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DAILY WEATHER BULL, ET IS.
Office Chief Signal Officer. )
Washington, D. C, Aug. 18, 3:56 p. in. f
Observations token at tut) huiuj moment of
time at all stations named.
UPPER MISSISSIPPI VALLKT.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Ft. Paul 29.78 74 D Clear
La Crosse 20.83 78 S Clear
unr. Thcr. Wind. Weatnt-r.
Bismarck. . 20.81 80 NE Cloudy
Ft Garry 29.77 53 W Fair
Minnedosa 89.88 53 S\V Clear
Moorhead .29.73 07 S Clear
quapellc 88.87 48 \V Clear
St. Vincent 20.70 01 W Fair
HOIITIIEIIN BOOKT MOUNTAIN SLOPE.
liar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Ft. Asslnabolne. 29.9B 58 N\V Clear
Helena 20.85 50 N Cloudy
Huron, D. T 89.09 73 SK Clear
Medicine Hat. .'..29.82 50 Calm Clear
Bar. Thnr. Wind. Weather.
Duluth 20.70 CO W Fair
DAILY LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Thor. Dow Point Wind. Weather.
29.707 ' 73.5 C 0.5. 5 KB Cloudy
Amount rainfall. .03 : Maximum thermometer
85.0; minimum thermometer 07.5; daily range
River— Observed height 2 feet, 4 inches.
Rise in twenty-four hours. 3 inches. .
Fall In twenty-four hours, 0 Inches,
Kott—Th» "Him haW U dropptd daily (Sun
day* i. ,-r, /,'■■>!) from tin jlagttaff on, th: Fly.
.(• Maritu building, corner of Third and Jack
ton tire*!*, at noon, •■Central Time," as deter
mined at Carltton College observatory.
Note — Barometer corrected for temperature
P. F. Lyons,
Sercennt. Sisrnai Corps, U. S. A.
\VASiiiycTON,Aus;.lß.la. in.— lndications for the
upper Mississippi generally fair weather in
southern portion, local showers, partly cloudy
weather, in northern portion southerly winds,
stationary temperature southerly portion, fair
in northerly portion. For Missouri valley,
generally [air weather, variable winds generally
southerly, nearly stationary temperature.
TEST ERIt AX'S MARKETS.
The local market! yesterday were extremely
dull and prices generally easier. At .Milwaukee
September wheat closed Me higher than on Sat
urday ami October steady. Chicago wheat de
clined hic©!»c for September and October; Sep
tember corn advanced He, ■ 11 > I October declined
Tic Oats closed at 3sl£ for August and Sep
erabor, and nt '-.'.'> K£ for October. August pork
was held at $17.00. Stocks opened strong and
higher with Lake Shore ami New York central
features. The market was with slight reactions
an advancing one throughout the day. In final
transactions the market was strong at best (Urare*
of the day. Compared with Saturday's close, prices
were from }' to 2*i per cent, higher. Mining
(■hares attracted little attention, and but little
business ms done. Government and railroad
bonds were (Strong anil higher; states were naiet.
It must be very cheering to the friends of
the Republican nominees that Mr. Dorscy
very cordially gives tLem his "moral sup
Ax ftufempftpet states that Mr. Henry
Villard and his family will gait for Europe
on the 30th hist., to take up their permanent
residence in Berlin.
New Jersey Is the "pottery state" as out
Of the »ix hundred aud ninety-tive potteries
in the country over half of them are located
in that state.
The Maseachussett? Democratic state con-
Veutiou will be held September 3rd. The
Call invites the cooper.itiou of all opposed to
the Jingo-Jack tiektt.
The first l.ale of Texas cotton of this sea
ton's crop, was sold at auction at St. Louis
last week for fifteen cents per pound, and
brought $75.00. Ta« crop is two week* late
The Chicago Tributu of Sunday stated that
the clearings of the CUeago|baalDi for the week
amounted to ?3y,0-7,(Ji9.31, being 1840,091
lea* tuau last week ami $4,04 1 less thau
for the corresponding week last year.
TnERE Is an increase of drunkenness in
Italy and Spain, according to official statis
tics, and ,i marked decrease in Ireland.
DrukeiiMM is also said to be increasing
among the negroes of the Southern states. "
Toe Hartford Times thinks Chandler
Biiglit drop a letter to Mr. Hendricks a^aln,
as between out hundred and thirty and one
Luadred and forty fraudulent vouchers have
been discovered in the Bureau of Medicine
and Surgery in Washington City.
"My Dear llibiiei.l.'' was chairman of
the Michigan Republican convention* last
week, which declared for prohibition and
BUiue. lie is entiled to march near the
bead of the procession with Dorsey, Elkins,
Keifer, Robeson, Chandler, Coif ax and Ma
The Republican papers are hatefully en
deavoring to belittle the Prohibition vote,
and telling the story that in 1880, Neal Dow,
their candidate for President, cot only 93
votes in Maiue for that year. This kind of
Republican talk is making Prohibition voters
Having perfected himself iv Pennsylvania
Dutch, Kasson has sailed at last for Bis
marck's kingdom. Allah bo praised.
"Three-fourths of the German Republi
cans of Illinois will vote fur Cleveland and
Hendrieks" says Herman Raster, the editor
of the Chicago Stoats Zeitung, the leading
Republican German paper of that city.
Bex Butler was tbe author of the famous
salary grab bill when he was a Republican
member of Cougrcss — a bill that was intro
duced and passed in order to carry an in
crease of Grant's salary from $25,000 to
$50,000 a year. Ben. drew his back pay and
John A. Logax Jr. is a chip of the old
block. He i 6 under arrest at West Point,
where he is a student, for gross profanity.
It is to be hoped the tender youth will not be
too harshly dealt with. He must have in
herited the profane habit, or at least acquired
it, from association with his distinguished
The three surviving widows of Presidents,
Mrs. Polk, Mrs. John Tyler and Mrs. Gar
lield receive pensions of §5,000 each, but
the surviving daughter of President Zack
Taylor is allowed only $50 a month. Con
gress refused to recognize Taylor as a Presi
dent, but granted the pension for his aimy
services during the Mexican war.
