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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 13, 1884, Image 5

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THE FALLING CAPITOL
.ichitect Buffington Trying
to Hang It to Its
Roof.
.ats ami Mice Fled From tlie Top
Loin? Affo.
Vacations and Fishing Excursions Favored
by the Officials.
A Clear-Cut Criticism of Huffington's
Assurances of Safety.
Familiarity with danger seemed to give the
denizens of the state house more security
yesterday, though it was observable that sev
eral of them were taking the present occa
sion to decamp on vacations and to go out
on Bailing excursions. A visit to the hall in
front of the private room? of the supreme
justices revealed three heavy timbers based
wilii jack screws, which were being operated
to raise a ceiling beam up in its center from
a position of an ludian bow to a
feorizoutal. Iron rods were being put
is here aud there to hoist floors, partitions
md ceilings in the third story of the east
wing roofwards and into their original posi
tion, while yawning gaps and seams in the
caucus room and halls adjoining, and by
heaps of fire proof cement, looked very
handsome for a public structure uot having
a chance to celebrate its second birthday.
Architect Buttington was in supervision of
the work of trying to tie up the floors of the
third story and ceiling of the second with
inch iron rods, which he told the denizens
would each support 5,000 pounds, to the
roof truss timbers, which by their shrinkage
it their entrance iuto the outer walla hay c
10 thrown the weight of the roof and tbe tire
proof filling upon the inner layers of brick
in those walls, throughout the whole build
ing, as to crack the inner walls of every
room in tlie whole structure both above and
below. How long these upper roof timbers,
all of which it is proposed to doctor with iron
rods, to the disfiguration of the building,
will hold the load thus pla:-cd upon them
would seem to be a question merely of
time, if in addition pillar supports are not
placed on both the second and third floors to
support the centers, as we understood had
been recommended by the governor before
the last Sunday's settling, and
which had beeu opposed by
Architect Bullington because these posts
would injure the appearance of the halls,
who also said there was "no fear" of the
happening of what did happen immediately
after the governor's wise suggestion.
it would Beem to be a common sense plan
to commence In the basement and .stave up
tin- floors of the capital from thence to where
the weak trusses hang down, but by this
ironing up with rods of weakness to weak
ness and continuing to pile on the overladen
camel's back still greater burdens of weight
then- i.-> no telling when the insecure foothold
of the shrunken timbers in the inner brick
walls may give way, and the roofs of the
wings come tumbling in with a crash. If
this kind of policy of kite work is to be pur
sued instead of replacing the wooden
trusses (which the architect admits should be
of iron to sustain the weight put upon them
from above and below), then we may soon
expect to sec an iron collar placed about the
neck of the goddess of Justice wbicb sur
mounts tbe dome, with chains extending
down therefrom and yolked into the roofs of
the four wings as an ad Htlonal air support.
Late in the afternoon, Gates Johnson
building inspector, <>f the city,
was being shown over
the wreck by Architect Burlington, who was
very busy enlightening him as to Uie coal
mine shaft supports he was putting in to
hold the floors and ceilings up to the roof,
but ib- re was all the time of the exhibition a
-. r. o ber look on tbe face of tbe Inspector,
which did nol betoken ti al he was any more
satisfied wlib the "nick solidity" of the busi
ui tbe governor, who is closely
watching tbosi "mechanical" movements,
■ • ' -cupants of the offices below, who do
not roll i the Idea of bring immolated on
ion's altar.
Vi -t'.'i'di.v morning Architect Buffington
culled at clerk Nichols, of the supreme
court's office, to rally him on "his useless
fears" thai the structure would tumble In
and bury bim In b shroud of court syllubus.
Mr. Nichols Informed him that be was no
c iward, but that the coming into his office "f
citizons ;-. ii i mechanics and telling him that
he was 11 Ci.mil in stay therein at the risk of bis
life, nnd what his own r\<r. had shown him
io- tv tin- condition of the upper part of the
second and third sturies of lhe east win.-,
Mire anything but quieting tn a man's
nerves, and that he felt as
though the occupants of the
building should be thoroughly convinced of
their peril or non-peril by tin- examination
ami thorough Inspection cf tin- building by
C' inp ii nt builders tn ascertain tie- cause of
Its caving in and its cracking in everj par
tition wall above and below, omitting to
state, however, that lint a rat nr tnoUSe, l>"tn
of which thoroughly Infested the structure
the tir- 1 fi w months of its ' ecu] am y by the
state, could now in- found therein.
Thereupon Architect Buffington completely
ridiculed tbe idea of the structure's being
unsafe, and pro, lied to show Mr. N'l'-boK
"■-ii paper" a plan of s roof tru-s, und h <\\
in- was raising the same up by iron rod-, into
place v it ti his jack screws.
This did nol Batisfy Mr. Nichols, who
pressed home on the architect the fact that
the roof was ton neKVlh burdened by Its at
tachments above and below, and asked him
as uu architect why he had permitted such
ii strain to be placed upon these trusses us to
<io such damage us they hud to the whole
structure.
The architeel retorted that the "building
was (food enough for St. Paul, and thai s
barn would be good enough for it." Intimat
ing that the stinginess of the city in contrib
uting to build the enterprise, and
Its desire to l>ivl ii down with
i lon wooden trusses, was none of
bis 'are or business when it was erected.
Mr Nichols held him op to the ring rope
s- an architect tor allowluj mater
ial to he placed in a structure built for tbe
occupancy of the state tad not for 81 Paul,
until be was glad to discontinue the inter
view, and Sam having obtained permission
of the justice* has pone oft fishing, evidently
considering his chances fe.r life much betu-r
opes air.
