phasis and import. The circulation of the
blood is not any clearer to him than this, and
no jesting disturbs his serenity.
To any "what makes you think so?" he
asks you how many of the dynamic forces of
humanity are open and above board proces
ses, and what do you expect of him and his
fine spun theory?
If phrenology is represented and studied,
the reading of faces is quite admissible in
a similarly systematized way, but it must al
ways bejclassed among the "inexact sciences"
and my theoretic friend, one of its enthusi
astic and also unrequited professors as yet.
Horatio Seymour Approves Cleveland.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
TJtica, N. T., June 29.—Horatio Seymour,
who has been living in retirement since he was
the Democratic candidate for president in 1808,
has been watching the progress of the present
Democratic canvass with much interest, and par
ticularly the recent course of events in this state.
His opinions have weight with the Democrats of
this state, second to those of no other man, un
less perhaps it be ex-Gov. Tilden. Yesterday he
expressed himself as follows:
"It seems from such reports as reach me that
Gov. Cleveland is the wise choice of the New
Tork delegation as its candidate fo» the presi
dential nomination at Chicago. I
regard him as a man . of
great strength in this state, The elements of
opposition to him in New York are not such in
my judgment as would fail to support him after
his nomination. It will be remembered that
Gov. Tilden carried the state in 1876, although
a much more formidable combination from New
York opposed his nomination at St. Louis than
now opposes Gov. Cleveland. Cleveland's
course has been an admirable one for the best
interests of our state and commands the appro
val of all fair minded men withont regard to
party. In the present Condition of the Repub
lican party in New York, Cleveland would be
voted for by many Republicans."
French Tribute to America.
Paris, June 29.—Pere Hyacinthe, in an inter
view in this morning's News, dwelt upon the
vastness of America and the unity of the diverse
races which composes its population. He said
that in that country one feels true liberty, based
upon the principles of its strong conservative
constitution and Christianity. All classes there
are permeated with profound religions senti
ments, which alone gives force to the nation,
making every citizen feel his own responsibility,
and that the American people were composed of
the stufi of which self governing people were
Served Him Eight.
Nambockb, 111., June 29.—Samuel Emmert,
a farmer living near this place, shot and killed a
negro named Isaac, about noon yesterday. The
latter had made most insulting proposals to
Emmert'b wife, and when he was shot was in
the act of drawing a weapon. Emmert surren
dered to the authorities, bnt was released when
the facts were disclosed at the coronet's jnanest
SUNDAY AT WHITE BEAR.
An Enormous Crowd Has a Delightful
Day at the Lakeside.
St. Paul Beats Milwaukee Playing Ball at
The Stillwater-Minneapolis Game Results
in Favor of the Latter.
The popularity of White Bear lake was never
bo great as during the present season. For the
past three Sundays the crowds that have gath
ered there from St. Paul, Minneapolis, StUlwater
and elsewhere have been enormous, and we are
informed that the picnic and pleasure parties
which visit this delightful resort during every
day of the week were never so numerous or so
large before. Though not stamped with the
wealth and pretension of the great summer
homes of affluence at the seaside.White Bear has
all those qualities which give joy to the heart,
rest to the body and peace to the mind. To the
laborers of our shops and foundries, to
the sewing girls of our great
wholesale houses, to the clerks of our counting
rooms, to the women of our crowded homes and
to the great heads that control the commercial
destiny of our city White Bear lake is a boon
whose value cannot be overrated. One does not
need the extra attractions provided as a recom
pense for the trouble incident to a trip to this
haunt by the lakeside. There is sufficient of
grandeur, beauty and cheerfulness in nature's
own handiwork to quicken the pulse and gladden
the heart of all who come within its enchanting
influence. One takes a train and goes whirling
through the dusty city out among the wheat
fields and dwarfed forests to the little village
among the trees. One goes and sits down beside
the water, sees it toss hither and thither in play
ful whitecaps, and feels the gentle touch of the
pure air of heaven fresh from its boeom, and
then there comes, one knows not whence, an in
toxication of the senses, a rush of youthful blood
through the veins, and the sorrows and cares of
business pass to oblivion like the wavelets at the
sands of the shore. One goes skimming over the
lake, putting all the vigor of the muscles into
the oars, but in this there is a change so full of
fascination that there is seeming rest and recre
ation in the labor. One angles, gathers flowers,
wanders over bridges and through shady lanes,
and is lost in the brief hour to the home whence
he so lecently came. Those who go once to
White Bear never fail to go again as often as the
opportunity is afiorded.
