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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 01, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-07-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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'Change Opens with Lower
Prices, and They Continue
Downward All Day.
Fine Crop Prospects Neutralize
the Effect of the Meagre
Foreign Supply. f/
Everybody Has Cora to Soli, anil as a
Natural Consequence Nobody
Wants to Buy.
( Provisions Manifest Considerable Steadiness
n Early in the Session, twit Decline
I Near the Close.
I 11 BeWrsin Wall Street Lead Off by Haid
\ „• ing Several Stocks. Among them
North western.
• _____
i&M' (i.ji A.UU.
a |S;iecial Telegram to the cube.]
m Chii li •. June 30. — On 'change to-day the
i markets were weaker and prices again took
'la down turn, the feeling throughout the ses
'.'sion being heavy. Mai large operators are
i' either out of town or have closed up their
trades preparatory to leaving, while' others,
who will remain for the present, are not dis
posed to make new trades of consequence
until after the next holiday And until then
dull markets will probably prevail- Brokers
1 in the foreign trade reporh-J moderate orders
. for wheat and the mo reliable advices from
Great Britain report stoel 6 meagre there, and
their statements are strongly sup
ported by the Brjtuh board of trade
report. But the fine crop advices,
: combined with otb£r .causes, discouraged
■peculation, and the weakness developed at
' the opening of 'change was followed by a
i gradual fall in prices", which continued
throughout the Session. Still there were bulls
on 'change — at least here was one this morn
iiiLr; rumor says, however, that he isn't so
bullish this moon. This is the way report
has it. Mr. Charles Schwartz, of the firm of
Schwartz v Dupee, went Into the wheat pit
this morning and struck a decidedly bearish
attitude, He wished to sell 100,000 bushels
of October wheat at S^X c t !ll 'd said bo. Nat.
Jones, who happened to be nosing
/ around, seeking whom he might devour,
jumped at the offer, and -with ■ sardonic
. Biiiilc which the small fry never see except
to tremble uuder It, suggested, "Make it
500,000, blank you." Report says that Char
lie never smiled nor hesitated an instant to
accede to Mr. Jones' polite request, but says,
iilsd, that there is wheat, in the family of Jones
I'm- sale. Daniel A. Jones, a pioneer Ciiica
goiin, one of the oldest members of the
board of trade, and for fourteen years presi
dent of the chamber of commerce associa
tion, eat in his office, calm and cdol, as be
comes a man who, having braved the vicissi
tudes of an eventful career, knows he is pre
pared for any misfortune the future can
'•The present condition of the corn mar
ket," remarked'' tho oil gentleman^ "re
c niju<!s nio of. a little Incident in my expert-]
•ouce in liat-bcat trafiitj" ; ..o ♦!;- -mii/tali.. -J.
think it was' In. the sprifi^ of 18+o, or there- 1
.^khoutß. W^hrnl SpCtu nearly a month in
constructing a big flat-boat for our annual
trip down the river. The usual cargo was
farm produce of every variety, but on this
occasion our load was more than half tiuule
up of shingles, which we expected to Bell at
a big prollt. We hadn't cot much farther than
the mouth of the Ohio, though, before we
learned our mistake. We couldn't sell
shingles at any price. At last we tried giv
ing them away, but nobody would take 'em
us a gift. Determined not to burden our
lni.it with a useless cargo any longer, we
pulled up to shore one dark night and un
loaded tin 1 shingles on the bank, in hopes
gome one would steal them before morning.
"Well, sir, I'm ii bull If, when wo went to look
at sunrise, somebody had't been and piled
another boat load on top of them. Now,
that's about the state of the corn market.
The weather is very favorable to the new
crop, corn seems bound to be plenty, and the
people who him: II can't get rid of it."
Less activity was manifested in the pro
vislon market, speculators being less anxious
to purchase or sell. The feeling was compar- i
utively steady tiirly, but during the latter part
of the session a weaker feeling prevailed .mci
lower prices were accepted. Trading was
chiefly in lard and short rib sides, mainly in
contracts for August and September delivery.
Inquiry for shipment was mo/orato and
orders principally for small lois. Foreign
advices showed a steadier fueling in that
quarto? nnd Liverpool quotations were ad
vaueed'Dd on lard. Eat.ti.rn markets were
quiet and comparatively steady. The re
ceipts of product were rather light and ship
ments wore quite liberal, especially of lard
A moderate call . was reported for wheat
from brokers in the export trade, and it was
surmised that some of the buying orders
were 111' il *nd vessel room was taken to ship
".">,t>i/' /^hels, but the London and Liver
poo' -jSrlats were quoted raUier quiet and
«h ...'And thcro was no encouragement from
leading markets in this country. Crop n
jxirts v. oro generally good and the stock
i«.trfcot, which opened strong, soon became
weak, followed by a severe decline in the
quotations for the shares of many
leading roads. This added to the previous
disguJt and prices started on the down grade;
the weakness being Increased by a desire on
the part of those who had July, bought to
transfer their deals to August, and at one
ti::;e during the session a premium of 2.^'e.
was paid for July. August opened at ST^'c
and gradually receded to Si*. and closed
oil the* regular board weak at s>t)?j'c, while
July closed at S4J/c. Increased weakliest
prevailed »v the afternoon session, when
wheat went down to Sue for August and
S:})£ c foT Jul . v - Truly prices are getting
The corn jnarket was again lower and the
feolini: unsettled. Influenced by fine grow
luc weather for the crops, larger receipts and
the weakness iv oSier grains there was more
pressure to sell, hence the weakness. The
'market •ned weaker, but soon rallied
about ,\"e. then became weak again, influ
enced some by the increased receipts, the
inspection report showing 412 cars inspected,
«>f which 7$ cars graded contract corn.