It Is understood that Got". Hubbard will
B ie to a definite decision as to the
course he will pursue with the building until
Buffington has the east wing jacked up ami
i: can watch the results of the job, As Buf
fiogtou bas been nace paid for his work on
this structure, if iron trusses are uot itthstt
tuted for his warped Wooden ones, his pttteh
work ou the same will In time swell up in
•he price of the original contract. La
a matter of good square fait, tbe whirr and
. the repairing Jack plane aud hatu
nu r Ins been heard in the captto] builiiu;
tn arlv every weeksii - opened to the
the unseen - destruc
tion bare been at work then In every day and
night soni'tinies almost terrorising the
watchman of the building on nights and
The State Capitnl Building.
Mr. Editor: Inasmuch a- pabik attention
has been called to im* in this
■troctora, anil in some taste— ces not a little
excitement manifested, permit ma the use
of yonr cotuma for f. \ brief **>
murks. Several competent buildera who have
n > rm.-t'ii to exprcae other than nnprejn
-. have tro_ time to time declared
t ■.:...-...- In be thaeesre. V. •*>•; My they
si! err in judgment, and iv Ha editorial
art; I U_* morning tho Pioneer
Prma Kane to take it for granted that they
have errvd, and impliedly reflects somewhat
v upon Mr. Gates A. Johnson for agree
ing with them in optulon. $
N i. permit mo to Inquire upon whose
authority It Is that the opinious alluded to
are questioned! I? It not wholiv upon the
.incut of the architect. Mr. Bullit |
who planned and superintended the erection
. of this tdtfet I 4 **•-' uct know of anj other i
expert testimony in support of the opinion
that the building is solid and safe. The
question then arises, is Mr. Bulliington's
expression entirely worthy of confidence'
That it ought to be I will not dispute, %>r he
should have known, when putting up the
building, whether the materials used and the
combinations adopted were of a character
to insure solidity. He should have
known the strength of every stick
of timber, every rod of iron and every stone,
and been certain of its ability to sustain the
weight depending upon it.
But was this so J We cannot be expected
to believe it under existing circumstances,
foj the fact is palpable that there is weak
ness and imperfection, and that the structure
has given away in some important places,
and while the permanency oi" the entire
building may not be seriously imperiled, nor
the lives of its inmates absolutely cu
dangered by these defects, Mr. Baf
fingtou certainly has no cause for com
plain t if those who arc most Interested
shall refuse to rely upon his present assur
ances of safety. He evidently did not know
that what has occurred would happen, and
therefore there is room for presuming thai
he does not now know what further inquiry
may < r.sue. In other Words, what has already
happened to the building proves him to have
been Uznorant, in a remarkable degree, of
the science of architecture, aud with this
cloud resting upon his profession of compe
tency, he h-s no riirht to ask or expect that
the public shall continue to place confidence
in his statements.
It is no part of the writer's in
tention to reflect upon Mr. Buff
ington's ability or honesty, but it certain
ly is not fair to condemn others upon author
ity wbicb is, to say the least, questionable;
nor is it any excuse for Mr. Bufflngton now
to allege that the imperfections are due to
tbe m eagerness of the amount of money
available for its construction. — the funds
were insufficient be should have said so at
the time, and suggested such changes in his
pian as would have reduced the exp usive
ness without affecting the durability of the
structure. The truth is, a considerable share
of the expense might have been avoided
without detriment to cither its usefulness or
beauty. X. Y.
THE ARMY OF THE TENNESSEE
Members Gathering at Mirmetouka
for the Rent— on, Commencing
To-Day.
The clans are gathering at Mlnnctonka for
the reunion of the army of the Tennessee.
Gen. Sherman was the advance guard, ar
riving at Hotel Lafayette Monday evening.
He was accompanied by bis son and daughter.
The Ohio delegation was the first to arrive iv
a body. They came in a special car over tbe
Royal Route yesterday morning. Quite a
number of them remained iv St. Paul
through the day. a few stopped at Minneapo
lis, and the remainder went on to Minne
tonka. The trains in tbe afternoon and
evening brough in large numbers of ex-sol
diers, and late Inst night a special over the
Chicago, Milwaukee & Paul con
veyed 250 veterans to Minne
tonka. Already the corridors of the hotel are
thronged with veterans, and the place be
gins to wear a military air. Old sOldii :.
congregate in corners and talk over their
experiences, and Gen. Sherman exacts his
customary '.oil from all yountr ladies he
meets — a kiss. The encampment proper be
gins to-morrow, tbe following committees
having made tbe necessary arrangements
for the re-union :
THE COMMITTEBB.
Executive committee — Gen. John B. San
born, chairman; (Jen. L. F. Hubbard, Gen.
W. lt. Marshall, Judge Wm. Lochren, Capt.
H. A. Castle, Capt. E. L. Baker, Capt. Al
bert Scheffer, Capt T. J. Sheehan, Gen. J.
T. Averill, Gen. J. 11. Baker, Gen. H. P.
Van Cleve. Capt. W. W. McCrory, Dr. A. A.
Anns, ('apt. J. li. Raymond, Maj. Thomas
P. Wilson, Capt C. K. Davis, Gen. S. P.
Jennison, lion. This. Lowry, Capt. James
Compton, Gen. A. 11. Sibley, Col. 11. G.
Hicks, (apt. A, Barto, Maj. A. W. Edwards,
Gen 1 . Sam Harriman, Dr. J. II Murphy,
Gen. R. W, Johnson, Gen. J. W. Bishop.
Badge, white.
Committee on Invitation— Gen. 11. 11. Sib
ley chairman, Gen. 11. P. Van Cleve, Hon.
W. D. Washburn, Hon. ('. K. Davis, Gen.
L. P. Hubbard. Hon. Eugene M. Wilson,
Col. C. A. Morton, Hon. Alexander Ramsey,
Gen, W, T. Clark. Badge, royal purple.