H. Sidney' Eyeret, first secretary of lega
tion at Berlin who has been acting minister
since Sargent was got rid of by Bismarck and
President Arthur will resign as soon as Kas
son takes charge of the embassy. This is
very nice in Mr. Everethas it relieved Kasaon
the embarrassing necessity of turning Ever
eth out in order to make a place for a man
of his own.
St. Louis enjoys the distinction of having
thirty-two lottery shops in operation — run
ning wide-open, though the police are ol'nii
to the fact and aver that the business i» so
secretly conducted they can find out nothing
about it. A newspaper reporter put himself
on the track and requires a two colurup ar
ticle to give the names, places and methods of
this branch of the gambling fraternity. The
authorities do uot seem inclined to adopt auj
vigorous policy for suppression and reform.
"The situation in a nutshell is this," nays
the Boston Post: "Butler will work band
and glove with Blainc. lie will get all th*-
Democratic votes he can in New York, New
Jersey, Connecticut and Massachusetts. He
will be glad to have any Democratic vote
directly for Blame, but if he will not do that
he will be glad to have him vote for Butler,
lie expects to make dupes of a laige number
of honest working men in every state in the
Union : the riff- rail he will turn ovei to
It is reported from Washington that the
Democratic committee have evidence show
ing an attempt on the part of the ilepubli
can bosses to colonize negroes in Ohio and
West Virginia for tbe October elections. Thr
statement is free y made that agents of the
Republican committee are iv the south pro
vided with transportation for hundreds of
blacks. Possession has b^en gained of the
nefarious plot, and it is promised that the
details of the conspiracy will soon be pub
lished to the world.
The old saying that where there is a will
there is a way had an illustration in a Balti
more divorce court the other day. In 1879
ErnmaJ. Harrington was married atCastine,
Maine, to Robert Fearing. After a time
they removed to Baltimore, where Emma
lir.st learned that her husband had colored
blood in his veins. She sued for a divorce,
Betting up that fact, and the divorce was
granted by the Maryland court on the
uronnd that the laws of Maine did not allow
the marriage of white aud colored people.
6oV. lIo.vDLV, of Ohio, is doins: lively
campaign service in Maine, and amonjj
other things related a spicy anecdote in a
speech at Biddeford, the other day:
A stranger went Into a grave yard at Fremont,
Ohio, and said to the grave digger:
"Where is Have.-' baried!"
The grave digger said, "What Hayesl"
"The man who need to be president, R. B.
Bayei," conthmed tho man.
"He Isn't here," replied the grave digger, "he
lsn'l buried yet."'
•'Great *eott," said the stranger, "are they
keeping him yet:"
NBITHKR tbe cares of state or the political
circus oppress I'resident Arthur. He simply
has a Jolly gppd time, and lives on the fat of
tin- land. An evening or two since a thea
trics! entertainment was given in his honor
at Hotel KaatersklU, the trial of Banlell vs.
Pickwick being the theme. In the east were
Wheeler 11. Peekham, Gen. (Jeo. 11. Sharps,
Mr. Harding, the Bible publisher, Dr. W. P.
Mason and J. W. ML Cordoza, Messrs.
Sharpe, Harding and Peekham being the
orators. Alter the theatricals, a state dinner
was given, the President taking Mrs. Waite,
wife of the Chief Justice to the banquet. 8o
smoothly ruus the life of the Executive of
It has been a good deal of a mystery " how
ever Jack Logan got into the Church. The
Quincy Herald comes forward . and explains
the recent process by which Black Jack took
in the Church: ■• — ■ • ■.:
In 18«)9 Logan was running for Congress.
There is a strong religious sentiment in southern
Illinois, and the prevailing creed is Methodism.
Daring thecampaigialt wa* urged as an objection
against Logan that he was not "a professor,'^
and had never joined the church He was in ■
Washington at the time, and when he learned
that the fact was strongly influential against him
he telegraphed the pastor of the church' at his
home in Carbonclnlc to "place his name ' on the
roll of membership, and lie would be baptized
and subscribe to the faith as ' soon as he got
home. - •-
(.'iHN. (iuvM haa ron.l Hlaine"* letter of ac
ceptance and has no hesitation in pronounc
ing it "one of the most remarkable political pa
pers ever written. " ; And then, as if he wished
to give somo more force to bis opinion, he
immediately adds that "Beyond doubt it is
one of the ablest papers ever given to the
public.'' The friends of Blame, and any
other people who hitherto had any fear that
this letter was not all that it should be, will
now recover their equanimity after
reading the double jointed opinion of
General Grant. Now that the General
us: opinions on things perhaps be
might bo indm-ed to give one on brokering,
or, the doing of a business of millions of
dollars per annum on a capital of a d«sk,
h«J tables, a tin sign and a large quantity of
chock. In this direction the opinion of the
General might be valuable, as it would be
founded on experience.
-■■ B£y.S DOLT. *•
Ben Butler ha? wearied of waiting for Gov.
Cleveland and fulminates his pronuncia
mento this morning. He is now a full
Hedged "Greenback"' "Anti-Monopoly" can
didate for the presidency and as such appeals
to the people to rise up and make a third
party by sustaining him. > .
. It is scarcely necessary to review his ad
dress in detail, further than to say it is But
lerish and bristles with Butlerism3 through
out. It is possible that : his candidacy will
complicate matters somewhat. In New York
and Ohio Butler's candidacy will damage
the Democrats. • In Michigan and lowa it
will seriously damage the Republicans.
Shot in a Street Kow.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] .
Milwaukee, Au£. IS. — A . special :; to the
Wisconsin from Plymouth says that Constable «
Nicholas Bilkins shot '. and killed a young :
man named Walter Masterson, Saturday ]
nicht, in a street row. >■' !
;HE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 19 1884.
TURF AND DIAMOND.
' V" .- ■ .■ ■.'-. •■■■'■. - '-Y'l^S^yi
Minneapolis and Milwaukee Have a
Peculiar Exhibition Game.