Trice* declined under free offerings, with
only slight fluctuations, about lc for July
and J£c for August and September, the lat
ter futures not ruling as weak as July fluetu
lated and finally closed about f(c lower for
July. Jj'e lower for August, and j^'c lower
for September than" Saturday. The shipping
inquiry was only light. July opened at
S2*s'c, advanced to sJ;\'e, declined to ol.Vt'c
and closed quiet at the decline. August
ruled at &(gl&c above July, closed at
"Oats wen* weak and neglected. July^de
cjined %c from the closing sales of yester-
There was very little doinji -i the market
for pork either on' speculative or shipping
accQuat, aad prices exhibit* very little t
■r . . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ :
■■*■ ' - -- ■ . •©■•■■■■
change. Offering!! were small and tbe de
mand megre. July was nominally $10.50.
A moderate business was transacted iv
tue lard market, and an easier feeling: pre
vailed. Offerings were not very lan/c, and
the demand, both on local aud outside ac
count, was somewhat limited. Prices de
clined s@?j^e per 100 pounds and ruled
comparatively steady at tbe reduction. The
demand /or shipment was rather light. July
i at $7. "25 on the regular board and
$7.10 in the afternoon.
Trading was only fair in short ribs and the
market was somewhat unsettled and prices
Irreguku with a small range. Offering were
not very large and the demand not particu
larly urgent. Prices were slightly advanced
■ arly In the day. but receded again and
closed steady at $7.35@7.40 for July.
Tiiere was a fair demand for the best corn
fed cattle and grass natives at about tbe
same as last week, perhaps a shade lower on
the whole. StUlere were again lower, selling
at 96.40@6.50, showing a depreciation of 20
during the pasjt ten or twelve days.
About?, soo Texans were on sale, a part of
which arrived late Saturday afternoon. They
sold at £3.'Jo@s. 3o— largely $4@4.80.
The demand for bogs was strong and
prices fully as high as at any time. There
wus a fair, steady demand for the best heavy
from packers and shippers and these sorts
sold at steady prices — namely $5@5.40.
Light were rather neglected.
Crosby A: Co. say: '"The outlook is not en
couraging to holders."
J. W. Kurasey & Co. say: "At present
there is nothing to indicate an advance
Milmiue & Bod man say: "It looks to us
as it' wheat might sell cob aidorably lower
under" pressure of new crop offerings, which
we anticipate will be large after the loth of the
month. .So far as we are informed the qual
ity of the new crop promises to be very
W. If. Minor & Co. say: "We believe the
recent) lout: parties have largely sold out,
and their holdings have been absorbed by the
short interest. Also a few heavy operators
have been free buyers for some days. This
may change the situation to a better feeling
after deliveries have been made and result
in an advance. We would rather buy than
to se.ll until we have an upturn. We, how
ever, are still believers in lower prices even
| Special Telegram to the Globe.
Chicago, June 30. — To-day's associated
bank clearings were $7,086,000. Iv a gen
eral way the. market shows little or no
change. Call loans, when; securities are
gilt edge, are made at i'>(a,~ per cent. Tbe
average business time, favors go at 7(W3 per
cent. The demand is moderate. New York
exchange was steady at 75WS0 per cent. pr£r
mium. Foreign was steady at $4.7'JJ4 for
sixty day documentary sterling.
m:\v York.
| Special Telegram to the Globn.l
New York, June ItO. — Prices were strong:
and the market buoyant for a short time this
morning. The bears attacked several stocks
during the first hour, and the result was a I
decline In Northwestern from S7 U' to 84. j
and in Western Union of -I per cent. Late r
they made their presence WK in Chicago,
Burlington & Quincf and. «■..»• leto«<*,
they v .:. l'h. ~i m
pedted raids caused free seiliug all ■
the liii' , and the market became tbol
demoralized throughout. There wus little
change for the be^er during the
closing hour. Lakeshoce was bQaght
in under the rule for delii,,.i;ents.
The Qnal quotation on it is ex-dividend
1. per cent., and lioel. [aland And Omaha
preferred are also gui d ex-dtvidend. There
were rumors that tb • ral Pacific people
were in trouble, and thi -.-. tin easy
feeling. Dnion id He tactics of
Saturday, and :>:! ! „ de
cline,) to 28. Si.. I bout the low
est lor the day. There, was lat little excite
ment. The hears sold pretty freely up to the
finish, and there did not appear to be any
effort ■ Ist their attacks. We do
look . . decline in good stocks.
A. M. Day says: "The market opened
very strung with numerous bull points out,
but before long it became very evident that
these points were nothing more than a cover
nndur which the bulls sold out. ■ A short
lime after the opening the market was sold
off, and with the exception of a spurt the
market was soft the rest of the day. Hunt
ington has positively denied the report of
improper conversion of Central Pacific sink-
Ing fund bonds. We learn that Yanderbilt
has made another loan. The estimated earn
ings of St. Paul for the six months ending
June 30 show a sufficient amount to pay all
fixed charges and a :i' . per \ cent, dividend
except $100,009. The receipt-, from other
sources are 1800,000, making more than
enough to pay the 'i : j per cent, dividend;
The Missouri Pacific company has arranged
with the .Mercantile Trust company to buy
the July coupons of the New Orleans Pacific
company. We understand that a block of
10,000 short Lackawanna was settled thi*
morning at 112. Loaning rates were Lake
Shore 1 per cent., Northern Pacific preferred
1-82, Lac,ka wanna •''.,. Northwestern 1-04,
Chicago, Burlington i\: Qulncy 1-32, Rock
Island 1-04. The market closed weak with
the boom entirely out of sight and a prospect
for a lower market to-morrow."