Committee on Finance — Gen. John 15.
Sanborn chairman, Col. 11. G. Hicks, Gen.
Wm. 11. Marshall, Dr. A. A. Ames, Albert
Scheffer, J. P. Rca, Gen. J. W. Bishop, Capt
Wm. McCrory, Gen. J. T. Averill. Badge,
old gold.
Committee on Banquet Printing and
Badges — Gen. W. T. Clark chairman', Major
T. P. Wilson, Major George Q. White, V. <;.
Hush, Capt. 11. L. .Gray, Capt. C. McC.
Reeve, Dr. J, 11. Murphy. Badge, crimson.
Committee on Toasts — Capt. 11. A. Castle,
chairman ; Gen. A. B. Nettleton, Judge Win.
Lochren, Gen. &. P. Jennison, Maj. A. W.
Edwards, Gen. J. B. Sanborn, F. Driscoll,
li. P. Ball. Badge, strawberry.
Committee on Decoration — Maj. •
(>. White, tt. S. A., chairman: W. A. Van
Blyck, George A. Brackett, W. K. Borw < } ,
George H. Hazzard, Capt C. McC. R v..
i apt. Otto Dreher, Cap:. J.J, McCard
A. J. Merritt Capt. Gilbert, Howa*d Elmer,
Capt 11. 1.. Gray. Badge, light blue.
Committee on Transportation— -Gen. .T. H.
Baker, chairman* Gen. J. W. Bishop, ( '' : .
Wm. McCrory, Tims. Lowry, <; n. X W.
Johnson, Gen. S. P Jennison, Capt. K. 8.
Bean. Badge, green.
Committee on reception, Hon. Alex. Ram
sey, chairman; Dorllus Morrison, <i in J. T.
Averill, Geo. A. PHlsbnry, Maurice Auer
hach, Gen. Geo, L. Becker, Loren Fletcher,
Anthony Kelly, P. ii. Kelly, Isaac Atwater,
Edmund Rice, Capt ('. McC. Reeve, John
s. Prince, J. C. Gllfillan, Geo. A. Baaeket
George Bens, .1. J. Hill. Maj. J. P. H
W. Kittson. Frank B. Clarke, W. 1). Wash
bnrn, C D. O'Brien, John S. Pillsbury, John
L. M-rriman. W. L Banning, Albert
er, 001. 11. D. Hicks, T. F. Oaks, C M. Lor
inir. Geo. K. Finch. Badge — lavender.
Badge tot invited guests — Red, white and
blue.
not ijuuvi— s.
Tlie following is t list of the arrivals at
Hotel Lafayette of the members of the society
of the Army of the Tennessee np to »> p. m.
yesterday.
Gen. Sherman, daughter and son, St
Louis, Mo.; 0. C, Scoviile, Col. Prank
Lynch and wife, Capt. Lambart and wife,
Major Charles H. Smith and wife. Capt. •'• -
si.-.h Barber, wife and daugbn r, I
P dtoa, wife and daughter, Capt. M.
agan, A. C Howe an I wife, or' the 01
egationi Cleveland, Ohio; John B. Grammes,
wife and children. Chicago. 11!.: Hon. U.
(Ji-rr;-. 1..- Mar-. Iowa; John I. Renaker and
son, EIL; Newton B. Childs and wife, Kaa
. Mo.; L Stillwcil, Kansas; ('. K.
Lanstrunae, Galesburg, 111.: Maj. G. T.
White, St. Paul.
Following is
Wi;ONE-SI>VT'S PUOO.RIVME.
Business meeting ot the society at 10a. m.
nof H -t.-l Lafayetti ; trip over the
lake on Belie of Minn-.', mpaaisd
by Carle* m Opera troupe and Fort Soeßißg
band, st 3 p. m.: lunch at •'< p. m.. given
;v by the proprietor of the Lake
Park b
On Wednesday evening members and in^
sited gnestpwt. assemble iv the dining hail
si Hold Lafayette at Sp. m. Following ts
I the
ORBEI". or E__K. IS -
The Bn.lcrs of the POrl - | Baad.
Prayer Rev. E. D. N.iil.
- n-.'rly Dram Corps.
: Son.. --Hark the Mer»y Drum"
St . Paul Quartette.
of Welcome Gov. L. f. Hu!>b_r_.
Tramp, Tramp, the Roys are Sfarch-
St. Paul Quartette,
_- in the chorus.
--. on behalf of the local committee
lien. John B. Sanborn.
M
| He»pon«e tien. German.
! *'Miirch-.n£ Throu.h SessgfS* 1
St. Paul Quartette,
Audience joining in the chorus.
Annual Oration Ex-Got. C. K. Davis.
"Battle Jlvmn of the Republic"
Miss AMea S. Mitehel. Chicago,
Audiene« joining in the chorus.
Impromptu speeches, interspersed with songs.
Tattoo. Bspa.
Thursday — BusLse.. meeting at 10 o'clock
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1884.
a. m. The afternoon will be devoted to
social intercourse and a trip on the lake,
with the Carleton Opera company and the
Fort Snclliug band.
Thursday evening — Banquet precisely at
S o'clock.
MISSOURI DEMOCRATS.
Meeting: of Their State Convention at
Jefferson City.
Platform Adopted and General Marmadnke
Nominated for Governor.
Jefpelrson City, Mo., Aug. 12. — Chair
man <)'l):i y. of the state central committee,
called the state Democratic convention to or
der at 10; 45. After prayer O'Day congrat
ulated tho Democracy on the condition of
the party affairs iv the state, and referring
to the reported effort at a coalition of all
other parties, said he had no fears whatever
that it would succeed.
G. F. RothweJl of Randolph county was
made temporary chairman ; T. J. Lingle, of
Henry county, secretary.
