Newspaper Page Text
VOL : VII
THE ARCTIC HEROES.
The Meeting of Lieut, Greely
and His Two Little
The Survivors of the Expedition to
be Kept at the Havy Yard
Programme of the Demonstrations at Ports
mouth To-morrow— Friday
Portsmouth, N. 11., Aug. 2. — Early this
morning Mrs. Givcly came over to the city
to Admiral Wells' residence and then took
her two little daughters, who had remained
during the night with their grandmother at
Rockinghum house, over to the admiral's to
see their father. Major Greely was overcome
with (.'motion at sight of his little ones.
At noon Surgeons Gunnel and Head
visited the Constitution to examine into the
pHysicul condition of the survivors of the
Gret'ly expedition. Gen. Hazcn accom
panied the surgeons and at the conclusion
of the examination the surgeons decided the
survivors were well enough to be transferred
to the war department to be cared for ashore.
Secretary Chandler directed that the men be
turned over to Hazen who on advice of the
Burgeons directed th^t the survivors be kept
at the navy yard for hospital treatment ten
days or a fortnight.
The survivors gently protested against
this, Baying they were entirely able to care
for themselves, but Gen. Hazen firmly per
sisted, saying what the department was doing
iras for their own good. The surgeons and
lien. Qazen then went to Admiral Wells'
residence, where T.itut. Greely was ques
tioned as to bis condition. lie replied that
be was well iv every way except be was weak.
The Burgeons gave it as their opinion that
Greely would require great care, his con
dition being rather unfavorable. He has
gained flesh at the rate of two or three pounds
daily, but it is BOft and flabby and contains
no muscular strenetb. The rest of the sur
eivors also gained Uesh t<»> rapidly, although
not in so marked a degree as in the case of
Greely. Lieut. Greely asked the surgeons
permit for him to take quarters at the Rock-
In gham house with his family,
and n consultation took place as
to the advisability of permitting him to do
s'.k It is likely, however, thai the ?urgeon
will yield to Lieutenant Grcely's wishes, but
eons Head, Ames, or some oher surgeon
from the Beet will be assigned to the duty of
Watching over him while he is in Ports
mouth, or till other arrangements are made
bj Gen. Qazen. The employes "I the naval
and the cadets v/i re drawn up in lino
ore Admiral Wells" residence at the navy
thU forenoon, and were permitted to catch a
;;lin ely as be walked from the
t<> a sitter under the tm-s on the
i. Greely Is not permitted to talk with the
visitors, and reporters are not permitted to
interview him. He is so weak thatevery
done to avoid taxing I. is
tnd lie is now i" inn dieted on malt
food. T!if object in retaining the survivors
>ng under military surveillances and
medical care 19 tha theyt may gradually have
tln-ir muscles hardened and their strength
made genuine Instead of fictitious as the
surgeons think it is at present.
1 squadron leaves for New
Ight. The [(ear is ordered to
i id, when thi of the
pedltiev v.iii be
turn Gen. Hancock, This ufter
'i survivor- ditioo will be put
und of the war department repre
sented by Gen. Hazen.
The survivors rest quietly here to-day and
to-morrow. On Monday a great demonstra
tion in honor of the return of Greely will be
hi Id. The organization of the naval division,
which will be lauded to participate in the
ceremonies, is completed. The naval di
visions of the parade will consist
of sis subdivisions, comprising the
ijuviil cadets, naval Apprentices,
marines and a brigade from the North At
lantic Beet. Besides these divisions the pa
rade will comprise the military and civic or
ganization*, tin; companies, municipal gov
ernments of Portsmouth and Newburyport,
and the state- authorities^ Monday evening
a congratulatory meetiug will be held in
Music hall, at which Secretary Chandler is
expected to preside. There will be addresses
by Chandler, S. J. Randall. Senator Hale,
and perhaps Commander Schley. The pro
gramme for the ceremonies Monday is not
yet completed by the municipal authorities.
Incident* of Friday* THeeting.
Late In the afternoon the mother of Lieut.
Greely came from Ncwburyport, Term.