Lont*»n, June 30. — The Mark Lane F.x
?>r?>k«, ;n it- weekly review of the corn trade,
gays: «The weather continued favorable for
improving the strong and helping the weak
crops. Wheat markets arc generally weaker,
although the scarcity of English wheat causes
an occasional local advance. Sales of Eng
lish wheat last week were 39,395 quarters, at
£3 41. againai 41.4 - quarters at 4-2< 3d the
corresponding week last year. Foreign
wheat is greatly depressed, heavy receipts
causing unusually low rates. In off coast
trade a large portion of the overdue supply
has been received. Tweuty-three cargoes
arrived, ten were sold, eight were withdrawn
and eight remained. Twenty-nine cargoes'
are DOW due. Flour is very dull, maize
weaker, and barley tinner.
Bloody Work in Kentucky.
Locisville, Ky., June 30. — Stephen Har
ris, an aged colored man regarded as being
demented, shot and killed his wife at Jeffer
sonville, Indiana, some time during Sunday
Intelligence reached this city to-day of the
shooting and fatal woundinsr of John Van
ters. town -marshal at Turner Station, Henry
' county^ at that place on Saturday, by a des
perado named Lucien Evans. An -.old
grudge was the cause of the shootinjr. A
i warrant U out for Evans' arrest, but he sur
rounded himself by eight desperate com
panions, who leveled their suns at the offi
cers and defied them, finally forcing them to
leave. Venters is Evans' fifth victim.
Five New Rabbis.
CrNCiNNATi, June 30. — The Hebrew Union
college has this year granted diploma* to five
rabbis, namely: Luiwi:: Grossman, of Chi
cago. Max HQler, of Chicago; Isaac Ruben
stein, of Leavenworth, Ka. : Joseph Silver
; man, of Cincinnati, and Joseph Stalz, of.
Syracuse, X. 1". "*
The White Plume of the Ken
nebec Citizen Trailed
in the Dust.
Lord Eoscoe, of Utica, Suspected
of Inditing the Unkindest
Cut of All.
The llysterions Gentleman Says Some
Clever Tliing-s in a Clever Man
ner About Judge Field.
Au Hour AVith the Booms of the Candidates |
Keveals Greatest Strength iv Mc-
Donald and Slocum.
Speculations Regarding the Adjournment
of Congress— A Large Amount ot
'Work Yet to be Done.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.)
Washington', June 30. The "Washington
Pod prints this morning a remarkable
letter addressed to a Democratic delegate to
the Chicago convention, dated New -York,
June 28, and signed "An Anti-Blame Re
publican." The communication, the -lan
guage of which is terse vigorous and peculiar
after stating that the Writer is discouraged
and disjjrusted at Blame's nomination,. says:
."The Republican presidential nominations
are a great Democratic opportunity, because
they spurn and lose r immense advantages
won by the administration of Arthur, which
was too good for his party.
Blainc represents sensationalism, greed for
power,, the last for jobs, the scramble
foroflice, a propensity for that brilliancy
and extravagance of administration which
Arthur has held in check, to the disgust of
Republican politicians. It is Blame's public
record and not personal scandals that will
array against him the conscience and ap
prehensions of the conservative Republicans
of the north, provided the Democratic nomi
nee is manifestly, peculiarly and pre-emi
nently an able expounder and defender of
wise,, safe, constitutional and honorable
politics and principles." The letter then
Contends that Justice Field is filling
,the measure of Democratic necesities, extol
ling his action in the electoral commission,
his dissenting opinion in the legal tender
cases, bis courageous fight against the seces
sionists of California and his rigid adherence
to constitutional provisions in all judicial
acts, irrespective of political parties. The
Republican justices of the supreme court are
scathingly arraigned for their legal tender de
cision, which the writer asserts overthrew all
Democratic doctrines and traditions by de
claring that the federal government possesses
all powers of sovereignty that are inherent in
European governments. The letter con
cludes as follows: "A campaign with Jus
tice Field as the candidate, on the broad and
solid platform of the constitution as it was
Construed by the fathers, would be hopeful
and winning and the career of the cancidate
Would give inspiration, battle cries and ar
guruents ..'II the start, the author at much
<*»onetici».l legislation for*CjU*f*ea!a, the fear
leaf-*uiiacttVivfi>e of :; accession,^fks-dattjt-.
1 sb defender of the rights of the citizens; in
times that tried judges as well as soldiers,
and the zealous defender of the rights of the
American people to enjoy the presidency of
Tilden. After they had elected him to the
otlice he would be the sole judicial defender
of the constitution as understood by its
framers, by the people and by the great ex
noundcrs. Thia man should be taken as the
leader to rally all the Democrats of the coun
try, and all enlightened, unselfish and patri
otic Republicans to a great and popular up
rising, not for spoils and jobs and wars with
weak neighbors, but for all that is greatest,
noblest and best in institutions now imper
riled by a party demoralized by a quarter of
a century of unprecedented power and patron
age, ruled by its worst elements, and led by
its most dangerous politician." ,
This letter naturally created great excite
ment at the capitol, and the question is in
everybody* mouth, who is tbe author!
Mysterious liiuts were dropped that more
from some source might be expected, and
the suggestion is offered that whatever may
lie iU purpose concerning Justice Field, it is
the nmst effective blow., yet administered
upon the Blaitie candidacy.