Alter an address by the temporary ehsir
man, committees on credentials, organiza
tion and order of business were appointed.
Presidential electors were chosen as fol
lows: First district, James Ellison, of Ad
dir; Second. G. F. Rothwell, of Randolph;
I Third, A. YV. Kelsee, of Worth; Fourth, T.
H. Parrisb, of Holt; Fifth, John N. South
ern, of Jackson ; Sixtb, E- C. Moore of Boone;
seventh, Nat C. Dry/den, of Lincoln; eighth,
John I. Maslin, of St. Louis; ninth, George
A. Allen, of SL Louis; tenth, J. J. Otallon,
of Jefferson ; eleventh, E. A. Zea, of Dent;
twelfth, D. A. Darmou, of Bates; thirteenth,
O. 11. Travcrs, of Greene, fourteenth, J. J.
Russdl!, of Mississippi.
After a loug wrangle over the right of the
Eighth district (contested) to representation
on the committees, the convention took a
reci bs.
The committee re- assembled at 3:30 p. m.
but the convention reassembled at 3:SO p.
m., but tiie committee ou credentials uot
being ready to report, Congressman Dockery,
by invitation, made a speech to fill iv the
time. The committee ou resolutions was
also still in session, there being a contest
over the tariff question, tbe national plank
on .that subject meeting with opposition.
The speaking was continued till sp. m.,
when the convention adjourned till 7
o'clock. .■
Ou rc-assemb!ing the convention onjan
ized by electing ex-Gov. (/'has. H. Hardin
permanent chairman, and Nick Bell secre
-tary.
The committee on platform then reported
tbe resolutions, which were adopted without
discussion. They declare
First, That the Democratic party of Mis
souri concur in the declaration of principles
made by the Democratic convention recently
held iv Chicago, and pledges its earnest sup
port to G rover Cleveland and Thomas A.
Hendricks, nominees of that convention for
president and vice president of the United
Stab -.
Second, "We endorse tbe action of our
United States senators and members of tbe
house of representatives in the Forty-eighth
congress.
Third. AYe endorse the economical ad
ministration of affairs by our present state
government in all its branches, and point
with pride to the record of the democratic
party, of Missouri in the administration of our
state government, that in every portion of
Missouri the laws have been faithfully ad
ministered aud all persons are alike pro
tected in person and property. That the
people enjoy peace, order, prosperity and
whilst honesty and economy have obtained
in every department of the state govern
menl since it passed into the bands of the
democratic party.
Fourth. That the Democracy
congratulate the people of the
state on the reduction of the state
debts of about $10,000,000 or one-half,in. the
enlargement of public schools and in the ma
terial reduction of the rate of taxation, aud
pledges itself to the same strict economy in
the future.
Fifth. The Democratic party, which orig
inated tbe public; school system in Missouri,
stands pledgi 1 to maintain popular educa
tion in the state.
Sixth. That the Democracy, as the espe
cial champion of the people, reiterates its in
tense hostility to the monopolistic tendency
of the times, and declares its purpose of bat
tling for the masses in their struggle for the
supremacy.
Nominations for governor were then made
and Gen. John S. Marmadnke was nomi
nated on the lirst ballot by a vote of 881 to
sixty-one for four other candidates. Three
ballots were taken for lieutenant governor
without a choice, and the convention ad
journed till to-morrow.
Wall Street Bank.
N_rw Yokk, Aug. 12. — The bank exam
ln< rs are at work on the Wall street bank
affairs, footing up the losses sustained by
Dickinson's speculations. President Evans
SSJS it is not known whether the statement
Will be ready to-day. It is rumored on the
I that the stockholders will not be paid
36 per cent, and the defalcation is larger
than expected. Vice President Tiinpson
the stockholders will be paid 50 percent,
a. il tlie depositors in full. Re
liable authority says the deficit
will not be over $.50,000. Rumors on the
:. bowi ver. put the defalcation at half a
mil Hon. The linkers who dealt with Diek
n are said to be keeping quiet, and try
ing tn conceal the fact that they had transac
tions with farm. Dickinson is not at his
house this forenoon. The treneral belief is
he is in Canada.
The directors have decided to wind up,
and a receiver has been appointed this after
noon.
Pn rident Evans said this afternoon the
directors had already traced some securities
b had been abstracted by Cashier Dick
•ll and hypothecated.
Emancipation Day.
Lot KPOOT, N". V., Aug. 19. — The colored
brated emancipation day herewith
_re;U success. There was a long procession,
followed by public exercises in the court
house square, Where there was a large as-
After reading the proclamation
an eloquent address was made by James E.
O' Hurra, member of congress from North
Una. John K. Lynch, of Natchez, in
his address to the 5,000 people present,
J white and black, said: "Men once slave
boidcrs,are now nur most loyal citizens. Hun
■ 'I- in Misssissippi
slave hnkiers. are sayißg by act, vote
conduct, "Once blind, BOW w t - see."
j lit ip tbe c.M.red people to uphold the banner
[ planted by Abraham Lincoln. We remt-m
-•: what they once did. I would teach
;..;. cbildn n to honor snd cherish the names
sen who devoted the best part of their
te of emancipation. As one of
the hi neftciaries— its costly struggle. I say
lay that party or ticket must not
prevent our honoring those who fought for
us."
Labor Convention.
Utic.v. Aug. 1-. — The state labor conven-
D today adopted resolutions approving
mechanics' lien law, giving labor the
chance; the abolishment of the order
: iU\a of weekly payments:
the establishment of state
. advocating ten hours and
: labor biiis. urging the election of di
rcpresenti'tives to the legislature: urg
!. law for tbe increase of head money tax
! on immigrants to $100. such fund to be used
for the benefit of immigrants. Political
j questions were avoided and attempts to in
: troduce them were crushed out severely.