Shortly after she was put in the secretary's
barge and taken on board the Thetis. When
blie arrived there Mr. and Mrs. Greely and
the hitter's brothers were seated in Com
mander Schley's cabin alternately crying
and laughing and embracing. The instant
before the lieutenant's mother entered the
cabin Commander Schley stepped to the door
and sold: "Lieutenant, your mother is
here." Mrs. Greely then entered, threw
her arms around her son's Deck, Baying only
"My son, my sou!" Lieut. Greely spoke no
word save "mother," but in bis tone and
expression there was a world of tenderness,
Clusplug his mother in his arms the lieuteu
an did nothing else but sob, while the
mother cried like a child. Fearing the ex
citement would prove too much for Lieut.
reply's shattered condition. Commander
Behley entered the cabin and wisely directed
the conversation Into less emotional chan
nels. -. f .::7
At about I o'clock Secretary Chandler en
tered his barge and was rowed to
the Thetis. Secretary Chandler went
at once to Lieut. Gre< iy and affectionately
took the gallant explorer in his arms in the
fervor of this greeting. "God bless you,
God bless you," said the secretary, "you
have came back to us almost from the grave.
I hope your future happiness may reward you
for the trouble and experience you have
had." The lleut. responded feelingly,
thanking Mr. Chandler for his kind expres
The writer. was introduced to Lieut Greely
by Secretary Chandler and the former at
once said he desired to thank the newspa
pers of the country for the universally kind
treatment in which he has been treated by
them. He could say but little at present
concerning the expedition, but the public
would soou be given th« entire details
through the official report. When asked as
to Ms health the Licutencnt stated ho felt
comparatively well in all respects excepting
he was at all times considerably uftected
by a feeling of intense weakness,
lie stated be had gained rapidly In flesh
since his rescue, but much of it was soft and
more Injurious than beneficial. He said he
had a gi o i apatite and was slowly recover-
Itiir. but anticipated it would be some time
before he would recover bis wonted strength.
To-day, he said, was tho happiest of his life,
In that one day everything on earth was re
stored to him for which man could wish,
home, wife, mother and honor in one day,
given to ,i man who a few days ago was on
the brink of the grave, is as much as mortal
man can desire.
The lieutenant looked very happy, indeed.
lie sat with his wife on one side and his
mother on tbo other. His face was consider
ably bloated but his cheeks are looking a
healthier color. He stands as erect as ever.
but is act allowed to remain on his feet long
at a time.
After a brief talk with Lieut. Greely Secre
tary Chandler was conducted to the deck,
where the crew of the Thetis was drawn up
in line. A hardy looking set of men they
were, rough and brave looking.
A great Bomber of invited guests,"includ
ing many distinguished persons and the
families of naval officers were ' carried by
naval steam launches to the ' flagship ' Ten
nessee, on quarter deck of which the chief
ceremonies were held. At about 2 o'clock
the Alliance roundod the port point and
come to anchor some distance astern of the
Tennessee. The Thetis followed in fifteen
minutes later and anchored abreast the Alli
ance. As the Thetis' anchors went over
board the guards on all ships in harbor
were manned, flags run to the masthead,
and three rousing cheers were given. The
band struck up ''Ilome again" and among
the assembled guests few there were whose
eye 6 were not bedimmed with tears. It was
an effecting sceue aud many sturdy and
bronzed men of warsmen were seen to brush
the tears away with their coat sleeves. Ten
minutes after the Thetis had anchored the
BAr rounded the point and soon came to
anchor in the wake of the Thetis. Again the
yards were manned and again the gallant
seamen gave three rousing cheers,
which were repeated when the
Alert steamed slowly around
and dropped anchor abreast of the Bear,
Secretary Chandler was standing on the
quarter-deck to receive the commanding
officers of the relief squadron, and within
half an hour after coming to anchor the
officers were standing on the deck of the
It was remarked at this time that not a
single gun had been fired in honor of the
arrival of the squadron and Lieut. Greely,
and the quietness of the demonstration was
much commented upon. To avoid
publicity as much as possible Sec
retary Chandler arranged to receive
the commanders of the relief 6hlps in the
after cabins. Acting Admiral Luce escorted
them to the presence of the secretary of the
navy. As Commander Schley stepped into
the. cabin he was gVeeted by Secretary Chan
dler, who clasped his hand with fervor aud
passion, one arm around his shoulder said,
in a voice almost smothered with emotion :
"I am glad to M'elcome you home." Com
mander Coffin, of the Alert, was next intro
duced, and in answer to the query of Chan
dler, said; "I was never in better health
in my life. It seems to have
agreed with us." Lieut. Emery, of the Bear,
was next ushered into the secretary's pres
ence and received a cordial welcome from
the representatives of the navy department.