Late this afternoon it was whispered con
fidently in trustworthy circles that the au
thbr of the letter was the most distinguished
Republican in the country, who for fourteen
years led his party in tbe revolt of the United
Stiites as its foremost orator and statesman,
who declined the chief justiceship of the su
preme court, was candidate for the prepiden
ti.il nomination, and who stands at tbe head
of his profession at the bar of New York. If
this is correct, the claim that Blame will re
ceive his support is substantially disproved.
In view of the disagreements between the
house and senate concerning the appropria
tion bills, which may not be adjusted this
week, the possibility of adjournment by July
sis doubted. The anxiety to adjourn by
that time is very great and every effort will
be made to place matters in a favorable situ
ation to clear the congressional desks before
the assembly of the Chicago convention. Re
publicans in the house are quite as anxious
as the Democrats to be away, but trouble may
arise in the senate and Republican senators
feel compelled in party interest to remain
and fiirht out the disputed items of the appro
. The Evening Star is authority for the state
ment that certain members of the appropria
tion committee intend to prolong the session
and if this be true the Democrat majority say
the? will either adjourn July 5 or remain in
session until August, but nothing shall be
done during the rest of the session. It will
be impossible to hold, a quorum in either
branches and the point of order of no quorum
will prevent the passage of any measures.
The assertion that Randall was scheming
to prevent adjournment until after the con
vention is without reason, as he seems anx
ious to clear up business. He will maintain
his position with relation to appropriations
and the settlement of the naval bill will
probably be postponed by the continuation
lof the appropriations for the present fiscal
year. Randall said to-day they could ad
journ July 5 if both houses would work.
j Some Republican senators are much opposed
to adjourning without the passage of the
land grant forfeiture bills and of the bill to
; amend the law restricting Chinese immigra
tion, measure's regarded of much importance
politically. I: is contended by Republican
senators from the west that it will not do to
defer action upon those bills, that other sen
ators of that body are of the opinion that no
harm will result from laying them over to
the next session. „.»«
The ways and means committee agreed to
' - s ■•■■.■•.■ ' ■ '■•:" ':■■■ : ■ ■ - :
favorably report the resolution providing for'
the appointment of a committee , to ; investi
gate the relations between the Alaska Com- 1
mercial Seal Fishery company and the United
There are 225 senate amendments to the
general deficiency bill.
The question of adjournment prepondera
ted to-day over the presidential j booms, but
the represantatives of ' tl«fi various favorites
did considerable talking. The supporters of
the combination of McDonald and Slocura
were elated at the continuance of the New
York fight, which they think.. contributes
largely to their possibilities "of - success.
Bayard's friends arc still - -confident
that Cleveland's defeat means Bayard's
triumph, but make no war | upon Cleveland
further than is necessary to. keep Bayard at
the front. Nevertheless they are in a com
bination against him. The; fight on behalf
of Randall is becoming somewhat aggressive,'
and it is evident Randal! men will ' have
weight at the convention, whatever may be
the result. Cleveland's supporters : are not
very enthusiastic, since by some means or
other they have learned that , Tilden
is not pressing- him. They
do not abandon his' candidacy
and say that the opposition of Tammany
does him more good than harm. Ben. But
ler's hand is beginning to be felt. . The New
York San speaks kindly of him to-day. There
has been some talk of Hoadiy. predicted upon
the belief that Tilden recently favors his can
didacy, and not a few suspect Hoadly of be
ing a dangerous dark horse.'?--
Assistant Surgeon Benham has been relev
edfrom|duty in the departmentof Dakota and
ordered to Texas. Assistant Surgeon Gorgas
has been releivedfrom the Texas department
and ordered to the departruejit^of Dakota. ";
A. H. Wilder, of St. Paul, is registered at
Willard's . • • T : - . •.
Suit Against a Catholic Priest.
Chicago, June 30. — Suit is brought to-day
by Mrs. Annie Fanning against Right Rev.
Patrick Terry, pastor of St. Patrick's Catholic
church, of this city. The complainant alleges
that her uncle, Michael Lanning,died twenty
yeare ago,. leaving a will bequeathing a por
tion of bis estate to her, that Father Terry
has concealed this will ever since, and that
estate went to her uncles' heirs-at-law. . She
says that Father Terry but recently told her
of the bequest. ■• Father Terry says that when
Lanning was very ill thirty years ago he at
tended the sick man. "That there was a will
then, that Lanning .recovered and lived
thirteen years, thrt he, Father Terry, went
elsewhere and does not know whether the
will existed at the time of Lannjug's 'death
or not. ; . ' ;-'-■' -."-"• \f
Arkansas State Treasurer $80,522
\. \ Short. 'j
Little Rock, Ark., Juua — Special
Master Simms reports of. the investigation of
the defalcation of ex-Stole Tvabiirer Church
ill were filed late this afternoon. He was
treasurer three terms, o^iffb years each," and
a deficit announced of -"$0,522, divided as
follows: First term, S64;Bo2;^second; term,
$3,008; third term, ?18.«»3.v. From this is to
be deducted the process of $2,570 county
scrip held by Treasurer Woodruff, on hand
when he succeeded tbt he office. The total
deficit dues not iiicludilhi,e.resl. .. K i, | j
JaniOhtowH ■> .* va Af-yliini.
. I Special Teie^rair.Uo rttf ilobey | . ' ■ * ' *
,U — -nw.\- Dak., Jane a_. — Great pre-:
parations arc beiilg made for the '"'laying of
the corner stone of th«. new insane asylum j
on the morning of the Fourth. •, The Masonic
order will have charge of the ceremonies,
and quite a number will be present from
abroad., Gov. Ordway and other Territorial
oftbers are expected to be present. In the
afternoon a grand independence picnic will
be held in the park on the river.