St. Paul to Open the West Seventh Street
..: : ' Park Again To-day.
Games Elsewhere— Horse • Races, Dog
. ■ . ; Fights, Bicycle Tournaments, Etc. '
Tlie St. raid Team.
1 The St. Paul team has been playing away
from home for the past three weeks, having
played fifteen match games, losing nine and
winning six, two of the latter from non-pro
fessional nines. Six jof the games were
played in the old league, four of them result
ing in defeat and two in victory. In the two
games won Foster pitched. The team now
consists of twelve. men, ten of them in play
ing condition. Foley is in bed at Milwaukee
with a sprained ankle and Foster's arm is
still too lame for use in the box. Dunn,
formerly of the Milwaukee team, and Dealey,
recently with Stillwater, have been added to
the nine since it played here. Minneapolis
will contest with St. Paul the first game of
the new championship series this afternoon
at the West Seventh street grounds, with the
St. Paul team in the : following positions:
Galvin, p; Ganzel, c: Dunn, lb; Hengle,
2b; O'Brien, \ 3b ; Carroll, ss; Tilley, If;
Barnes, cf ; Dealey, rf. On Wednesday St.
Paul will play in Minneapolis, on Thursday
and Friday Milwaukee will be in St. Paul,
and Saturday and Monday Winona will be
Milwnuhee vs. Minneapolis.
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Milwaukee, Aug. 18. — In consequence
of the threatening weather and failure to
display the down-town signal* announcing
a ball game at the Wright street grounds,
there was a small attendance at the contest
between the Milwaukee and Minneapolis
teams this afternoon. Free batting on both
sides characterized the trame throughout.
Ex-Manager McKce umpired the game
and undoubtedly did the best he could, but
in yielding too readily to Caruthers failed to
satisfy the players of either team or the spec
tators. Minneapolis made several beautiful
fly catches, after long runs, one being cred
ited to Casey and one to MeCauley. The
one-handed catch by Nichols was loudly ap
plauded. Moynahan, Sexton and Straub
recorded a pretty double play for the Mil
waukees in the seventh inning. The score
R B PO A E
Sexton, 2b 2 15 4 0
Hogau, rf 1 0 1 1 3
Griffin, cf 2 110 3
BeheUf 14 10 0
Moynahan, ss 0 2 0 2 2
Morrissey, 3b 1 2 2 3 1
Straub, lb 1 2 8 14
Baldwin, p 2 3 0 0 2
Falch, c 1 10 2 3
Totals 11 IS 24 19 IS
R B PO A E
Andrus, ss 12 13 1
McCauley.c 2 17 3 2
Caruthers, p 3 2 2 8 2
Keid, 2b 2 2 2 1 1
Casey, If 110 0 0
Kinziu, rf 0 0 110
Murray, 3b 1113 1
Nichols, cf 2 2 10 1
Isaacson, lb 1 2 12 0 3
Totals , 13 13 27 19 11
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Minneapolis 2 0 6 11111 *— 13
Milwaukee* 0 0 4 10 0 0 6 o—ll
Runs earned— Milwaukee 6, Minneapolis 2.
First base on balls — Milwaukee 1, Minneapo
Struck out — Milwaukee 3, Minneapolis 6.
Left on bases — Milwaukee 7, Minneapolis 5.
Two base hits — Milwaukee 2, Minneapolis 1.
Three base hit — Milwaukee 1.
Passed balls — Falch 1, MeCauley 1.
At Philadelphia— Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 4.
At New York — New York 5, Chicago 3.
At Pittsburg — Pittsburs 1, Metropolitan 0.
At Toledo— Toledo 10, Columbus 4.
At Boston — Boston 2, Bultimore 0.
At Washington — Wilmington 4, National 3.
Chicago, Aug. 18. — The attendance at the
Chicago Driving park to-day was light, the
weather very warm and the track fast, but
there was a strong wind and dust.
First race, one and one-eighth miles —
Starters: Centennial Maid, Idle Pat, Ella
ltowett, Harpoon, Midnight. Harpoon ran
first into the stretch, where Rowett took the
lead, was not headed and won by a neck.
Pat second, Harpoon third. Time 1 :58%.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile heats
— Starters: Tliudy, Nora, La Belle N., Ailee.
In the first heat the four ran very even to the
Stretch, when Thady gave it up and Nora
took the lead and won by a length, Ailee sec
ond, La Belle N. third, f bady fourth. Time
l:lP»y. The second heat was won by Ailee,
Nora second, La Belle N. third. Thady fourth.
Time 1:14?^. In the third heat Ailee won
by ten leiiirths, Nora quittiug in the stretch.
Third race, owners' handicap, one and one
sixteenth miles -Btarters: Revoke, Tom
Moore, Chnntilly, Boz Sedani and Virgie
Hearnc. Sedam and Revoke led to the head
of the stretch, where they were joined by
Hearne. Sedam won by half a Length,
Hcarne second, Revoke a poor third.
Fourth race, sweepstakes, three quarters
of a mile — Starters: Actor, Hatef, Kiohba,
Tony Pastor, Mcßowling and Bell Boy. Met
Bowling was never headed and won in hand
by a lenirth and a half, Bell Boy eecond.
liatef third. Time l:l6j^.
Saratoga, N. V., Aug. — The weather
, was clear and very warm, the track good and
fust and the attendance moderate.
First race, for a purse of $300, for two
year-olds, nonwinncrs of ' any race of the
value of $1,000, five furlongs. Won by. Hart,
Reid second, Leon Idas third. Time l:0:})£.
• Second nice, purse $490, mile and a half.
Won easily by three lengths by Nettle, Lida
Stanhope second, Easterthird. Tirae2:4O' + .
; -Third race, purse 1360, for three-year-olds,
one mile. Woodard won, Vintou second,
Nitot third. Time 1:44.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile. Joc
ose won, Disturbance second, Northama i
third. Time l:lf,' 4 .
Brighton ISfach Races.
New York, Aug. IS. — At the Brighton
Beach races the weather was -hot, - the track
fast and the attendance very large."