St. Paul vs. Milwaukee.
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon an immense
assemblage gathered within the enclosure of
Barnes' park to witness an exhibition game of
'ball between the teams of Milwaukee and St.
Paul. The Milwaukees came over from Stillwa
ter, where they played on Saturday.and returned
there after the game in the evening. The St.
Paul team was not constituted as is usual in
league games. Ganzel played at first base,
Barnes at left field, Galvin at right, Graves and
Aber acted as the battery, and Hunter and
O'Brien were off. Ganzel covered first base in a
creditable manner, retiring eleven men without
an error. Gnlvin's catch over his head at right
was a meritorious performance, as was Foster's
running catch at right center. Barnes did his
work at left in a way to elicit favorable com
ment. Foley assisted four times and put one
man out, and Hengle put out four and assisted
twice. They two men are not excelled in the
Northwestern league in their positions. Aber
was very effective in his pitching, and Werrick
showed up his short stop work in fine style, but
Graves walked away with the honors of the
team. He put out six men, didn't have a passed
ball, and assisted Hengle to retire four men try
ing to steal second. Besides this he made a
base tit and a run. We hope he will show np
in as good shape during the games of the week.
For the Milwaukee club Brown was the only
man who was successful in hitting Aber's de
livery more than once. Griffin hit him for two
bases and Straub for one, and the rest failed to
"catch on" to the curve. An unusual thing
happened to the team. Sexton at second, Falch
behind the bat and Straub at first retired St.
Paul. Morrissey assisted four times from third'
Brown four.fimes from first and Sexton once from
second. The seven errors made by the team
were most of them costly and inexcusable, and
there was a general laxness in the playing. Both
sides scored too many runs for the work done
at the bat, but even with fewer mistakes for both
St. Paul would have won. There appeared no
evidence at the surface to indicate that St. Paul
will be beaten in the games this week. Follow
ing is the score id detail:
AB R IB TB PO A E
Sexton, 2b 4 0 0 0 4 1 1
Griffin, cf 4 0 12 0 0 1
Morrissey, 3b 4 10 0 0 4 1
Brown, ss 4 1 3 3 0 4 2
Stranb. lb 4 1 1 1 13 0 0
Roberts, If 3 1 0 0 0 0 1
Falch, c 3 0 0 0 10 0 1
Baldwin, p 3 0 0 0 0 9 0
Murphy, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 4 5 6 27 18 7
AB R IB TB PO A E
Foster, cf 4 2 1110 0
Foley, 3b 4 1 0 0 1 4 1
Hengle, 2b 4 0 114 2 1
Barnes, If 4 0 112 0 0
Ganzel, lb.. 4 0 0 0 11 0 0
Galvin, rf 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Graves, c 4 1110 4 1
Werrick, ss 4 0 0 0 14 1
Aber, p 4 1110 7 0
Totals 36 5 5 5 27 21 4
SCORE BY INNINGS.
St. Paul 1 10 0 3 0 0 0 o—s
Milwaukee 0 2 0 0 0 0 10 1—41—4
Two base hit—Griffin.
Left on bases—St. Paul 3, Milwaukee 1.
Struck out—Foley 2, Foster, Galvin, Barnes,
Sexton 2, Brown, Griffin, Straub,
First base on balls—Milwaukee 1.
Passed balls—Falch 2.
Time of game—One hour and thirty minutes.
Minneapolis vs. StUlwater.
The game between Minneapolis and Stillwater
at Leip's park was witnessed mainly by Minneap
olis and Stillwater people. The Minneapolis
team secured an advantage in the second mnning
and kept increasing it to the end of ths game.
Caruthers did the twirling for the latter, and ten
men fanned the summer zephyrs. Minneapolis
hit twelve times to first and Stillwater made but
six safe hits. Visner mauled the ball for three
bases, aud Andrews, Walker and Nichols pound
ed it for two bags each. Horan for Stillwater
had two passed balls. Fowler, the dark spot
on the Prison City moon,muffed two easy flies at
left field. McCue pitched the ball against Casey's
body in one o' the early innings and injured him
so that he had to quit playing. Reid took his
place. Following is the score by innings:
Minneapolis 0 3 10 2 0 0 3 I—lol—lo
StUlwater 0 00200100—3
The Great Glove Fight To-night.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New Yobk, June 29.—The city is full of
sports, and every train brings in a new delegation
who are arriving to witness the glove fight be
tween John L. Sullivan, the American champion,
and Chas. Mitchell, the English champion, which
is to take place at Madison Square garden to
morrow. Mitchell has telegraphed that he is all
right and will be ready to pnt on the gloves on
the eventful evening. The following is a copy
of the agreement.