-:—,•■■■.-. , ' : _^ ' ■'■ ;■' '
A Theft atid a Flowing 1 Well.
[Special Ttriegrlpi to the Globe. |
Fargo, D. T., Juuc 30. — A dispatch to the
Aryus from Lisbon says- that a team of
horses belonging to Nels Franzen, a fanner
living four miles wast of that place, wore
stolen Saturday night No trace has been
found of them.
A flowing n 11 was struck to-day at a
depth of 1«9 feet.
Desecratiou o| a Catholic Church.
St. Johxs, X F.,.Mwe3o. — An outrage was
perpetrated Saturday night by the crew of the
bark Lady Elibauk. They broke into the Catho
lic church of -t \Utyn, in St. Marys bay, and
demolished the 'urjiitnre and appointments of
the sanctuary. Ttrty destroyed the tabernacle,
abstracted the rhaiile.caborium and other sacred
vessels, smashe ! th» caudalebra and strewed the
debris about the Btaett, and in various ways
democrat*"! the churfh. Two were arrested. Aa
goon as knowledge it the desecration of the
church spread aming the Catholic population,
not leas than 600 btfcts were manned for rtfe pur
pose of sc.i ttiiiiir orflring the vessel. The influ
ence of the parish priest and supplying mer
chants prevented the destruction of the ship aud
New York Democrats.
■New York, Jnnd3o. — The county Democracy
resolved to-night tovsend 450 members to the
Chicago convention. They *tart Friday next by
the Wfest Shore roof. The Palinerhoase will be
their headquarter*.
Anti-monopolisti* to-night resolved to ■ form a
national anti-monopolist league, with branches
in every city of the union. Theodore E. Tom
linson made a speech advocating the nomination
of Tilden and Thurinan at the Chicago conven
tion. i ■"■"':':%]: ■■'_ ': :-:■ '■-■. \ ■ . ■
The Jeffersonian Democrats of Brooklyn send
send sixty members to ■ the I .Democratic national
convention at Chicago. They leave on Saturday
next. Their headquarters will be at the Leland
hotel. . "•'■'■■ ' ':■■ , V;/:/. | .:
Orangemen Outrage.
St. Jonxs, N. F.. June — Two Orange out
rages were reported from the northward at Twil
liirgate. Sixteen loaded jj guns ■ were fired into
the house of Captain f : Wrey, and the windows
smashed with hv.:rc stones. .The 'Wreys are one j
of only three Catholic families in Twillin<rate. |
At Green's Pond harbor four vessels took refuge
from the southwest j;aie and a Coating ' field .of
ice. Tuesday last the Orangemen attacked the
j crews when on shore,- ; maimed them bro tally
j and pursed them to the vessels with large ; bal
] last stones, smashing the companion doors, sky
j lights, cabin, stores and furniture, breaking the j
bulwarks and forcing the vessels to push out into
the storm and ice peril. ; • '
- Destructive ; Forest Fires. ;
r>.\voort. Me., June 30.— There is a heavy for
j est fire in the wood* sat I Brownville, along the
line of the Katahdin Iron Works railroad. The
fire is in the woods prostrated by the gale list
fall, and is spreading , rapidly. Fires are also
reported at Forestville, .on '. the European and '
North American division of the Maine Central.:
North Ada*?, Mass., June 30. — A fire is rag- ;
ing on Gray lock mountain. n«ar Adara-on. 31 any !
i acres of valuable woodland is destroyed and the
\ fire threatens the houses near the mountain's I
base. " '. '. . ; ' -- , .' ' . :/-;■;. V; |
A New Irish Scheme. £<*.- :~.
Loxdos. June 30.— Standard jays : In-, j
flnential Irish-Americans have urged Parnell to !
issue an address to Irish voters of America, re- i
questing them to support _ Maine in tire presi
dential contest ia the . nope that his election
would result in promoting the '.difficulties,^^be
tween Bcslsnd and the United State*.* Humetl
ha? heretofore decline to accede to the reqnegts
of that nature. i ; --1 -y.'.
The Missouri Pacific- Wabash Divorce- ;
St. Louis, June 30.— 1n a conversation | this
evening Col. Horie, third rice-president^/ th«
Missouri Pacific, remarked that the separation of
the Wabash from the Missouri Pacific will have
the effect of restoring all. the heads or the de
partments and other officers to each- system as
they were before the two systems ;■ -We're - r placed
I under one manay meat. . *iiiP32»%s|
Probably the Bi^est Canard That Has
Been Sprung in Thia
[Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
New York, June 80.— Benjamin F. Butler
has been selected by the Democracy to lead
them to victory. A conference at the Fifth
Avenue hotel settled the matter. It was
very quiet, and has thus far been kept from
the public. John Kelly, Gen. Butler, Gov.
Hoadly, Representative Ermentrout for Sam
uel J. Randall, Lester B. Faulkner for Ros well
P. Flower and others representing Bayard
and McDonald met to decide on the best man
to oppose Blame. Cleveland was not repre
sented because the gentlemen assembled
agreed that Cleveland could not win. It was
stated that Republicans were spending their
money to nominate Cleveland. The confer
ence soon resolved itself into anything-to
beat-Cleveland meeting, and Butler was
unanimously selected as tbe proper candi
date. Butler agreed to accept if no revenue
reform plank was inserted in the platform.