I First race, for non-winners, five furlongs,
Medusa won; Edwin A., second: Hostage,
third. Time l.*M [. , '
Second race, non-winners, .five furlongs,
Electrifior won: Columbia,, second; Live
Oak, third. Time 1:05. •
Third race, non-winners claim Si allow
ances, mile, Edwin A. won ; Red Fox, sec
ond; Jersey Maid, third. Time 1:43. The
winner, entered for $1,500, was bought in
Fourth race, Dwyers' stakes, for three
year-olds, winner to be sold at auction, mile
and a furlong. Starters: Pioneer, Eros, Ligan,
BooJettee and King Tom. King Tom won
by three lengths, Ligan second, Eros third.
Time, 1:58%. *
Fifth race, for all ages, mile and a quarter.
Tom Martin won. Ten Strike second, Tilford
third. Time 2:l0? 4 '- I , . :
Sixth race, maidens of aliases, three-quar
ters of a mile. Casino won, Jarvis Pride
second, Perilous third. , Time 1:18.
- Saratoga, Aug. IS.— lt is said here that
Robert Banner has purchased Maud S of W.
H. Vanderbilt, and teat the mare , will ■ be
used in trotting races. * Maud S will, as far
as rumor goes, be delivered to Bonner" s rep
resentative to-morrow morning.
Smashed Their Record. _
. Pkovidesce, , R. 1., Aug." 13. — Frank |
Work's team. Edward . and Dick , Swiveller
were driven by John Murphy, at Narragan - \
sett park this afternoon,' to beat their record, ;
■2:IC 4 . for a parse : of $1,000. They suc
ceeded la &6ins so in handsome style*, • with :
the following record': ; First quarter 83}^, sec
coud 1:07>^,. third 1:43?<, mile 2 :10^.
Horse vm. Bicuele.
.'. CnicAGo, Aug. 18.— The live days contest
of ■' speed and endurance between Louisa
Artnaindo, the lady champion, and John S.
Prince, champion ■-iii ale. bicyclist, against
Chas. M. Anderson, horseback rider, began
at the Base Ball park,' this city, tit 11 o'clock
this forenoon. The bicyclists met and de
feated Anderson in a -similar match at . San
Francisco,- last April, by a short, distance.
The conditions of the match are that Ander
son shall ride fifteen horses against the com
bined score of the bicyclists, the latter to ride
alternately every half hour for twelve hours
daily. % The score at 1 o'clock was 'Anderson
thirty-four, miles, Armaindo and Prince
thirty miles. i '-'-". ', -..
. Cleveland, Aug. 18.— -The fourth . annual
meeting of the Ohio division of the League
of American '"Wheelmen began here to-day,
500 wheelmen being . in attendance.; The
races at the Athletic park this afternoon were
won as follows: V
Half-mile champion ship— Chas. • Frazier,
of Sinithville, N. Y. Time i:83& -
One mile, novice — I. Grove, of Youngs
town, in 3:3o>£. ...
-*. Five • miles, state > championship — Asa
Dolph, of New London, in 17:55%.
One mile, open — George Collis
ter, Cleveland, in 3:23.
. Three-miles, open— Charles Frazier, in
, One mile, state championship, tricycle —
Clarence Howland, Akron, in 4:20%. , .
Two miles, open handicap— C. M. Brown,
Greenville, Pa., in 7:12}-^. . " ;, . .
There was an exhibition this evening in
the roller rink. There will be a street parade
to-morrow morning and the races will be
finished in the afternoon.
Internationnl Sprinters' Tournament,
Pittsburg, Aug. IS. — The International
Sprinters tournament at the Exposition park
this afternoon attracted a crowd of nearly
3,000 people. Notwithstanding the oppres
sive heat, the races were hotly contested and
very exciting. The betting was heavy.
The first race, 100 yards, in heats, best two
in three, purse $600, was participated in by
F. W\ Stove, New York; James Quirk,
Brantford, Ont.; W. T. Haugh, Xiles, Ohio;
Gus Caruthers, Canada; W. Boyd, New
York. Quirk took the first heat and Stove
the last two. Time, 0-10J4, 0:10, 0:10.
In the free-for-all, 125 yards the entries
were John Ryan, Novia Scotia; Fred Rogers,
Philadelphia: W. "H. Johnson, Pittsburg.
The latter, who is matched for a race with
an unknown, on Friday, refused to run,
however, unless Ryan was barred, as he did
not kuow him aud was afraid he might be
his unknown. When the race was called,
all the others started and Kettleman won two
straight heats, Johnson second. Time of
both heats, 0:123^.
The Judges were Noah Mackinson, Phil
adelphia; NedMcNulty, Ashland, Ohio, and
John Newell, Pittsburg. Timekeepers,
James Kecnan, Boston; C. D. Thompson,
Denver; Samuel Caldwell, Brantford. Out.
Shoot! iiij at JLearcntrorth.
Leavenwohtii, Kas., Aug. 18. — This was
the lirst day of the Department Rifle contest
on the military reservation. The wind was
strong and the shooting rather indifferent.
The following are the total scores of the
team of twelve men and two alternates:
(.'lark, private 89 McNab, corporal... 83
Thompson, captain. 87 Preston, private. ... S3
Day, lieutenant.... 8(5 Tabler, surguaut... 8:2
Low, corporal 85 Bailey, sergeant.. . 8"i
Gifford, private.... 84 Irvine, captain 8s!
Uubhard, sergeant. 84 Dileal, private 81
Uarrett, sergeant.. 83 Still, private 81
A Dotj Fiijht.
Loso Island City, L. 1., Aug. 18. — A
dog tight, between the imported English
briudle, Jim, the property of an English
nobleman, backed by Boston aud English
sportsmen, aud Briudle, from Philadelphia,
for $2 t 500 aud gate money, took place this
afternoon. The Philadelphia dog won, kil
ling his antagonist after two hours lighting.
Between 500 and COO persons from all parts
of the United States and England were pres
ent. The large Euglish dog waa the favorite
at the start.