Late Cholera News.
IfAMEOLUB, Aug. 18. — In the twenty
four hours ending at 8:30 yesterday evening
j there were eleven deaths from cholera, and
j one at Teuton. Several cases appeared at
•:er_ is raging in the department
B passes of the Alps at a village where
re is no doctor. A family of thirteen in
: ■ died, and their bodies remained
•ours unburied. Assistance Las
B sent them, more persons have been at
i tacked than on any day recently, but the
. t character is more mild.
WATERLOO AT MILWAUKEE.
The. St, Paul Team Shut Out by the
Cream City Boys.
The Minnesota Crew Probably Out-Rowed
nt \Vatkin3, N. Y.
Trotting nt Rochester and Running at
Various Other Points.
St. l'aul vs. Milwaukee.
| Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Mii.wavkek, Aug. 18. — Only 500 people
attended the ball sjame between Milwaukee
and St. Paul. The score resulted otoo iv
favor of Milwaukee. Straub won the toss aud
St. Paul went to bat. Carrol and Dwight
were retired at first, but Foley went to first
on balls, the only player winning his base on
that score during the entire game. A fly
i from Ilenglc to Behel closed the inning. The
Milwaukee s made three runs in the first and
three in the third inning. In the first they
matle the runs after two men were out.
Hogan, Griffin and Morrissey made the ruus
in third inning. There were no special fea
tures to the game The score follows :
MILWAUKEE.
n B PO A E
Sexton, 2b 0 0 13 0
Hogan, rf 1110 0
Griffin, cf -J 2 2 o o
Behel, If 1 13 0 0
Morrissey, 3b 2 2 0 0 2
Moy_a_au,_s 0 2 2 0 0
Strani). lb 0 1 10 0 0
Baldwin, p 0 0 0 lo 1
Faich, c 0 1 8 0 0
Totals 6 10 27 13 3
ST. PAUL.
It B PO A E
Carroll, rf 0 1 2 0 1
Dwight, c 0 17 3 0
Foley, ss 0 0 0 4 0
Hens*ie, 2b 0 1 3 4 0
O'Brien, ji> 0 0 110
Karnes, lb 0 0 10 0 0
Ganzel. cf 0 0 0 0 0
Tilley, If 0 0 1 0 0
Arundel, p 0 0 0 7 0
Totals 0 3 21 19 1
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Milwaukee 3 0300000 *— 6
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Kens earned — Milv.ankees 1.
Two base hit — Behel.
Total bases on-clear hits — Mllwaukees 11, St.
Paul 5.
Left on baser*— Milwaukee 2, St. Paul 5.
Strnek out — Milwaukee, Ilogan 3, Behel 1.
Morrisey 1, Falch 1, total 6; St. Paul, Carroll 1,
O'Brien 3, Barnes 2, total 6.
Base on called halls — Foley.
Strikes called— Off Baldwin 7, off Arundel 19.
Balls culled — On Baldwin 54, on Arundel 92.
Passed bails — Dwight ii.
Time ot game — One hour and fifty minutes.
Umpire — Dunn.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
At Chicago — Buffalo 11, Chicago 9.
At Boston — Providence 4, Boston 0.
At Philadelphia— New York 4, Philadelphia 3.
At Detroit — Cleveland 0, Detroit 2.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
At St. Louis— St. Louis 6, Lonlsvillo 3.
At Baltimore — Baltimore 4, Pittsburg 3.
At New York — Metropolitan 13, Virginia 5.
At Brooklyn — Brooklyn 5, Athletic 2.
UNION ASSOCIATION.
At Boston — Boston 8, National 1.
At Kansas City — No game ; rain.
Shooting at Fort Snelllng.
Yesterday was the fourth day's practice of
the selected riflemen. The day being a good
one the scores made were quite up to those
of the previous day To-day will be the fifth
and last day of the practice, and will decide
who will take the "Gold Badge" offered by
the adjutant general of the -department. To
morrow, (Thursday) morning, a short range
match will occur. In the afternoon the first
skirmish match will take place. Below is
the score of the twenty best shots for the
fourth day; also the twenty best scores for
the four days practice combined:
SCORE, FOUR DAY'S PRACTICE.
Order. Score.
1. Sergt. L. R. Weeks, B sth Infty 145
2. Second Lieut. F. B. Avery, 3d- Infty 1-15
3. Second Lieut. J. T. Kerr, 17th Infty 143
4. First Lieut. J. C. (Jresham, 7th Cay 141
5. Bergt W. 11. Hewett, C 3d Infty 138
6. Private A. Henderson, I 3d Infty 138
7. Private J. Williams, E 25th Infty 137
8. Hosp. Steward J. A. Sealey, Mcd Dep 137
9. Sergt. W. Chatman, II 35th Infty 187
10. Sergt. .1. W. Umphrcy,E 7th Cay 136
11. First Sert*t. M. J. Parham. C 7th Cay.... 136
12. Corp. C. V. Miller, X llth Infty 136
13. Cupt.S. E. Blunt, Ord. Dept 136
14. Corp. G, Zobel, Q 3d Infty 134
15. First Lieut. R. W. Hoyt, R Q M llth
Infantry , 134
16. Corp. 0. Palmer, E 3d Infty 134
17. Sergt. D. W. Dougherty, M Ist Cay 134
IH. First Lient. Geo. Andrews, 25th 1nfty... 134
19. J. Corric, II 17th Infty .....133
20. Corp. E. EL Alfred, I) llth Infty 133
TOTAL SCOHE FOB FOLK DAYS - J'RACTICE.
Order. Score.