A Virginian present said his state would
be solid for Butler and Manone's influence
would be thrown to him. Butler's war record
was answered by the argument that he wouid
divide the colored vote and thus compensate
for the loss of southern white votes.
A western Democrat urged above j all that
Butler is already in the field, having received
four or five nominations, which would bring
a large floating vote, of which there is fully a
million in the country. " - _ .. ;' . , • .
John Kelly ; urged , Butler because Blame
would poll a large Irish vote and Butler was
the 'only, man to secure it. Even v Maryland
was unsafe .unless Butler was nominated.
The western man', was . surprised at the
depth of feeling in . the east against Cleve
land, and they, accepted Butler with good
grace. '■'. Mr. Ermantrout challenged any one
to name a man who would arouse the en
thusiasm Butler would. With one respect to
Randall, no man could make the fight against
Blame that Benjamin could.
Then a . Flower-Bayard-Butler compact was
formally made. Butler afterwards went to
Virginia, and has since returned to. Lowell.
■He has rented a suit of • offices in this city.
Mr. Flower in an interview this morning ad
mitted the substantial ' truth of the above,
and announced ' himself entirely out of the
race. .. . \*>s* • ' . ...
The Storm at Bush City.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Rush City, Minn., June 30.— At 12:30 to-day
a violent wind storm came up from the west, ac
companied with a slight rain. The appearance
was of the cyclone order, but the effect was more
of the whirlwind character, as the wind changed
from west to northwest and -I^ien to southwest,
from which direction it seemed to be of greatest
force. Thus far the only damage reported is to
property, except in one instance. The front of
a blacksmith shop was blown out, when the pro
prietor, G. Mu'nding, in trying to protect his pro
perty, was : buried in the debris.' ' Though not
dangerously hurt, he is considerably braised up. |
Hon. F. S. Christency, our banker, had just got
the frame of his new residence up, when it was
completely razed to the ground. Loss about
$500 in broken lumber. !At Labor the Catholic
church was moved from its foundation . several
inches. Many lesser cases, might be cited,
Frttit and ornamental trees, . circus • bill ] boards,
email structures and outhouses are strewn about
town. ;v All are thankful it wag ■ no worse. . Cel
liirscamii in good, ami were visited . for the first
• m »ocb a „ mission" in this ; vicinity.' The
l *o'rpiU*!Tu's^'oijirtJt.tm tacvonng in iftpi thn
storm . had to ", atop several : \ times and \cm trees '
•which lay across tUe. track in order to get Jn/,''!],
;.!> v.i .?.. -••■?-:. •....-,.,. „,, ' , • " "- ' ■i l r.,..gyYi'-.. ■?-'.,'
Seniors On a Bum.
SPRiNRi"iELD,MasB., June .'JO. — A party of Am
herst seniors roused the whole neighborhood in
that part of Amhernt village known as East street
early Sunday morning by riotous behavior. They
broke in the door of the East Street Congrega
tional church, pounded upon the doors of private
dwellings and broke several windows. A large
number of citizenw assembled, and with the aid
of constables captured the whole party but one.
Six seniors were bound over on the charge of
drunkenness aud riotous behavior. Their cases
will come up on Wednesday at the very hour
they would have graduated. Under the college
rules the offenders are no longer members of
the college .
Failure of the Marsh Binder Com
Stcamore, 111., June 30. — For the papt two
years the Whitney self-binder, made by the
Marsh Binder company of this city, has been
somewhat of a failure. The company's affairs
cftme to a climax to-day, certificates of levy be
ing filed in the circuit clerk's office of DeKalb
county in favor of the Kochelle National bank ;
.). N. I'erry, of Kochelle, 111. ; W. H. Halcomb,
of the Chicago & lowa railroad, and P. M. Aides
and George S. Robinson, executors of the Div
ine estate, the total amounting to §45,(519. Many
private parties lose heavily, one in particular
losing some $20,000.
General Manager Dunham Resigns.
Louisville, Ky., .Tune 30.— Mr. Bradford Dun
ham to-day resigned as general manager of
Louisville & Nashville railroad. The rcsigni
tion to take effect July 1. Mr. J. T. Harahan,
general superintedant of the southern division,
has been appointed to euccee'd Mr. Dunham.
Ifarahan has been connected with the road, in
various capacities for ten years, He started an
section boss and gradually worked up. Ilia
headquarters will be iii this city.
Closed by the Sheriff.
Chicago. June Fairbanks, Palmer &
Co., subscription book publishers, were
closed by the sheriff to-day. The failure is
due to the failure of G. W. Borland <fc Co.,
whose paper the firm held to the extent of
$40,000. Liabilities $40,000; assets nearly
full amount.
Free for all Fight.
Donald Station, Pa., June — A
gang of Italian railroad laborers engaged in
a*, fight early this morning, during which
Carmine Poppe was shot twice by Antoine
Petre and fatally injured. Pitre escaped
and was not arrested at • last accounts. All
participants were intoxicated.
Base Ball
AT TUP <?r"UT¥Tn W PiD7
Al inti cdYiililil vi. infiA*
JULY 1 & 2.
JULY ■ 3.
M. —at. In Probate Court, special term. June 30, 1384.
In the matter of the estate -of Daniel :D. Mitchell,
.* On readies and filing the petition of Mary S.