Thompton Wunt.i to Wrestle McCaffrey
Cleveland, Aug. IS. — D. C. Ross and
Mervine Thompson, left to-night for Wash
ington, where they take part in the sparring
and wrestling tournament which occurs
Wednesday. Thompson expects to meet
McCaffrey in a glove contest, but as Ross
thinks the rittsburger would not meet
Thompson unless forced, he issued the fol
lowing challenge to day:
"I will match Merviue Thompson to fight
Dominick McCaffrey, ring rules, for $1,000
in the same rins that Burke and Stcddard
fought in, near New Orleans. I have depos
ited $500 with Richard K. Fox, and will meet
McCaffrey in Washington or New York to
sign articles of agreement, on being notified
of his accptance.
[Signed,] Duncan C. Ross.
Hanlan was defeated by Beach, the Australian
sculler, on Saturday.
Under the old order of things Tuesdny was
ladies' day. We suppose ladiup will be admitted
to the West Seventh street park this afternoon
The Wilmington base ball club, late of the
Eastern association, played its first championship
game With tin- Union association Xationul team
yesterday in Washington.
The Philadelphia cricket team arrived from
England yesterday. There was no public re
ception. In September the team will play a
picked Canadian and English eleven, and in Oc
tober a public dinner will be tendered the mem
ber? of tin- team.
Claxkson, recently with Saglnaw, • lias- joined
the Chicago National league team, and somebody
has started the canard that he is to receive $8,500
for the remainder of the season. As the Na
tional league schedule lasts but . six week* the
magnitude of the financial prevarication is ap
parent. • \ -. : ; l
When a Philadelphia father chided his daugh
ter for allowing a young gentleman visitor to kiss
hor. she replied with some Spirit: "I couldn't
hoipiVpaV -After he ki«sed me the first time I
told Him to stop it and be didn't mind me at all."
And the next day, when her father brought home
a base bail catcher? musk, and told her to wear
it when her yonng gentleman friend called, she
was mean enough to call htm a hateful old thing,
and to declare that if it wasn't for the fact that it
would make a good bustle she would sina.-h it to
The Springfield Republican thinks that "pro
fessional base-ball playing will come back to it."
regular and proper channel when the player?
■ reeoznize the fact that they are hired workmen,
accountable only to their employer?, and of, no
in i re importance than any other hired workmen,
save as their public solicitation of bu.-iue.<2 im
poses upon them greater obligations of industry
i aml coiiriety. j But still a better time will come
if Springfield and other rural cities give op hired,
at least foreign, player* altogether, and en
courage in their stead amateur clnos made up of
; young men within their own boundaries.*' '
, In the league batting averages up to An;. I.
O'Uonrkc. of lin Halo, head "fie tot with .354,
Sutton come« next -with .849, Hires of Provi
dence .334, Connor of New York .428, I)routh«T« '
323, Kelly, of Chicago .332, Jim ■VTb.ittf--.820,
Gore .3H,' Pfeffer .315, Asjoa .313. Dslyrmple
.310. Williamson .293. Ilanlon .295, Ilorcong
.289, : Barns .548, Sunday .438, Corcoran .218,
Flint .192. It will be teen that Chicago has five
men in the fir»t - eleven batsmen, against three
by Isi;:Tii:o, one by Boston,. Me by Providence,
and one by New York; v Williamson still lead*
the leagae in home runs, having made 17,
Pfeffer 10. Pclyrmple 9. AasM *. Kelly 7. Wood,
of Detroit, B,'i'lint 6, leather* C. Burdock 5.
Jim While 5. >- :'-' :
A Very Serious Accident.
Mr. W. B. Winston, of Oak Park, Minn.,
father of B. C. Winston. of [ the firm of B.
C Winston & Co., lumber dealers. No, 43.
Gilfillan block, this city, had both legs cntoff
By the locomotive of "train No. 43, at 12:45
p. m: yesterday. A special engine with Dr.
Murphy on board was dispatched to bis . aid
; in the afternoon., .Farther particulars are
anxiously looked for by his numerous
! Baron Albert Salvador, recently appointed
consul of the Republic of France, in Minne
! sota, is in the city and has taken rooms at
I the Windsor. The offices of ' this consulate
i will be opened this week at the : French jim
' mieratiou ; Presley i block, number.
! 104 E<ttt Third street. \: : -.- .
National Convention of Catholic Ger
A meeting of the committee of arrausre
ments for the National Convention of the
Catholic German societies took place last
night at the Assumption hall.
The executive olfieers are : George Mitsch,
president; Gregoirc Rltt, vice president and
honorary president of the day; "William
Esch, secretary; Joseph Elles, tiuaucial and
corresponding secretary, and John Luukeu
heiiner, chief marshal. The other mem
bers present were: J. Simmers, F. Sehliek,
Jr., Math. Koch, Jacob Heck, Clias. Friend,
Peter Kerst, A. Wagner, M. Fink, Nick.
Haruy, P. liurch, J. Sehinitznis, Charles F.
Kapp, John Brouan, Win. Esc'h, Jacob Ilnff
mac, M. A. Miller, George Mitel), Jr., B.
Wlqklcr, G. P. Rli?, John Tiltz, J. Bnycr, T.
J. Kerker, J. AVillrerscheid, George Reis, J.
S. Grode, Phillip Thorn, P. Gillen, C. Mom
en maker, C. Nagel, G. Miller, Ed. Scheiuk,
C. Houk, F. Fassliud and B. Schweitzer.
The committee announced that the next re
hearsal of the different singing societies pre
paring for the grand concert to be given at
Market hall on the 29th of August will take
place in the Liederkranz hall.
Preparations were made for the reception
of a large number of delegates, and the com
mittee having secured good and ample hotel
accommodations reported on all railroads ex
cept the Manitoba and Northern Pacific. The
railroad committee obtained one-fifth fare
for the return trip of all parties having at
tended the convention.
There is to be a grand arch in front of the
Assumption church, one in front of Market
hall, one in front of the St. Joseph's asylum
and another in front of Priefer's hall, and
fifteen arches of minor note in different
parts of the city.