"Articles of agreement made this sixth day of
June, 1884, between John L. Sullivan, and
Charles Mitchell, of England. The said Jno.
L. Sullivan and Charles Mitchell agree to spar
fonr rounds. Marquis of Queensbnry rales, on
Monday evening, the 30th inst. The receipts of
the house, after paying all necessary expenses,
shall be divided as follows: 65 per cent, to one
party and 35 per cent, to the other party. A
referee and time keeper shall be selected by said
parties. The winner Bhall receive the larger
proportion (65 per cent.) at the termination of
the exhibition. John L. Sullivsn shall furnish
Starving Montana Indians.
Helena, Mont., June 29.—Major Allen,
Pigeon Indian agent, reports Pigeons dying
fast from the scant food supply of the
agency. A carpenter has furnished thirty
burial boxes the past month, and it is be
lieved the deaths are fully thrice that number,
as the Indians have a great dislike to bury
ing their dead, preferring placing the bodies
in trees or in stone piles on high hills. The
death rate is greatest among children five to
twelve years old. The supplies will be ex
hausted in another week, and 3,000 Indians
on. the reservation will be left to starve or
subsist on the cattle of the settlers. Trouble
TROUBLES OF A GOOD DEACON.
A Peanut Vender "Opens Negotia
tions," and Then Lies About Him.
The ; Good Deacon • Grows Irate but is
Caught in Swindling by Listing $250,- .;
000 with the Assessor as Only
$12,000. . . '
■ # . _ , -"~ TTf. ■, . #
• ■ [Pioneer Press.! '.'■
There is a rumor current to the effect that Mr.
C. A. Nimocks, the business manager of the
Evening Journal, has opened negotiations look
ing to the ultimate purchase of the Tribune es
tablishment, and had offered $100,000 for the
property and good will. -
. ■ . ■ ;,•','>,.->;,
■';■; v* Peanuts Buying Trinity. .
(Minneapolis Tribune, June 27, a. m.]
It is a standing joke amrng the peanut ven
ders of Broadway for one to announce with mock
gravity to his neighbor that he has '-opened ne
gotiations" for the pnrehase of Trinity steeple,
and that the price is a peck or the commodity in
which the purchaser deals, with 6 per cent, in
terest on deferred payments. This venerable
witticism does not improve in flavor on being
transported westward. Lest the characteristic
and asinine paragraph quoted should be regarded
seriously by somebody, it may be proper to re
mark that Mr. Nimocks has neither directly nor
indirectly "opened negotiations" for the pur
chase of the Tribune nor any part of it; that he
has made no offer of one .• cent, one hundred
thousand or one million dollars; and that he
could not purchase the Tribune for two and a
half times the munificent sum Ihe is credited
The Good Deacon Sends for Peanuts.
■ [Midneapolis Journal, June 27th, p. m.J
It is perhaps proper for the Journal to remark
in this connection that a short time previous to
the Chicago convention, Gen Nettleton sent for
Mr. Nimocks to call on him. Mr. Nimocks did
so, and Gen. Nettleton invited him to make him
an offer for the Tribune establishment. Mr.
Nimocks took the matter under consideration,
but concluded to make no offer at present, as he
was satisfied that he and the general would not
agree upon the price. It seems that the general
now values his plant at §250,000, and he will
have a magnificent opportunity to keep it at
that price. ■• .. .-■■;., H -
Peanuts Slakes the Deacon Mad by Styling
* Him the Bankrupt.
|Pioneer Press, June 28. j V. '
, The facts in the matter are that Gen. Nettleton
sent for Mr. Nimocks, and asked him to make
him a proposition for the purchase of the Tribune.
Mr. Nimocks preferred that the proposition come
from Gen. Nettleton, and to this a partial assent
was given.Nettleton deferring his action until af
ter his return from Chicago. In the meantime a
paragraph appeared in the Journal, unbeknown
to Mr. Nimocks, in which reference was made to
the bankrupt Tribune. Gen. Nettleton, there
upon, sent a sharp note to Mr. Nimocks' resi
dence, stating that he desired to have no further
interview with him. It may be incidentally stat
ed that the Tribune company for taxable purposes
swears to a valuation of about 512,000, which is
considerably less even than $100,000.