' BTitchlnson. of St. Louis, . Missouri, representing
: among otter things, thai Daniel D. Mitchell, late of
; St. Loai», Missouri, on the 23d day at May. 1361, at
tald St. Louts, Ml.-sonr). died intestate, and belcg a
non-resident at this comity at toe time of l.i» death,
! leaving goods, chili and estate within this county,
| and that the old petitioner. Is the daughter of said
deceased, and praying that administration of said e«-
Ute b« .to David Tice. of Minneapolis, Minnesota,
granted; .■-.-.,:.::., •„..»-■ .. ...,■. .. : ■
It U ordered. That said petition be heard before the
Judge of t_U court, on Friday, the 3K_ day of July,
! A. D. 1334, at tea o'clock a. m.. at the probate office,
lin said eonnty. - ;• ■■ ..:.'■ V. .-,. . ■. ■. . .■■,.. ;
; • Ordered ; farther, That notice ] thereof ,be given
■ to ;ie heir* of said deceased, and to all persons Inter
' ested, by pablislilng a copy of this order for three
j succcaitTe weeks prior to said day of hearing. In the
j I)_n.T G&obx, a newspaper printed and published at
! Saint Paul, la said cou_:y. '•; • '■■:'■ : !- .-; :
By tfce Coort, . Wx. B. GRORTT,
• : . '. :■■.■■■■.■■■.■■ '■" ' "a I.*:1 .* : of Probate, ■,
■ Attest; Tratk Kcbert. Jr.. Cs~ri. ,; . '-, ' -
- >'. Hdo-u, Minneipr.lfo. Minn . Attorney for petl
[ Ucaer. . " Jji-4wta 'J
A large contract with an eastern manufacturer
ensbioa us to offer, until oar stock. Is exhausted,
A 16-inch Calfskin-Head Dram,
Latest Pattern Snatr Strainer,
With Belt and Sticks complete,
For 55.00 Each!
We guarantee thia to be a first-class instrument,
and one that would ordinarily sell at from $3 to
$10. Every Town, Village and Hamlet will need
a Drum Corps this year. Now is the opportunity
to get a fine outfit at a very small expense.
140 and 150 East Third Street, St. Paul.
418 Wabashaw street.
Sohmer and other Pianoes, New and Second Hand.
New England, Smith, American, Bay State and
Everything in the line of Musical Merchandise,
at lowest prices and best terms. 130-ly
For Pianos (Organs
; For Ers and Best Terms, '?, , .
. For Cat ting m s and Lowest Prices,
For Agencies and Territory. Address
115 E. Seventh street, ST: PAUL.
;,'•-. '■''.'. '' AMUSEMENTS. v"! '," .._
Commences THURSDAY, July 3.
Nights Only. Matinees inly 4tli & satnrfliif
Mil WITS The Great Big Black Boom!
UTe-Ymn 7F Tlle Colossal Congress of Colored
MMSTRKL-.:. Celebrities!
• BBCifTTTfif ' The Lightning Blank Zouaves! ■
■ rliMlV.llj. The Black Double Quartettes!
. . . The Black Camp-meeting Shont-
MI EXPOsmON T^an B i? Ck BraSS ■" a4 Strlng
■ptt? t ™^°™,L ■ The. Black Choruses !
Ait. v ODED •" The Black C1 °c Tournament!
AiKICAW- The Black Song and, Dance
.< • ■,-■ -ARTISTE!, Teams!
■tiTTn"STTT r 1 The Black Iron JaW Man! "
HUGE BILL! • The Black Fire-Eaters!
mWOTH The Black H!_h-Klc_er.!
riiOUl!AM.__& . • -\l.a .^■SZiCTSpi:
■h Look out for the Great Street. Parade on Thursday
QOOn. Koute will be published later. > -■ • ;-.;,'
.' Bear in mind the Matinee July 4th and" Saturday.
'Jopular price.*: 25c, 50, 75c and *1. 'Sale of seats
open Wednesday. . :''. .■ ' '.
At their Grounfls, WMte Bear.
$800 IN PRIZES !
SSfGame called at 3 p. m. sharp. 180-84
Head of A.-hliuul Avenue, St. Anthony Hill.
References: Mihh Mauib Okist, Principal of
Musical Conservatory, No. 127 West Third atreut,
St. Paul; also on personal application, reference
to the numerous families whose daughters ahe
has taught and is now teacu.ng will be given.
Also, A gent for "Brainard's Munical World,'
the oldest and best musical journal published.
(subscription 81. 50 per annum.
- — ; ; ■ -, x
: EXCURSIONS. ;-;..'/ ■■'■' ;-^ ':- l - r J :
BestEdnipment! Only DonDle Tract ! shortest Route ! » ],.•-• . V*; /_, ;
Longest and Most Beautiful Lake Ride ! Fast .Tint! •: : Finest Steamer !
All These Advantages Can be Obtained on the ;? .';. • ,; r v!'".,
And the Mammoth Steamer ' -, •'-'<•' : "-'V"!.--." -
BELLE- OF MINNETONKA. • , ■ ." : ' : \'" *>;{ "';.
The two main excursions of the day are as follows: Leave St. Panl, 9 :80 a. m.V : MUceapolif.VS;
10:00 a. m., connecting at Wayzata with the "Belle," for tour of Upper and Low* r 1,»k4«. U«To
St. Paul, 1:30 p.m.; Minneapolis, 2:00 p. m., connecting at Wsyzata with the •tekaicr^'itlpaeap*-''^;^
lis "for round trip on Lower Lakes, and at Minnetonka Beach with the "Bollft" for a trip dio»rn*^
I Lower Lake and with steamer "Hattie May," for trip to Uppar L«ke awonf the Ulk&&*: ■ 3«c*r- j
sionists on both the above trains are returned to Minneapolis at 5:89 or 11:00 p. hi. and to St. ?aal ;
at 6:00 or 11 p. m. ..;;'; >
ST. PAUL _INNE_PO_I9. ~-_YZ_T_. MIK.S'I. WKUtM, , «'» ?/.»*.