1. First Ser. M. J. Parkara, C 7th Cay 506
2. Second Lieut. W. H. Sage, sth Infty 498
3. Secon Lieut. J. T. Kerr, 17th Infty 493
4. Second Lieut. F. P. Avery, 3d Infty 492
5. Sergt. L. K. Weeks, B sth Infty 481
6. Sergt. E. W. Dougherty, M Ist Cay 479
7. First Sergt. W. Delaney, I llth Infty 478
8. Sergt. W. _T. Hewitt. C 3d Infty 475
9. Second Llent. J. F. Bell, 7th Cay 474
10. Second Lient. C. L. Steele, llth 1nfty... 471
11. Second Lieut. J. A. Emery, llth 1nfty. ..473
la.-Scr-t. W. Chatman, H. 25tU Infty 472
13. Sergt. O, Woodburn. D 15th Infty 470
14. llosp. Steward J. A. Sealey, Med. Dept.. 4o9
15. First Lieut. O. Andrews, 25th Infty 469
10. First Lieut. R. W. Hoyt, R. Q. M. llth
Infantry 467
17. Private A. Henderson, I 3d Infty 466
18. Cupt. S. E. Biunt, Ord. Dept 406
19. Musician J. Corrie, II 17th Inft 465
20. Sergt. W. O'Donnell. I 18th Infty 404
Trotting at Rochester.
Rochester. X. V., Aug. 12. — There was a
fair attendance at the opening of the August
trotting circuit. On tbe programme for the
day were the 2:30 and 2:21 trotting classes
and Westiuont against time to beat his
record with a runninc mate at Pittsburg of
2:02. West— oft made one effort, doing the
mile in 2:l7}_' and making two breaks.
St'KXARY 2:30 CLASS.
Tom Cameron 1 l \
_*__/ Dale 3 2 3
Pearl 3 4 2
Xeliie 8 s g
Windsor M 5 5 4
Nora Temple 4 7 7
Lady Pathilnder 6 8 5
Prince Middleton 7 6 6
Lady Wilkes 9 dist.
Time 2:25fc, 2:234, 2:25.
STTJWAKT 2:21 RACK.
Zoe B 8 1 8 1 1
St. Albans 1 2 2 8 4
Adelaide 7 3 14 3
11. B. Winship 2 4 4 3 6
Ezra L 8 5 5 2 3
Secret 3 9 8 0 9
Cornelia 5 7 6 5 8
Louis H 4 6 7 7 2
Bayonne Prince 9 8 9 8 7
Time 2:21!., 2:24, 2:24tf. 2:26.
Monmouth Park Races.
New York, Aug. 12. — The weather was
fine, the track fast and the attendance good.
First race, for all ages, mile — Duplex won,
Caramel second, Louisette third. Time
1:46.
Second race, August stakes, two year olds,
three-quarters of a mile — Guano at once
went to the front and at the half mile led by
two lengths. At tbe head of the stretch
Brbodwood challenged, but Guano stayed in
front and won, Broodwood second, Unrest
third. Time 1 :16.
Third race for three year olds, mile and a
furlong — Tattler won by a length. Tattoo
colt second, Bluebelt third. Time 1 :59.
Fourth race, for all ages, mile and three
sixteenths — Priam won by three lengths,
Monitor second, Haledon third. Time
%'AM.
Fifth race, winner to be sold, three-quar
ters of a mile — Itaskawon, Palonia second,
Queen Esther third. Time 1:16.
Sixth race, hurdle race, mile and a half,
over six hurdles — Buckra won by a nose,
Echo second, Trombone third. Time 2:51.
IZhieano Races,
Chicago, Aug. 12. — The attendance to
day at tbe Chicago Driving park waa good,
the weather very warm and the track fast.
First Race, one and one-sixth miles for all
ages — Starters: Conkling. Eila Rowett, Ker
non. Joe Royle, Cbantlily, Equeria, Banquo.
Conkling and Chantilly raced borne. Conk
ling winning by a neck; Chintdly second,
two lengths In front of Rowett third. Time.
1:50>_.~
Second race.' three-year-olds, one and one
eighth miles — Starters: Berlin, Avery, King;
Troubler, Ailee, Top Sawyer. Berlin led by
five lengths to the head of the stretch, when
Ailee moved up and won by a short half
length, Berlin second, Top Sawyer n poor
third. Time 1:56.
Third race, one mile and five hundred
yards, for all ages — Starters: Boatman, Ly
curqus, Leman, Kioba and Atbllne. Leman
won easily, Boatman second, Athline third.
Time, 2:12.
Fourth race, mile heats, for all ages —
Starters: Midnight, Adaban, Ada B, Trix,
Little Joker, and John Sullivan. The first
heat Trix won by two lengths, Midnight sec
ond, Sullivan third. Time, 1:43%. In the
second neat Sullivan was never headed, and
won in a gallop, Trix second, Midnight
a poor third. Time, 1 :44- In the third heat
Sullivan had the best of the start off and was
never headed, Trix second, Midnight third.
Time, 1:43.^..
Saratoga Races.
Sahatoga, Aug. 12. — The weather was
clear, the track fast and the attendance good.
First race, Kentucky stakes for two-year
olds, three-quarters of a mile. Lizzie
Dwyer got well off with Rahda, Murphy and
Hart next. At the half mile pole Hart took
second place, but failed to get up. Lizzie
Dwyer won easily by four lengths, Hart
second, Radha third. Time 1 :17&.
Second race, grand prize, Saratoga handi
cap for all aires, half forfeit, with $1,200
added, one and a half miles — Won by Gen.
Monroe. Lucky B. second. Time 3:09".
Third race, three-quarters of a mile — Saun
terer got the best of the send off and ran
away Irom the field . He held the lead to
the three-quarter pole, where Renwick went
ahead and won easily by three lengths, Saun
erer second, Glenhar third. Time 1:15*4.