After brief aud informal conversation be
tween Commander Schley and Secretary
Chandler, the former looked anxiously
amund the cabin and gradually his counte
nance became overcast with gloom. Sur
geon General Grinuell noting the look of dis
appointment which overspread the command
er's countenance, stepped forward saying,
"Your wife is in yonder stateroom, captain."
With a bound tho commander reached the
presence of his wife and daughter. After
half an hour spent in conversation and gen
eral handshaking, the commanding officers
of the relief ship returned to their vessels.
Many were the appeals made by all classes
of people to Chandler to permit them to* go
on board the Thetis to catjh a glimpse of the
Arctic hero, (freely, but these requests were
Mrs. Greely, wife of the explorer, had
reached Portsmouth' on an early train this
afternoon, aud was at once conveyed to the
flagship, reaching then; about 3 o'clock.
After the commanding officers had gone
back to their ships Mrs. Greely was put on
board of the secretary's barge. The secre
tary stepped up to the crew and said :
My men, your commander tells me you
have done your duty nobly, aud that you
huve been a credit to the navy and to the
country. I desire to tell you both the navy
and the country appreciate your service, and
on behalf of the navy department I desire to
After cordially embracing Sergeants Long
and Fredericks, and the other survivors of
the Greely expedition, the secretary was con
veyed to the Alert, where he paid his re
spects to Commander Colliu aud inspected
the crew. Ho also addressed the crew of the
Alert In about the same words as the crew
of the Thetis. The secretary next went on
board the Bear, where he and Lieut. Emery
had an indefinite conversation. As Secretary
Chandler &tood inspecting the crew
of the Bear, who were drawn
up in line before him, a dozen
genuine Esquimaux dogs rushed out of the
cabin, leaping aud frolickiug around the
Beamen. Tho dogs were brought back by
Lieut. Emery, who desires to see if the breed
cannot be cultivated in this climate. After
addressing the crew of the Bear in a few
words of commendation, the secretary re
entered his barge and was conveyed to the
Talluuosa, which was crowded with Invited
guests. Here lunch was served in the main
saloon, nnd rest of the afternoon was spent
in such pleasure as the time and place af
THE IRISH NATIONAL LEAGUE.
A Report Current that Alexander
Sullivan's Scalp Will be Taken
at the Boston Meeting.
[■Special Telegram to the Globe.]
New Yokk, Aug. 1. — The* Evening Tele
gram siiys: "The convention of the Irish
National league, that takes place in Boston
next month, will, if the indications discov
ered ben arc to bo relied on, be the occasion
of a good deal of eon tension. The ele
ment of dissatisfaction is with Alexander
Sullivan, of Chicago, the present head of the
organization. The fault found with . him is
wide and diverse. It is based on personal
grounds as well as for reasons 'rising "out of
his administration of his office. ~ Politically
he la a staunch Republican, while the bulk
of the league's members arc Democrats. It
is declared uuthoritively, however, that no
j>art of tho dissatisfaction is - ascribed to
that fact primarily. Mr. Sul
livan is generally regarded as holding
advanced tenets on the subject ,• of
Irish liberation. It will be shown, it is
claimed, in the convention that since he was
chosen president the organization has im
mensely declined in power, in spirit, in
membership, and in the aid rendered to the
Irish cause. All those things will be ascribed
to the policy pursued by him. He will be
asked to make public his reasons for , the
course he has followed.
"We will make Mr. Sullivan show his band
at the convention," said a Catholic priest who
has taken an active part in the laud league
since the movement was first started in this
country. "We are not at all satisfied with what
he is doing or has done."
A layman, an adherent of Tammany hall,
and a leader in the league movement in New
York, said: "We are only a handful in New
York now, compared to what we were when
Mr. Sullivan was elected. 1$ Mr. Sullivan is a
member of the extremist society and > his
notions do not agree with those of the bulk
of his followers."
•But he was chosen unanimously by the
convention in Philadelphia last year," was
"Yes, but it is a choice that was cut and
dried. I was a delegate and took part in the
side proceeedings that ended In his election,
and I , know what lam talking about."' -
Mr. Sullh .n baa strong friends" in the ad
vanced Irish society, which by the plan
adopted in Philadelphia last year are admit
ted to membership in the convention.
Heavy Rain at St. Vincent.