TJie Deacon Defends His "Honah" from
a | Minneapolis Tribune, June 28, a. m.]
The whole truth in a nutshell is this: Mr.
Nimocks some time since conceived an absurd
and uncontrollable ambition to invade the field
of morning journalism in Minneapolisa field
which is always open to all comers. To accom
plish his purpose he first sedulously spread the
report that he and "a syndicate" should shortly
start a low priced morning paper in competition
with the Tribune. He was ass enough to sup
pose this would frighten some one into panic.
After giving the seed of intimidation time to
grow, if it would, he made . his
famous advance toward a . purchase
of the Tribune. Failing utterly to get any en
couragemet in this direction, he and his news
paper resorted to the dastardly and sneaking poli
cy of open and secret libel to accomplish what he
had failed to reach through intimidation of pur
chase. At a time of universal financial alarm,
when a breath of rumor was sufficient to bring
the strongest concerns into suspicion and embar
rassment, this model business man and neighbor,
and the paper he controls, were'capable of wan
tonly, publicly, and without shadow of foundation
assailing the financial standing of an establish
ment whose only offense was that its owner had
refused to sell it out to adventurers and wreckers.
Peanuts Nags the Good Deacon for Swin
dling the Assessor. '
[Minneapolis Journal, June 28th, p. m.]
. If the Iribune is on as sound a basis as it
claims to be, it need have no fear of any open or
secret attacks upon its credit. We certainly
sha'n't try to force the general to sell if he don't
want to, and we certainly sha'n't object if he can
find anybody to pay him $250,000 for his estab
lishment. We suggest, however, that it is hard
ly fair to other taxpayers that an establishment
worth a quarter of a million should be assessed
Anonymous Tammany Talks.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
New York, June 29.— member of Tammany
hall said to-day: "Tammany hall is opposed to
Gov. Cleveland because its members believe that
he has by his course as governor done very much
to alienate the votes of thousands of Democrats
throughout the state. If he is nominated as the
presidential candidate of the Democratic party,
Tammany hall will support the ticket but there
are thousands of working men who will not vote
for Cleveland. They would vote for Butler
if he remains in the field,
and if not for him they will
vote for Blame. Many of these men dislike
Cleveland for his veto of the five cent fare bill,
his veto of the bill limiting the hours of car
drivers and conductors to twelve hours, and they
also see a glimpse of an Irish plank in the Chi
cago platform, I should not be surprised to see
Butler poll 30,000 votes in this city, in case he
remains in the field and Cleveland is nominated
at Chicago. . In Massachusetts as between Cleve
land and Butler the Democratic party would be
so badly divided that Blame would have a walk
over." 3 ■ *." ■
Cholera and Mosquitoes.
London, June —Special reports in re
gard to the cholera in France- give a greater
number of deaths than the official returns,
and the truthfulness of the latter is distrust
ed. Rochard, chief of the naval health de
partment, reports the number of victims at
Toulon at eight to ten daijy, that the aggre
gate deaths were fourteen in the navy and
thirty-one in town, and that there are sixty
two patients in the naval hospitals. Rumors
are ; current that the commander of the
Sarthe committed suicide. This act is the
result of remorse for having introduced
cholera into France.
j The mosquito plague at Marseilles increas
es the gloomy aspect. Thousands of bon
fires are kindled in various parts of the city
to disperse the pest. Gibraltar now refuses
entrance to French ships. .- . '
> Cholera News-
Madrid, June 29.—The authorities have
quarantined against all English shipping, unless
England adopts precautions against the spread of
'■- Home, June —All overland passengers from
France are subjected to five days quarantine.
Toulon, June 29.—At noon ' to-day, four
deaths by cholera had occured during the pre
ceding eighteen hours.
Our Gouty Minister.
London, June —Minister Lowell still
suffers from gout. The swelling in his left
\ foot is about the same, but the right is some
what improved. He had a severe headache
yesterday morning, but was better in Othe
evening. He has written to the earl of
Shaftesbury,regretting his inability to attend
the annual meeting at the Victoria institute
to-night. Professor Dabney, of the Texas
university . will deliver an . address at the
meeting. • '
A 857,000 Blaze.