Fourth race, purse $400, handicap for all
aires, mile, four hurdles — Glenarra won,
Bourke Cochrane second. Scalper fell at the
first hurdle.
National Amateur Regatta,
Watkixs, N. V., Aug. 13. —Four heats of
the senior four-oared race were rowed to-day.
The first heat was won by the Argonauts, the
second by the Torontog, but given to the
Columbias on a foul, the third by the .Wah
wahtahsees and the fourth by the Watkins
crew. The final heat of the senior singles
was won by Joseph Laing.
[It would appear from the above either that
the Minnesota crew did not row or came in
behind. It is possible, however, that there
are yet some heats to be rowed, and that the
crew may still be heard from at the front.]
Notes .
Manager Thompson, of the St. Paul team, re
turned to St. Paul yesterday.
The Pittsburg Base Ball association is nego
tiating with the Cleveland management for the
transfer bodily ot the Cleveland nine to that
city.
Johnny Cash, of New York, middle-weight
champion, and Mike Walsh, of Ottawa, fonght
fourteen rounds with small gloves at Montreal
yesterday. Cash failed to appear for the
lifteenth round, when Walsh was given the
battle.
The San Francisco wrestling match, between
Delmas, the French champion, and Tom Cannon,
which commenced at 9 o'clock Monday evening,
was terminated at 4 o'clock Tuesday morning.
They wrestled for three hours on the third
rouud, when the referee decided it a draw.
ALL AROUND THE GLOBE.
The miners who went up the Mononge
hela Monday on steamer Gumbent, were ac
tively engaged yesterday in trying to induce
the fourth pool men to strike for district
prices.
Judgments aggregating $16,000 were en
tered yesterday against Kobt M. Kennedy,
of the Pennsylvania bank, one of the parties
charged with complicity in the frauds of the
bank.
D. S. Moody, the famous evangelist, has
been engaged by the Y. M. C. A. of Bt.
Louis, to visit and preach in that city this
fall.
Three children, on a farm near South
Perry, 0., named Robert Wood, Louise D.
Wood and Kate Shaw, all under ten years of
age, were b#-ned to death in a barn, having
gone there to smoke, and in so doing set the
building on fire.
At Versailles congress rejected the amend
ment abolishing tbe senate by a vate of 483
to 212. It also rejected amendment prohib
iting princes aud former dynasties from re
siding on French territory and confiscating
their property.
About 1,000,000 more bushels of grain ar
rived in Montreal through the canals since
the 6th of June than during the correspond
ing period of last year. This result is at
tributed to a reduction of tolls and harbor
dues by the govarnment.
During the temporary absence of their
mother, two young Swedish children at
McKeesport, Pa., attempted to pour carbon
oil on a fire ln the kitchen stove, and in the
explosion which followed both children were
fatally burned.
A freight train on the Lackawanna rail
road, near North Buffalo, ran off the track on
a trestle, killing the fireman instantly. The
engineer escaped by jumping from the
train.
Advices from the Osage Indian country
say Black Dog was elected chief of that na
tion a few days ago by a majority of 250.
Peter Bsltz, a German aged forty-five,
living near Grand Haven, Mich., broke his
wife's skull with a gun, from the effects of
which she died. He was arrested.
Gen. Joe Wheeler, the famous fighter, was
nominated for congress by the Democrats of
the Eighth Alabama.
The new Southern Pacific railroad, over
the Colorado river at Yuma, will be opened
to-day. Through trains from New Orleans
will be resumed.
Jas. O'Connell, of Jackson, Mich., was
nominated by the Republicans for congress.
The Chicago Wire & Iron works, a branch
ofE. T. Barnum 's establishment at Detroit,
whicn failed last month, was seized by the
sheriff yesterday.
The Cincinnati distillers meet to-day to
consider a proposition from Chicago and
Peoria to re-establish the whisky pool.
Maj. Gen. Hoffman died at Rock Island
yesterday. He bad been an invalid for a
number of years. He was in the Mexican
war, the rebellion and on the froutier.
The Illinois' Greenbackers will meet in
state convention at Bloomington August 27,
called by A. 11. McKeochan, in opposion to
the regular call of Chairman Maters.
At the race track at Detroit yesterday,
Chief of Police Burkhard attempted to make
an arrest. He wrs surrounded by a crowd,
knocked down, and struck behind tbe ear
with a pitchfork. Burkhard was unconscious
at 10 o'clock last night and growing worse.
Warrants are out for the arrest of three of the
parties.
The steamship Nevada arrived at New
York late Monday night. Among the
passengers was Thomas Sexton, Irish nation
alist and member of parliament.
The Tramp Nuisance.
1 Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Fargo, Dak., Aug. 12.— The report of
trouble among tramps at Cas&leton was not
wholly true. It was merely a fight among a
few drinking fellows. The police arrested
three of them for breach of the peace. They
were in tbe vicinity of some of the large bo
nanza fams and there are frequently several
hundred tramps and harvest bands there.
sew Wheat Kate.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Faroo, Dak., Aug. 12.— The new rate on
wheat on the Northern Pacific from all points
in Dakota to St. Paul, Minneapolis and Du
luth. to go into effect August 15, also applies
to the Manitoba and Fargo Southern. The
rates were agreed upon at a conference of
tbe officers of the three lines, and is the same
from Fargo on each.
Raymond Fixing' Thing 1 ..
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
F_ego. Aug. 12. — A dispatch from Devils
Lake reports Delegate Raymond there with
most of the postmasters and land officers of
north Dakota arranging a combination in his
interest. It has been understood that Ram
sey county would be against him.
Receiver Storta Dead.
| special Telegram to the Globe. |
Hogshead, Ang. 12. — Mons. Storta died
to-day. He had not qualified as receiver of
the Crookston Land office, to which position
he was appointed by Hon. Knute Nelson,
after the death of Paul C. Slilton.