A banquet will be served the guests at
Market hall at noon, after which a parade
consisting of delegates and members of all
the Catholic societies of the city and a large
number of the members of the German so
cieties throughout the state will start from
Market hall continuing up Seventh to Third,
up Third to Pleasant aveuue, on Pleasant
avenue to Forbes street, on Forbes street to
Ramsey, down Ramsey to Seventh, down
Seventh to Third, dowii Third to Slbley, u|>
Sibley to Seventh, down Seventh to
Locust, on Locust to Grove, on
Grove to Broadway down Broadway
to Ninth, on Ninth to Jackson, down Jack
son to Seventh, up Seventh to Wabashaw,
on Wabashaw to Tenth, on Tenth to Sev
enth street west, on Seventh street west to
Ninth, on Ninth to St. Peter, on St. Peter to
Sixth, on Sixth to Wabashaw, on Wabashaw
to Seventh, on Seventh to St. Peter. Here
the procession will be disbanded. It may
be remarked en passant that Mayor O'Brien
is to deliver an address and that the Gov
ernor is expected to welcome the guests.
The Central society of St. Paul, number 400
strong, besides the five other societies of
this city there are those of Minneapolis that
will turn out in a body so the parade is ex
pected to be one of the greatest that St. Paul
Mr. Ritt made a special announcement
on behalf of the St. Leo society, inviting the
other societies to witness the dedication
of their new banner on Sunday next at 7:30.
Funeral of Mrs. Anna Fryer.
The funeral of Mrs. Anna Fryer, who died
on Saturday at the residence of her son-in
law, A. S. Elfelt, took place from his house
yesterday forenoon. Mrs. Fryer was in her
eightieth year, and came from Philadelphia
nearly nine years ago to reside with her
daughter. Mrs. Elfelt. She was stricken
with paralysis of brain duriue Tuesday night,
and lingered in an unconscious
state until Saturday morning. An
other daughter, Mrs. John P. Robinson, of
Philadelphia, who had not seen her mother
for eight years was on her way to St. Paul,
for a visit and reached here only to find her
unconscious. Deceased was a most
estimable lady and greatly es
teemed by all who made her
acquaintance. She leaves two children Mrs.
Elfelt and Mr. E. L. Fryer in St. Paul, and
Mrs. Robinson and three sons in Philadel
phia, The pall bearers at the funeral yes
terday were J. T. Averell, James Gilfillan,
Alex. Cathcart, C. L. Willis, Judge Baldwin,
and Edward Ingham. The remains will be
taken to Philadelphia in the fall.
A Butier-Blaine Bargain.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, Aug. 18. — The Times has a
leader charging "A bargain with Butler."
It says: "It seems to be pretty clearly estab
lished that Butler had a conference with
Secretary Chandler at Portsmouth on the
25th of July. Chandler then went to Bar
Harbor, and in company with Eugene W.
Hale, Geo. W. Robeson and a confidential
representative of Steve Elklns had a consul
tation with Blame. Then Chandler, in com
pany with Robeson and Hale again met But
ler at Partsmouth. This was on the 4th of
August, and two days later appeared But
ler's brief letter announcing his pur
pose to stand by the nominations of the
Greeubackers and anti-Monopolists. There
can be do doubt that the old intriguer had a
full understanding with the Blame leaders
and through them with B.'aine himself. What
it involves can only be known to those who
are parties to it, though it is pretty clear as a
matter of inference that that the purpose of
Butler's canvass henceforth will be to pro
mote so far as possible the election of Blame.
Should it succeed, of course, Butler would be
in the combination of jobbers, star route
thieves, corporation speculators and land
monopolizers who would control the
administration at Washington. To this
eomplextion would the Republican party, with
its grand history and Its lofty principles, be
brought. Butler would be in full fellowship
with the leaders, and the leaders under
Blame would be such men as Chandler,
Robe-son, Kfcllog, Elkins, Clayton and the
Rumors of Fusion in Michigan.
f Special Telezram to the Globe.)
Detroit, Mich., Aug. — The Demo
cratic and Greenback state central commit
tees will meet here this evening to decide
the question of fusion before the state Green
back and Anti-Monopolist conventions,
which will meet here to-morrow. Interviews
with leading members show that probably
there will be no fusion on the ', electoral
ticket, but there may be in state offices. The
main opposition to any kind of fusion comes
from the 'anti-Monopolists, bat they will be
obliged to fall in line with the others in any
decision which may be made.
Sedaxia, Mo., Aug. 18. — N'inty-two of the
300 delegates to the second state Prohibition
conventions, which meet here to-morrow.ar
rived to-day. Among them are Lieut. Ex-
Gov. Chas. H. Johnson and Gen. Brooks,
both prominently mentioned for governor,
but it is understood Johnson will not accept. '
A St. John and Daniel's flag, which Is the
first campaign flag of the season, was hoisted
ovefUermania hall, where the Prohibition
convention to nmuinate a state electoral
ticket will meet. Tbe other cenventinn if
held by what is known as the Prohibition
Stele alliance and will simply nominate a
state ticket. Both conventions will probably
agree on the same state tit-kit. "Rev." John
S. Brook«, president of the State alliance. will
likely be the nominee for governor. \
Another Mormon Gone Home.
f Special Telegram to the ulohe. |
KsoiriLLE, Term., Aug. 18.— For over
five years a band of ■ Mormon elder 3 . have
been at work in east Tennesse and have
enticed many. ignorant people away from
their happy mountain homes. The recent
; murder of Mormans in Lewis county seems
I to be a prelude to a general onslaught of the
whole sect in the south. Several Mormons
have been working among citizens of Hawkins
county for weeks. ; To-day the feeling against
them reached fever beat, when one -of the
elders was shot through ' : the \ breast, causing,
i fatal injuries.: Much excitement prevails in
and around Rogersville, near which place
the dlilieulty took place. The atmosphere of
east Tennessee is not good for the religious
faith of the Mormon, and he is fast finding
Benjamin is in the Field and Hi 3
Record i 3 Hung Up for an
I Special Telegram to tho Globe. |
Washington, Aug. 18.— Now th^t Ben.