St. Louis, Mo., June—About 4 o'clock
this morning a fire broke out in the saloon
of Hugo Tanneze, corner Missouri avenue
and Third.street, East St. Louis, and before
it could be checked spread to an adjoining
building, a large warehouse filled with
agricultural , implements, /wagons, etc.,
owned by Kingman & Co., of Peoria, Illinois.
These two buildings and two adjoining , resi
dences were entirely consumed. - Kingman
& Co.'s loss is reported $50,000, Insured for
$20,000. ?' The other losses about $7,000. The
timely arrival of the fire engine from this
city prevented the destruction of the . entire
block between Missouri avenue and Broad
way. ■•"::. •, - ' y : ';.'■.■ ■; ."-
The Fifth Royal Irish lancers have been
ordered in readiness for Egypt.
, y'Axiflraaa MnneW.ilnrweirian newt, ia dead.
:': THE DIAMOND FIELD.
The Summarized . Result of Games
Played in the Two Leagues and w
Providence, Metropolitan and Grand Rapids
; the, leaders at the Week's
• Northwestern League.
! Bay City and Grand Rapids, the leaders in
the contest for the championship, met four
times during the week and the latter won
three of the games, increasing its lead, hav
ing a total of thirty-one victories to its credit r
to eight defeats. Bay City t retains second : ,
place, but Quincy is simply third by having
lost one more game.' Saginaw is fourth and
Peoria fifth, but the last four are in a bunch
and it is difficult to predict / which will be
ahead at the end of the week. Quincy seems
to have the best show, however, and we would
not be surprised to see Bay City go down to
about fourth place. Grand Rapids: holds to
its position so persistently that the J chances
are not favorable for any other club getting
into the place of honor as yet, if at aIL . Fort
Wayne turned attention to itself by winning
four games of six played, one of them of
Grand Rapids. Stillwater had the good for
tune to get three victories out of five games,
and pushed St. Paul down to eleventh place.
Although there has been a change of man
agement at Milwaukee, the club continue!
to lose very regularly. All the teams are
securing new players, and it is not possible
at this writing to say which is gaining most
strength. Following is the tabulated result -'
) ■■£ r- iffifte ; F ?]f f I
clubs. : 1?? f ■ : : : :" : I ? I
'■*::'■:'.'.::'.: • p
Bay City '— 152,23113 83428 39
Grand Rapids 4— 3 2 3 5 2 1' 1 2 8 5 3139
Fort Wayne. .. 1 — 2 2 4 2 2! l' 1 1 3: 19 41
Milwaukee... 1 l 1—4.. 1 2: 2, 3 2 1 1841
Minneapolis. 1 ... 11— 3 2 3..|2 21 1639
Mußkegon .. 2 3..— 1.. 13 2 2 1440
Peoria ...... 2 1 1 5 3 2— .. I; 5 5 2 27 42
Quincy...... 1 2 1 8 2 3 1 — 2 5 5 3 28 40
Saginaw 2 1 4 13 4 2 — 3 3 8 27 39
Stillwater 1 21 1.. 1 1..— 2 3 12 42
St. Paul 2 11111.. 3— 1 1141
Terre Haute 2 2 11.. 1.. 2 — 931
Games lost 11 8 2223 23 26 15 12 1230 30 28 240 -.
•. \ American "Association.