"TELL THE TRUTH."
Report of Independent Republicans
After an Investigation of
Charges Against Gover
nor Cleveland.
No Jividence to Support Any Accusation
Against the Governor.
[Buffalo Courier, Aug. 12.J
"The general charges of drunkenness and
gross immorality which are made against
Gov. Cleveland are absolutely false. Hi 6
reputation for morality has been good. There
is no foundation for any statement to tbe
contrary. He was sought out for and nomi
nated for the mayorality against his will, aud
was supported for that position by the larger
portion of the educated, intelligent and
moral citizens of Buflalo without regard to
politics and on purely personal grounds.
After he had gone through this contest, he
was again put forward as one of the most
distinguished citizens of Buffalo as a candi
date for the governorship,and again received
the support of the governorship, and again
received the support of the same class of his
fellow citizens. In this community where
he had lived for twenty-nine years, and
where his life was known and
his character well understood.
This support would not have been given to
him had he been either a drunkard or a lib
ertine. We are able to speak from personal
knowledge, as his acquaintances of long
standing say that his general private life has
been that of a quiet, orderly, self-respecting
and always highly respected citizen. Since
he assumed his present office his visits to
Buffalo have been few and of short duration.
It is susceptible of absolute proof, and has
been proved to us, that upon no one of these
visits has anything occurred to justify the
statements which have been made by his de
tractors. The charge that he has recently
taken part in a drunken and licentious de
bauch in Buffalo on the occasion of such a
visit is entirely false.
"We have been particularly careful and
thorough in our investigations of the alleged
betrayal, seduction, and inhuman treatment
of a woman of this city, as detailed in a local
newspaper. The circumstances out of which
this story was fabricated occurred eight years
ago.
THE WOMAN IN QUESTION.
Was at that time a widow, between thirty and
forty years of age with two children, the
younger of whom was ten years old. The
facts of the case show she was not seduced,
and the allegations respecting her abduction
and ill treatment are wholly false. We deem
these the only features of the charge In con
nection with this matter which constitute a
public, question requiring any declaration on
our part.
Our examination of the other charges which
have been made against Gov. Cleveland's
private character shows that they are wholly
untrue. In every instance in which the re
ports and insinuations have been tangible
enough to furnish a clew to guide us in our
investigation, they have been positively
proved to be false. The attack upon Gov.
Cleveland's character is thoroughly discred
ited when we consider the sour
ces from which it coine9. It
was first publicly made in Buffalo
by a newspaper of no standing whatever.
We have twice called upon the editor of this
paper and asked him to produce his proofs,
the names, dates, and other particulars
which he had publicly stated he was at liberty
to show. He declined to do so or to facilitate
an investigation into the truth of either his
own charges or those contained in the anony
mous letter which he published. He admit
ted that he
HAD NO EVIDENCE
to support any uccusation against Gov.
Cleveland except in the one instance to
which we have partially referred. He rested
his case on that, and as to that story he is
contradicted by the witnesses having any
personal knowledge.
"The two clergymen whose profession has
been evoked to give weight to these charges
have no professional knowledge of the facts,
and under the circumstances could not pos
sibly have such knowledge. They have ven
tured to state as facts known to themselves
stories which rest upon the merest heresay,
which, when traced to their alleged sources,
are in every case denied by the persons to
whom they are ascribed."
The report is signed by John 11. Cowing,
William F. Kip, George P. Sawyer, John E.
Ransom, Joslah C. Munroe, 6. Barrett Rich,
John B. Olmstead, Henry Altman, Ansley
Wilcox, Thomas Cary, Ralph Stone, Henry
W. Sprague, Lawrence D. Rumsey. Charles
Morton, J. Tallman Davis and J. H. Lamed.
EXTERMINATING MORMONS.
Three Elders ol that Religious Ilk
Summarily Dealt With in
Tennessee.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
NAsnviLLE, Term., Aug. 12. — News was
received to-night of a terrible fight in Lewis
county yesterday, between disguised men
and Mormons. For some time Mormon
ciders have been proselytinc; In Lewis and
Hickman counties with considerable success.
People have expressed great indignation and
determination to drive them away. Yesterday
a Mormon meeting was held at the house
of a man named Condon, at the east fork of
Cave creek, near the postoffice of Ivery
Mills, in Lewis county. Several Mormons
were present, including three elders. While
the meeting was in progress ten or twelve
masked men rode up and demanded the sur
render of Condon's son and a young man
named Hudson. This was refused and tbe
Mormons began to show resistance. One of
the masked men walked in and knocked
young Condon down with his gun, breaking
his skull. Hudson fired and fatally
wounded one of the masked men,
who proved to be DavldjHlnson,awell known
farmer of Hickman county. The masked
men then opened a general fire on the
crowd. Some of tbe elders were killed out
right, one ran behind Condor's wife and a
shot struck the woman in the leg, breaking
it. A third elder, whose name was Gibbs,
fled to tbe woods, pursued by some of the
masked men . Shots were heard, but it was
subsequently learned that Gibbs was seen on
the road some distance from the scene and
it is supposed be escaped.
It was learned that the masked men, in
going to the meeting at Condon's house,
stopped at the house near by, of a man named
Garrett a Mormon convert. Here they found
another Mormon elder. He was taken to the
woods and left in charge of two masked men.
Soon after firing wa» heard, and there is little
doubt thst he was killed. Tbe men were armed
with double-barreled shotguns loaded with
buckshot. The scene of the trouble is off
the railroad and telegraph lines. Parties
have gone out from Centerville. the nearest
station, to investigate and get full particu
lars. Hickman and Lewis counties are
greatly excited over the occurrence and
further bloodshed is apprehended.
Taken in Hot Water
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ti

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