■■? [Special Telegram to the Globe. | ' >:
; St. Viscxst, Minn., Aug. -.'. 2.— The
heaviest rain storm that has been seen here
for years visited us last night. The United
States signal office records a fall of four ' and
i thirty-nine hundreds inches ;of rain, the
greatest on record: Crops it is ; feared v have
suffered terribly in consequence, but \ no \ re-.
■ports have yet come in from the country. 4
Killed by the Cars.
..." (Special Tetoraua to the Globe. 1
,_ Milks Citt, Mont., Aug. 2.— A man known as
.Win. Leech was killed by the cars - here . to-day. ;
Toe bod/ la almost aareccgniaabla; ' \
An Outline of the Probable Ontcome
of Next Tuesday's General
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Aug. 2. — The general confer
ence of western roads to be held at Commis
sioner Midgely's office next Tuesday, is
looked forward to as perhaps the most im
portant from a railway standpoint
ever held in the west. The multitude of
important matter to be discussed aud settled
renders the result of most vital interest, the
immediate welfare of every road west of
Chicago and St. Louis being involved in the
outcome. It was learned yesterday just
what is hoped to be accomplished, An ef
fort will be made to re-establish all of the
pools and traffic associations which
were dissolved at the entrance of the
triparttie pool upon the scene. First and
most important will be the lowa Trunk Line
association, covering all business between
Chicago and Omaha, which will necessarily
involve a distribution of the east-bound
traffic of the Union Pacific between all Omaha
and Chicago lines. The Colorado pool,
covering business from the Missouri river to
Colorado points, and the Colorada Traffic
association, controlling traffic between
Chicago and the Missouri river, destined to
Colorado points, will then be considered.
An effort will bo made to revive the Nebraska
or eight-point pool,dealing with all Nebraska
traffic, and following upon the heels of its
reorganization will be a pool on all western
The Utah Traffic association will be reor
ganized if the Colorado pool is. The former
will expire August 23 by expiration of the
Santa Fe's notice of withdrawal, if its lease
of life should uot be extended at the ap
proaching conference. The Transcontinental
association will not be directly discussed at
Tuesday's meeting, but upon its result will
depend directly the existence of the Pacific
pool. The disposition of all these matters
will probably, under the most favorable cir
cumstances, prolong the conference several
What may be accomplished is in doubt. A
favorable Indication is the fact that at a re
cent formal conference between Messrs. Pot
tea, Cable and Hughitt, the latter two ex
pressed their willingness to agree to the for
mation of separate pools east and west of the
Missouri river. They were discussing the
advisability of calling a general
conference, when Mr. Potter 6aid that
he would be a party to the call only on con
dition that the others would agree to form the
separate pools. He believed that it would be
impracticable to do away with the Missouri
river as a dividing line, and the pool em
bracing the entire territory between Chicago
and Colorado would be cumbersome and un
manageable, aud he would not think of such
a consummation under the circumstances.
The reorganization of the above
pools need not do away with the
Western Trunk Line association, although
the necessity of its existance, after the others
are formed, does not clearly appear. It is
more than likely that its members, in the
event of a successful termination of Tues
day's conference, will sooner of later come
to the conclusion that its maintenauce
would be a useless expense.
He Tells a Southern Gentleman
What He Expects the Out
come of the Campaign
[Special Telegram to the Globo.J
Little Rock, Ark., Aug. 2. — A prominent
politician of this state, while in Albany this
week, called on Gov. Cleveland. On learn
ing his visitor was from Arkansas Mr. Cleve
land said: ''That's a state I'm proud
of, sir. It has long been held
by circumstances over which its people
have no control, but as time goes on it is
coming more and more rapidly to the front.
I have been waiting its advancement with a
great deal of iuterest and expect to see it at
no distant day, rank among our foremost
states. lam deeply grateful too, for the
firm support It gave me through Its delegates
at the con veution, and if I am elected I
shall strive to so discharge the duties of the
office that they may never
have cause to regret their
choice. Personally, too, I was very'favor
ably Impressed with the Arkansas delegation.
They are said to represent the intelligence
and wealth of the state, and from all other
members of the convention I heard naught
but praise regardiug them."
"What are your plans regarding the cam
paign '." asked the gentleman.
'They are not yet fully matured, but we
shall go to work immediately, and
shall make a strong, well
organized ti^ht. My friends and the
trieads of the party are communicatiug with
me constantly, aud we shall soon be it work.