Interest in the American association con
test increases in directratioas the season ad
vances. Seven clubs are struggling with
might and main for the supremacy, and no
one of them, after two months of play, has
lead enough to feel in the least sure of the
final outcome. At the end of last week Met
ropolitan had an advantage of four gam Col
umbus being second and Louisville third, with
Athletic, Cincinnati, Baltimore and St. Louis
close behind. Metropolitan retains the po
sition of honor, but by a single game, having
taken but two during the week. St. Louis
buckled on its armor and fought its waj
from seventh to second place, a feat seldom
accomplished in the brief period of seven
days, and all indications point to the club'i
leading at the end of this week. Columbui
has played well, and is a very interesting
third. Louisville has fallen away to fourtl
place, but it should be remembered that tht
difference between Louisville and Metropol
itan is but two games. . Cincinnati is fifth. -
Baltimore sixth, and Athletic lost all of its
games, falling away from fourth to seventh
place. Among the small fry the only change
was between Toledo and Pittsburg, the latter j
dropping down a peg. Following is the re
sult to date: \ ■'■.-■■ ■'
■•.' . 5H§§E? £S. SlfftH I 8 is
• P 1 ? gSS ? %% ?] B I 1
clubs. : : : : : s= : § : : :' i ?•<
Athletic ... — 2.. 2 1 3 1.. 5 1 2 5 22*41
Baltimore... 3 — 3 2 2 6.. 3.. 2 4.. 25 39
Brooklyn 3 —'1 12 1.. 1243 1841
Cincinnati... 112— 3 4.. 45.. 3 4 26 40
Columbus... 2 15 4— 3 1 6 4.. 2 28 43
Indianapolis. 3 .. 2 .... — 1 1 2 .... 1 10 40
Louisville... 8.. 2.. 3 5— 2 2.. 6 4 27 39
Metropolitan .. 3.. 2324— 6135 29 41
Pittsburg.... 1.. 5 1.. 1 1.. — .. 2.. 1142
St. Louis.... 521.. 25.. IS— 45 28 41
Toledo* 12 2 2.: 1 — 2 1241
Washington. 1.. 1.. 12 1 1.. 1 1— 940
Games lost.. 18 14 23 14 15 30 12 13 31 13 29 31245 —
Providence won five of its six games the past
week and pushed Boston out of first place, but
the latter.is uncomfortably close, and may have
the advantage again before three days roll
around. The other clubs are too far behind jto
cut any figure. New York retains third place
and Buffalo fourth, while Cleveland has come up
abreast of . Chicago for fifth. Detroit bobs up
serenely in last place, having played six, losing
all of them. Following is the summary:
;.. ■: I l:f it*i 111
CLUBS -° ? f § f c I I I %
111n rF? ■_ I
Boston — 3536494 34 46
Buffalo 1—55624.. 2345
Chicago 28—4 5.. 82 19,44
Cleveland 2 4— 5 2 5 1 19 44
Detroit 12 3 4—...... 10 47
New York 5 5 2 5 4— 5 2 28 46
Philadelphia 13 13 2 3— 2 15 48
Providence;. 2. 3 5 1 8 8 — 84 45
Games L05t........... 1221 25 25 36 198> 11 182 —
At Indianapolisßrooklyn 2, Indianapolis 1
At Columbus Metropolitan 4, Columbus 3.
At St. Louis— Louis 8, Baltimore 3.
At Cincinnati— 16, Washington 0.
At Louisville—Louisville 6, Athletic 1. |
Parties desirous of investing in suburban
property which will rapidly increase in value,
will bear in mind the sale of Palisade addition
to-morrow morning, at 10 o'clock. Free con
veyances will leave my office, 49 E. Third street,
at 9:30 a. in. on day of sale.
uci.^ri City, Kas., June —At an adjournen
meeting of the Texas stockmen for further
action, this afternoon,: regarding the- depreda
tions committed by the Indians on drovers of
Texas cattle through the Indian country, th»
commissioner's action was fully endorsed, and a
dispatch sent to senators and congressmen from
Texas, at Washington, describing the situation in
which they are placed and requesting them im
mediately to see the secretary of the interior and
demand protection against depredations on the
part of the Indians, and the restoration of prop
erty taken from them.
A Black Fiend.
■Waco, Tex., June 29.—Late last night a
negro named Busby entered the residence of
B. Latch, and attempted to outrage the . wife
during her husband's absence, j Her screams
brought the neighbors just as the negro was
overpowering his victim. Busby, was ar
rested this afternoon and identified by j the
lady and her children. ■ A cuff button lost in
the struggle furnishes' damaging evidence
, against the negro. The jail is • guarded. ' •
Accident to Rev. David Irving:.
Belfast, June —Members of the Pan
Presbyterian council and a party of friends
to the number of 500 in all, \ visited giants'
causeway on Saturday. ' .The ' enjoyable day
was marred by an accident which happened
Rev. David Irving, secretary of the American
Presbyterian board of foreign missions, 1 who
fell from a jaunting car and had a leg broker
; while driving to Portrush.
■„, . Fatal Fights.
. New York, June —During a fight to
day in a Twenty-eighth street ' tenement
Catherine Eeddy, aged 26, struck Bridget Mc-
Namara, aged 60 years, ,on the ' head ; with .
a hatchet, probably killing ; her. '■■ " Reddy was .
severely injured by a.. beer bottle ' used \by
McNamara.'; Pat. : Kelly 'was fatally injured;
to-night by Thomas McCann during a fight at.
591 Eleventh avenue/ McCann was arrested,'