Butler is developed as a serious candidate
for the presidency, it is probable his record
in congress may be overhauled as carefully
as that of Blaiue. Both were in close league
with the great corporations and both made
money rapidly. Butler clung to the
carpet baggers longer than Blame,
and with unwavering fidelity. When (Jen.
John A. Logan made his famous raid in the
forty-first congress on Hon. B. F. Whittemore,
the carpet bag representative from South
Carolina, for the sale of a cadet nomination
to West Point and offered a resolution for his
expulsion, Gen. Butler rushed into the
breach and made a vigorous fight in his be
half. The evidence of the sale
was so conclusive that it could
not be deniee, but Whittemore, admitting
his crime, set up his plea in defense that the
money had been expended for the relief and
benefit of the poor of his district. This per
fectly infamous and corrupt defense Butler
quoted approvingly on the floor, though it
appeared also, by Whittemore's own testi
mony, that the application of the money was
to his own candidacy.
Gen. Logan's committee charged upon
evidence that Whittemore received §1,500
from one man for a eadetship and $500 from
another. These offenses Butler was willing to
condone. At the same time he was particu
larly savage against the Washington corres
pondents who were calling attention to this
Said he: "A gentleman near me asks
what I mean by a newspaper man in this
convention. I auswer that I mean a man
who hangs about this city and makes a liv
ing by writing lies home to .some newspaper.
That is what I mean by a newspaper man."
The defense of Whittemore did not satisfy
the house. The evidence was pressed home.
Whitemore escaped expulsion by a resignation
under fire, but a resolution of censure was
adopted by a uuanimous vote of the house,
Butlsr aud some others not voting. Butler
also turned in defense of the rotten moiety
system which was being used to enrich his
favorites and pluuder honest merchants.
LATE CITY ITEMS.
Last evening G. W. Hazeltine, from the
suburbs, used insulting i>nd vile language
last night, on Third street near the Metro
politan, and was run in on a charge of dis
The gentlemen who compose the organi
zation known as the St. Paul Base Ba'l club,
have returned to St. Paul from a very disas
terous trip, not to call it by any harsher
name. It is to be hoped that they will go to
work and play ball now, if they can. Gen
tlemen who are paid $200 a month ought, to
make some return for the money. The citi
zens who have put their money into this
business will be pleased to sec the members
of the club redeem themselves. If they do
not they will be likely to hear from it.
Next Sunday the bell of the new German
Catholic church on West Seventh street is t
Miss Constantino Bchildknaek, of Buffalo,
N. V., is visiting her friends, Mr. and Mr 6.
Anselm Riflln, East St. Paul.
Life of Cleveland and Hendricka.
Mr. Henry A. Williams is canvassing in
the city for a complete life of the Democratic
nominees, Cleveland and Hendericks. The
author is the well known writer, Frederick
E. Goodrich and he has made his work on
tertaing and full of valuable biographical
matter. His dedication is :
The Americun people who seek integrity in
pnblic station this sketch of a strong and up
right life is dedicated.
In addition to a very complete life of Gov.
Cleveland, the work contains a biography of
Gov. Hendericks. It is a work <if over 500
pages with numerous illustrations, hand
somely printed and bound. Those desiring
lives of the candidates will readily subscribe
when waited upon by Mr. Williams.
Nortliwesteners in Chicago,
I Special Telegram to tho Globe.)
Cimwrjo, Aug. 18. — N. J. Kelly, of Fargo,
is at the Lelund.
C. S. Randal], Winona, and Oliver Gibbs,
Lake City, are among the arrivals at the
8. A. and G. A. Ainavorth, of Minneapo
lis, are guests at tbe Palmer.
George L. Walker, of Minneapolis, is
stopping at the Tremont.
Northwesterneri at the Tremont: J. R.
Shiblcy and J. Waterman, Minneapolis;
George B. Shaw, Euu Claire; F. K. Sargeaut
and Luke Kcefe, Butte City.
George; H. Smith, Jr., St. i'aul, is at the
At the Grand Pacific: Wm. Toleott and
R. 11. Wellington, St. Paul; 11. A. Young
and W. D. Hale, Minneapolis; E. N. New
man, Montana; A. J. KeCabe, Jamestown;
S. A.Johnson, Crookaton.
Sad Ending of Family Trouble.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.)
Jank-vii.m;, Wls., Aug. 18. — Hull I)(
--right, a farmer living near Brodhead, Green
county, became enraged at his wife on Sat
urday night, when they were about to retire
and stabbed her three times, which will prob
ably prove fatal. Derigbt left the house and
yesterday ■ afternoon his body was found
swinging from th« limb at a tree not f.ir
from the house, he having committed suicide.
The cause of the tragedy was family trouble.
Death of Mary Clemmer Ames.
■ Wabhixotos, Aug. 18. Mary Clbininer
(Mrs. Hudson), died at her residence in this
city to-night of hemorrhage of 'the brain.
She had been too ill and feeble for several
months to keep up her usual literary work,
but it was not until last Wednesday that the
rupture of a blood vessel in the brain pro
duced complete prostration ending finally in
Milwaukee Pioneer Gone.
- [Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Mii.-va; EBB, Aug.. 18— Dr. D. W. Perk
in.-. one of the oldest and best known resi
dents of Milwaukee, died suddenly this
morning. He has been a practicing dentist
for many years. He was born in New Yuri;
Washburn Tort List.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
WASJJuriiv, Aug. 8. — India arrived wilb
merchandise, cleared for Dulutb; steam
barge Iblawatba, with Minnebaha in . tow
loaded with iron, -arrived; Fountain city,
eastbound, arrived, cleared for Bullalo.
Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Ja\;:->viu.e. Wis., Aug. 10. — While three
men were sinking a fire cistern in the Fifth
ward in this city to-day one side caved in,
fatally injuring Thomas Mulcobairus. The
other men were not injured seriously.
The Coke Manufacturers*
,Pittsbceg, Pa., Ausr. 18.— The Coke Manu
facturers association meets to-morrow to con
sider the advisability of ordering a shutdown
of all furnaces in the ConnelUvile region,
for tbe purpose of restricting production and
thereby improving prices.