You see I have not yet written my letter of
acceptance, but in about ten days. I will
have my letter before the public. I have not
yet expressed my views on the leading ques
tious — have not been asked to do so — but
when my letter is published the people will
have my honest opinions regarding them."
"What do you think of the outlook for the
■ "To my. mind it was never more ; favora
ble. : t The people are generally satisfied with
the principles of our party as set forth in the
platform, at the same time there is much
dissatisfaction with the other. They see the
•need of a change, and altogether I am' satis
fied that we shall come out \ ahead this ' fall.
At all events, we shall go into the light confi
dent of success, ahd shall strike for • victory
with a valor which will surely win."
PiTTsBrRG, Aug. — The glass works of
King, Son & Co., on the south side, , together
with the furnace house, selecting and pack
ing houses, cutting shop, storage shed and
contents, and mould house full of valuable
molds, were totally destroyed by fire this
morning, entailing a . loss of $50,000, which
is fully covered by insurance. The fire
started in the ;. furnace house, and ;it is be
i lieved "caught from a leak in V, the gas pipes.
The flames spread .so; quickly fbe entire
works were in . flames in : ten , minutes, and
the building in ruins in less than an hour.
Our National Banks.
WAsnivoTox, Aug. — A comparison :of the
condition of national banks on April 24 with the
condition on June SO, shows a decrease fa '■ the
"following item* : / $63,448,519, ■, loans J and dis
counts; $81,753,953, United States deposits;
$3T,:>1i.5!-3, due to other national banks: $16,
--297,522," due state banks ;■. and •; bankers, f There
was an increase of 84,045,057 in the amount of
capital stock paid in. ;.- It is said at -at the slate
department that do request has been made, so far
as known for abitratioa by the government of
the United States in the Franco-Chinese trou
Row at a Circus.
,■ Pobt?mocth, >". H., Aug." 2.— Last night,
after the circus performance, the employes
ordered all persons off the grounds, enforc
ing their commands with i tent stakes and
stones. One lady was struck with YaH stone
and severely injured, and \ a townsman had
an arm broken. : Several others were injured.
Shooting was then resorted to, bat the notice
ST. PAUK MINN., SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3,1884.
finally stopped the row and arrested four of
the circus men.
The Republican Leaders in Secret
Session at Deer Park, Md.
Deer Pabk, Md., Aug. 2. — About thirty
prominent Republicans and Green backers of
West Virginia, gathered at the Deer Park
hotel here to-day, it is said at the instance of
Stephen Elkins, of the Republican national
committee, and held a conference with the
doors closed and curtains down which lasted
three hours. Among those present were
Elkins, who presided, Congressman Moffat,
Messrs. Maxwell, fusion candidate for gov
ernor of West Virginia; Filiek, candidate
for attorney general; Gibbons, of Charles
town, Smith, of Bertha Springs, Stone of
Fairmont, Haymond, of Clarkburg, Beale,
ofWellsburg, Hart, of the Wheeling Intdli
gencer, Ammington, of the Graf
ton Sentinel, Peterson, of the Huntlngton
Republican Powell, of Fairmont, Virginia,
Darmer, Scofield and others of Wheeling, as
well as gentlemen from Point Pleasant, Aus
tin, Westmoore and Hamlin. A plan of
operations and general conduct of the cam
paign were decided upon. Elkins, it being
understood, representing Mr. Blame. His
views of greenbacks were freely given and
in ssmo in some instances combatted by the
Republicans, several of whom were among
those who in the state convention opposed
fusion. Harmony prevailed, however,
throughout and much good feeling was mani
tested over the prospect of liberal contri
butions from the national committee to aid
in the campaign as it progresses. The belief
prevails among the gentleman in attendance
at the conference that will withdraw
his objection to become a candidate to suc
ceed himself in congress and that he will
run, a circumstance which they
think will strengthen the Re
publican national and fusion state tickets.
Elkins entertained the whole party at the
Park hotel, where an elegant dinner was
served, after which came another session and
subsequently a division into smaller bodies
and a general series of caucuses. There was
a most decided tendency to secrecy in every
thing except enthusiasm at the prospect of
carrying the state, which is open and confi
Mr. Blame is expected at Elkins' cottage
at Deer Park during the month, where he
will probably meet some of those who par
ticipated in to-day's conference.