A -8:30 am 10:00 am 10:20 am 10:30 am 10:35 «iaj;v
B." 1:80 pm 2:oopm 2:20 pm . : 2:Sopm , _:::ipia ,
C. 4:3o' pm . 5:00 pm 5:20 pm 5:30 pm . - s:Kpw
I) 5:30,pm 6:00 ' 6:2opm 6:3opm. !> :«:. p m
E. 6:15 pm 6:45pm • 7:05 pm 7:15 pm 7:Wpm
11:45 pm 12:15 am +12:35 8 01 -H2:4Dai_
8P"« park. xnrxß. beach; watzata , mjxxkapolw. . st. pac_. 1
F. *6 :55 am *7:ooam *7 am 7:30 am a :00 am'
G. 7:55 am 8:00 am 8:10 am 8:30 am -. '; /. ' 9:00 iam
IL 8:55 am 0:00 am 9:10 am 9:30 am 10:C0am
L 11:55 am 12:00 m 12:10pm 12:30pm 1:00 pm
K. 4:55 pm 5:00 pm 5:10 pm '-•/..•-/ 5:30 pm . C:oopni ••;:
10:30pml • 10:40pm 11:00pm; • ,11:30 pm
In addition to Exenrsions First Ifaraed Connections wi(_ Beats will k -naJa-ll? Tnins
[A! At Wayzata with "Belle of Miuneronka" for tour of Upper *rd Lower Lakes and with steam
er "Minneapolis" for all points on Lower Lake. At < Spring Par': with iteaxner t'Sancy, Kate"
for Spring Park Club, iJirch Blnff, Upper Lake House, Howard Point, Sliady Isle and Pomeroy*. '
[B] At Wayzaia with steamer "Minneapolis'^ for all points on Lower L nicy . ":• At Mi;i:;eton_:i IJeach
1 with "Belle of Minnetonka" for trip down lake and with steamer "Ilattie May", for. tour of Up
• per Lake returning : for 5:00 p. m. train. At Spring Park with steamer "Saucy; Kate" for all; .£>
pointeon Up^er Lake. ' t
fci At Vayzat* with steamer "Minneapolis" for Highlands, Harringtons, Gales and Maplewood. •,«
At Minnetonka Beach, with steamer "Hattie May" for Lake Park and Excelsior. At .S pring* &
Park connection is made for same trip as fA I. . . '.-'*. . I."- . .' \ ='* ■^■^•i
[DI At Wayzata same as [C]. At Minnetonka Beach came as [C]. At Spring ( Par- with steamer if^
' '-Sincy Kate" for all points on Upper Lake." , : > : ■'•>'--T'.\' : ''>',': ./M^..
i fEJ At Wayzata same as [Cj. At Minnetonka Beach nine as [CJ. At Spring Park no steam?! ,'
connections. -„*'_. •■- . . . . . • ■"'■-. " . '", . -. ' ->■:*.^f'Sp
[P] At Wayzata will connect with steamer "Minneapolis'' from Maplewood, Gale», Harringtons tr'J
• Highlands. ■ : -' ' ■ ■ " * ■ '"■. : ' .'• : - : '-■' '•' '. ■'•.• . '"'• :'■ ,' - r -7'i
[Gj At Spring Park with "Saucy Kate" from all points on Upper Lake At ?*fl_netonUa Bea'* jfi
with "Hattie May from Excelsior and intermediate points. At Wayzata same a* |FJ. ; '~'}';
fH] At Spring Park with "Saucy Kate" from Howard's Point and all intermediate points. : . At . Mln« •■;'
!■..' f Betotika Beach same as |C].; At Wayzata same as |F|. ■ ,- ' r.' ' • . , Vi,
[I] At Minnetonka Beach with steamer "Minneapolis" from all points in Lower Lake. ■' •• .J. -»t X.
|X] At Spring Park with steamer "Saucy Kate". Irom all points •on Upper Lak<\ . At Minnetonka
'r. Beach with "Hattie May" from Upper Lake, Ercclglor and intermediate point?.-- At Wayswta •, :
'. will connect with steamer "Minneapolis* from all points Tan Lower Lake. ■ '. '■- •"■■;*'■' V. '-'A
■tSxcept Saturday. *Except Sunday, v .. ■ .;: . \ c. H. WAJiBEN, Gen. is»s. Agent. ;',:«,
NO, 183
This is a case of absent
mindedness, the boy
seems to have got the
worse of the exchange
of hats but he will soon
be reconciled, as his fa
ther is taking him to
"THE BOSTON" for a
new Summer outfit. Be
sides a full stock of Sum
mer Suits and Odd Gar
ments for men's wear,
we have everthing tha
a parent might call for
to clothe the boy. . : -|s|
The heated term has
made business boom
with us. For - the v last \
three or four days we
have had all that we
could attend to.
•\ Jj3OS.TOISr. - : J
One-PriGß ClotMi Boas?
Cor. Third Robert Sts..
FOURTH OP JULY. ! " ' ■ ,■ .^v •',.
We offer the Trade 500 boxes received '*To-f/*yM
FLAGS! ' 407 Slbjcy St. ". LANTKjTSSI
GRIGGS & FOSTER arc now^elltng'tho best ■
grade of Anthracite Coal at REDUCED PRICES. ■',
Egg & Grate, per ton
■ Stove & Nut, $8.25 ; "

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