Prominent Democrats among the guests
at Deer park, profess no uneasiness over the
assertions of the Biaine managers that they
will capture the state, and Insist that ail the
money spent by Elkins, Jones and others in
West Virginia will leave so much less to
combat in other and really doubtful stattjs.
Now That Elaine Has the Nomination
Arthur Favors Civil Service
"Washington, Aug. 2. — United States Mar
shal McMichael, of this district, who has
close relations with President Arthur, has
been interviewed in Philadelphia touching
the attitude of the administration toward Mr.
Blame's canvass. Mr. McMichael says:
"Political affairs, you know, can't
be conducted now In the
way they used to be. You can't order the
employes in your department to do thus and
so. Civil service really has an admitted
place. President Arthur has conscientiously
observed the civil service rules. He en
forced them to the injury of his own pros
pects when the contest for the nomination
was going on. It was a new thing to see a
collector of a port warring against the inter
ests of the president by whose will he held
place. Mr. Arthur means to continue to rig
orously enfore these same rules."
"But it is said that he has recently put in
office men known to be inimical to Blame i"
"That is another untrue and absurd state
ment. Where would be the sense: of such a
proceeding or the justice of it to the meu
themselves? Could they expect more from
the Democrats if successful than from any
element of their own party? Mr.
Arthur wanted the nomination,
and ho would be more than
human if he did not feel some disappoint
ment at his failure to receive it, but that
feeling has not carried him to the length of
turning against the candidate of his party."
"What do you gather from your inter
course with the leaders as to the outlook?"
"The leaders whom I have met are san
guiue of a Blame triumph. I have not that
feeling. lam willing to make a bard fight.
Many of the leaders place a exeat
deal of store by the disaffection of the labor
vote. I don't think that is going to count
for much in the end. In a presidential con
test people do not vote according to their
"Are the Blame people going to make a
deal with John Kelly?"
"Oh," with a laugh, "we never would do
such a thing as that, you know."
River and Harbor Improvement.
Washington, August 2.— Charles J. Allen, of
the corps of engineers who has charge of the
improvement of rivers and harbors in Wisconsin,
Minnesota and Dakota, has made his annual re
port. The appended i» a tabulated statement of
the work proponed, money at hand, and money
asked fur continuing the improvements during
the fiscal year of 1345 and 1836 :
Amt. avail- Asked
able . for.
St . Croix river, below Taylors
Falls, removing - obstruc
tions | 9,833 $26,450
Chippcwa river, Wia., at Yel
lowbanlcs, continuing work
of protection 785 80,000
Chippewa river, confining flow
to one channel 16,097 25,000
Dam and lock at Meeker' a
Island, construction 25,000
Mississippi above St. Anthony
Kails, removing obstruc
tions 951 10,000
Lock and dam Red River of
the North, construction 46,947 100,000
Red River of the North,
dredging 12,137 10,000
St. Anthony Falls, preserva
tion 10,386 50,000
Reservoirs upon head waters
of Mississippi and tributa
ries, construction of reser
voir* to collect surplus water
from precipitation to be re
leased to beneSt navigation. 166,632 140,000
Surveys for the above reser
voir*, examination 50,000
Dulnth harbor, dredging 45.570 125,000
Superior Bay, Wis., dredging. 49,023 50,000
Grand Maria's harbor, dredg
ing 12,716 20,000
ALL AROUSD THE GLOBE.
Policeman Gleason, of Cincinnati, was
knocked dywn by several roughs in a saloon.
When he regained his feet he drew a revolver
and shot Pete Skelly in the left side. Skelly
is in a critical condition. Gleason surren
dered and is out on bail. He was not on
duty at the time.
At Day ton the colored Odd Fellows cele
brated the last day of the fourth annual ses
sion of the grand lodge of Ohio. There wa9
a grand parade and ceremonies at the fair
grounds during the day, and a banquet and
ball in the evening in the city.
Three children of James Burgesg, near
Watertown, If. V., were buried by a bank of
the river while they were playing They
were all killed.
The Boston Democrats will hold a ratifica
tion meeting Friday evening next, at Fan"
sell hall and Xremofit Xemsie. ' ''
WISCONSIN POLITICS. \
A Scheme Said to be on Foot to Nomi-
nate Vilas for Governor.
I Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Milwaukee, Aug. I.— The Madison cor
reupondene of a Chicago paper said the other
day that a scheme was on foot to nominate
Col. Wm. F. Vilas on the Democratic ticket
for Governor, with O. K. Delaney as Lieuten
ant Governor. If elected. Vilas
was to resign and go to the U. S,
sanate, leaving Delaney governor de facto-
This would leave Dalancy out of the fight for
the congressional nomination in the Second
district, leaving the field clear for Gen.
Bragg, his old time opponent. Delaney was
in the city to-day, and flatly denied the story.
He was asked: "Has the trouble between
yourself and Gen. Bragg; been settled!"
"Settled; no, certainly not."
"What are you going to do about It}"
"Fight it out to the end."
The fight may develop Into a triangular
contest, with Judge H. W. Sawyer, of Hart
ford, as a third man. The list of visitors at
the: Democratic headquarters during the day
inqkded FredW. Horn, of Cedarburg; B. S.
Pofter, of West Bend; A. K. Delancy, of
Mayvlllef J. Everitt, of Smithburg.
At the Republican headquarters the register
shewed as many visitors as were recorded at
the Democratic room.
John L. Mitchell, chairman of the county
Democratic convention, said he had not yet
beei able to appoint an executive commit
tee* The names will not be announced un
til £on day. The location of headquartes is
also undecided. ,
[THE SELF-SATISFIED MAN
Is the man who makes safe and sure investments.
Such a man eats well, sleeps well, and enjoys life
generally. Speaking of SAFE INVESTMENTS,
what 'I better , investment can you make than
patronizing the Red Figure Sale at "THE BOS
TON-!" You can buy a suit for yourself or boy,
or a pair of trousers, at about 60c on the dollar of
' retail values. It will be a good investment, even
-if you will not wear them until next summer. ■ ■
■ ' Straw Hats marked way down, and a cash dis
count of 10 per cent, from the marked-down
prices on Hats and Furnishing Goods. ; :
■;.-.;, We will sell you a Winter Overcoat now at last
season's Red Figure prices. * . •
■ ; '■'- *"■ -- -'■'•■- ' .
; ; . -•; "ONE-PRICE"
CLOTHING : HOUSE,
Cor. TMrt and Boiisrt Sts., Paul
•■; '.. .' V CAMPAIGN GOODS. '. '■'.'■■■■ ■; ', .
Flags, Torches, Etc!
: 23 EAST WASHIiGTOJ ST., CHICAGO. ;
for Illustrated Catalogue. : / • • 200
MIDSUMMER A .
75 East Third Street
20 PER CfflT. DISCOUNT
From Usual Prices This Week, on Everything in the Store.
EXCEPT KID GLOVES.
Very Low Prices on Parasols, Fans; Hosiery, Summer Under,
wear, White Dress Goods, Laces and gE mbroideries, Silk and
lisle Gloves, Children's White Dresses and Dressing Sacques,
to Close them Oat. ,_•--.- \
'/' ■ *' ■':''■'■ '.' ..:.......- V
;■•••'-•.,:'>-- MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS/, ; '; : "t. : .':.' : ,; : :
1 Pianos and Organs
" '''. ' TAKEN IN (i _ ,'
■/, -. , :•:':%' ;i ; v FOR NEW ONES. /; .'V>' : ■'/; •■';.; •:
Recent additions to, and improvements ;in our
- Enable us to Oiler - s> £- • ■
To parties '. desiring ,to : Exchange ?, Second-hand !
PIANOS 'OR [ ORGANS for new ones. : ' : . ' ' -
We shall be pleased to call and give yon an es\
timate of value on any such instrument yon may
have. ,'V^ .<■ .• - , .
St. Paul and Minneapolis.
C'v'-''",'.^'"'/;''!'' •'.' '••.•■*"" V: : ";/,-'";;' ■■■■.;■ !.*■•■;:..—■• -. ■■?'/-'';
' MKB. M. O. THAYEE,
418 Wabashaw street. •■•.:• -v
Sohmer and other PianoesV New and Second Hand.
-■ ' -. ■' : ';'-. : ORGANS. -.->,, :
New England, Smith, 1 : American, Bay State and .
".'■' ' ',' ■■..■■.;-'.•; " Sterling. ...v •':."...■'■ '■",'•
;.-i. ; ■ A SCHALL'BANJOS;
■ Everything in the line of Musical Merchandise,
at lowest prices and best terms." ■';'";' : ; 180-1
For Pianos &brgans
For Easy and Best Terms, ~
y:-\ For Catalogues and Lowest Prices,
• lor Agencies and Territory. , Address
C. W. YOUNGMAN,
.: 115 E. Seventh street, ST. PAUL. V .
GEORGE W. GETTY, '
EOWBOATS AND OARS FOR SALE. '
WHITE BEAR, : : • . '.', - ' «' : MINN
. /,'■/■■, . pnn&thu4w
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC,
; ■ ; , • ' ",■' No. 127 West Third street, . ■.• -•;"'■'
I .:>•■ .■.•■ . ■ .■■;'. -. . ! . "■ .'■.'■'■:•
: ST. PAUL, - - MINN.
All branches of Music .taught, including
PIANO, ORGAN, VIOLONCELLO, \
,; . ' VIOLIN, ; ZITHER and HARMONY
i MISS MARIE GEIST, Graduate of the Royal
i .V Conservatory of Music in Munich, Principal.
MISS KATIE GEIST, Assistant Teacher. "'.
MISS EMMA : LAWRENCE, Zither Teacher,
MISS LAURA W. HALL. Harmony Teacher.
../ DEMOCRATIC ROOSTER. ,
Wi|| be mailed, postpaid to any address,
on receipt of .10 cents singly, or 60
cents per dozen. ;
1). C. ROBERTS, •
No. 19 Times Building:, Chicago.
To tie Ladies!
■-, '- lam retiring from the Fancy Goods business
. and offer my entire 5 stock of '■ Embroideries
commenced and ■ finished, and \ Material for all i
kinds of Embroideries, Zephyrs, Yarns, Hand
Knit Goods, etc., with ) my entire stock of fine
Holiday Goods, at and below cost. I .will gtye
i on good bargains. .' Call and see me. ■; :">,.;■; :';
MRS. C. HERWEGEN,
No. 37 West Third street, St. Paul.
; DEY GOODS.
GREAT CLEAEM SALE
WE ARE OFFERING
lii Every Department! '-..
During this the last month for Summer Goods, to Close the rem«ftu
; der of this season's purchases, and to clear our Shelves for larsr< V:
'Tall - and 1 Winter importations : - now in transit • for us. Wo 'f still >
have ample assortments of : , ■ :?'^ A::"' . <
wraps, MANTLES, JACKETS, Mm •
■:=■;• --■■■: ■••■.■■■■■.■■ t^ -■ AND ' , :: ' :■- ' '
Of every description; in Silk and Cloth. We have marked these
Garments which will be found most desirable for fall and; travel
,-ing wear, much lower than ever before offered. .>..-:•' '■
Cashmere Suits, Flannel Snits, Silk Suits,
Nun's Veiling SuiJs, Grenadine Snits,
Combination Suite, Gingham Suits, ;
.' AT VERY LOW PRICES. .
White India Lawn Suits, - for Ladies and Children,
/ • AT JUST ONE-HALF FORMER PRICES, v
Ladies' and Children's Bathing Suits, at Closing Prices!
STILL GKEATEE REDUCTIONS \
In Prices through our Entire Lines of ! '^^^
SILKS, DRESS GOODS, SHAWLS, HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, SILK GLOTES and MITTS,
WASH GOODS, WHITE GOODS, PARASOLS, FASS. EMBROIDERIES, LACES, MR
WEAR. Ladies' Muslin and Cambric UA'DERWEAR, DRESSING SACipS and GE.ITS'
JUST X , CEI V X>,
50 Dozen Imported Black JERSEYS;. Plain, Braided j;i:u Scalloped. AH Sizes.
Purchasers will find this an Extraordinary Opportunity to Supply themselves; atr.vcr;
-.- - v :;-' : -;-' - X '-'-'.."'■•'•'■ Low Prices. •", • ■■. •-.■■■■■■'•■■-■
THIRD & MINNESOTA STREETS,
Mail Orders Receive Immediate ill Careful Attention
25Cts THE J2sOts
--25 Cts AN 25 Ots
» o*B PAGE- PAPER! »«.
52 cts Sent to any 25 ots
25 cts Address in the 25 cts
25 Cts 25 Ots
260te Iow Mil Election !" CTs
25 Cts FOR 25 Ota
25 Ots THE 25 Ota
Last Issue Under This
25 cts Offer will Contain the 2 sot»
25 cts the Election of 25 ota
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# Send in the Names.
._ _. WEEKLY GIOBE,
25 s gt Paul, Minn 25 Ots