A Crank Kills Himself. CD
.CiscrsSATT, Aug. IS.— Charles Wegm an n,
aged twenty-four, called on bis , sweetheart
to-nigLt and was refused. admission. -, He
: threatened to kill himself if tbe girl did - not
pardon him, and the girl still refusing Wcg-'
mann sent a bullet through bi* heart
OLD WORLD NEWS.
The Death Rate from Cholera incrcaw
ing" and People Again in
General Miscellaneous New s from All Por
tion* of the Old World.
CHOLERA eBTTTKO WOK3E.
SfABSE&utS, Aug. 18. — Four deaths here
| last night. At Toulon one death in the hos
pital and several in the town. The epidemic
apparently reviving and the number of case*
Malta, Aug. 18. — No passengers from
Italian ports are allowed to iaud here. Pas
3eugers from Sicilian ports are quarantined
Mabssillbs, Au<, r . 18. — The reports con
cerning cholera for tw6nty-f our hours fn sev
eral departments of France is as follows:
Thirteen deaths in <• '.stern Pyrenees, live in
llerault, four in Gard and five in Ande.
Rome, Aug. 18. —At Bargains three fresh
cases of cholera are reported, two fatal. At
Campassiba five cases, four deaths. At
Garbagnana two fresh cases. At Seborgs
one. At Caluso one. At Parma six fresh
cases and one death.
Toutoar, Aug. 18. — Six deaths from
cholera to-day between 10 a. m. and 0 p. m.
The number of serious cases are increasing.
At Lessenes near Sallies ville, three deaths
occurred. The inhabitants of the latter place
are panic stricken. One death at Laacyne
to-day and one at Brignoles. The record of
cholera at Toulon hospitals to-day i> admitted
three, cured eight, deaths one, under treat
Paris, Aug. 18. — A dispatch from Gen.
Milhit, dated Kandi, Aug. 1, say 3: I have
published a proclamation to the people
coupled with an ultimatum regarding the re
gents pretentious of the French Han hoisted
over tbe citadel at Hue, Capitol of Annam.
Madrid, Aug. 18. — A terrible plague of
locusts visited central Spain. The damage
to crops about Cindad is about $1,000,000.
Lostdok, Aug. 18. — Arrived out; City of
Chicago, from New York.
Cairo, Aug. 18. — Sultan Pasha, president
of the Egyptian legislative council, is dead.
Dublin, Aug. IS.— The Evening Man statei
the lord lieutenant has decided against in
quiry into the Casey-Pbilbio statements that
Crown Solicitor Baldwin induced them to
commit perjury in the Muamtrasna murder
cases. The medical commission appointed
to investigate the question of the sanity of
James French, implicated in the Dubliu
scandals unanimously report he is sham
ming madness, and quite capable of plead
Pauis, Aug. 18. — La Llberlc states the-
French minister to China is still negotiating
with the Chinese ministry, and that France
will probably accept a smaller Indemnity in
exchange for further Chinese concessions.
The treaty of commerce is the subject under
Pksth, Aug. IS. — The military was
called to quell the anti-Jewish riots at Park
ing, a small town in Hungary.
Ghe n't, Aug. IS. — At a large meeting of
Liberals to-day the government was severely
denounced. The meeting was orderly
throughout. The mayor of the city prohib
ited the holding of a Catholic counter meet
ing, because it would tend to provoke ntrife.
London, Aug. is. — A TYnux correspondent
at Foo Chow telegraphs an imperial edict has
been issued ordering the viceroy with his
official associates to leave Shanghai and ru
turn to Nankin. Five thousand men aro
proceeding to Eelnne from the south.
Noteworthy progress has been made in
coast defenses of the Chinese empire since
PABIS, Aug. 18. — A man died from cholera
at Durkerque. The people of that place are
alarmed. The man was speedily buried and
the house when; he ilii-il disinfected.
Suakim, Aug. IS. — TwoofOsman Dignas
nephews were killed in the Saturday night
Maksbillbs, Aug. IS. — Two thousand
socialists held a meeting to-day. Resolu
tions were passed censoring the government
for opening soup kitchens and degrading
working men by professed charity instead
of providing employment.
Viknxa, Aug. 18. — A recent explosion at
Kazan, Russia, by which ten persons were
killed and several buildings burned, Is at
tributed to thi.' Nihilists. It is now stated
that the number of killed will aggregate one
hundred. A dynamite bomb was found un
der the window of the central police station.
Further explosions an feared. A large hotly
of soldiers are removing the ruins of the
building blown up the LBtb. The anthorl
ties are on the alert to prevent furLher out
The Committee Still at Work.
Mii.w.\ik:i::, Wis., Aug. 18. — The con
gressional committee continued iv investi
gations of the soldier's home. Private
Moulton told the .-fury of big being confided
in the county insane asylum without com
mitment papers. Thfl mutter was taken
under advisement Dr. A. T. Mure denied
the charges of Gen. Bharpe that he resigned
as surgeon because afraid of an investiga
tion, and supports Moulton In the statement
of his Case, with which be was fumlliar.
Steward MeSwaine h;ilc| Moulton was sent tc
the guard boUae for threatening another in
mate with a knife. Afterward he tuongbi
Moulton insane. After the committee rose
Gen. Koseerans whs given a reception by Ihe
members of the Illinois volunteers now in
Hcmlricks at Indianapolis.
IsdiaXAPOMS, Ind., Aug. 18.— Kx-Oov.
HendHeks and wife arrived yesterday from
the cast. Hendricks' tetter of acceptance
will he furnished for publication immediate!}
after the issuance of Cleveland letter.
Ilondricks will not take a very active part in
the campaign, though he has accepted at
least an invitation to make a speech at Mun
cie, Sept. 6.
Harder and Suicide.
Lin-coi.n. Neb., Aug. 18.— At Tobias, fortj
miles southwest, to-day, Wiley Farris, who
ha* been separated from liis wife, came tc
town, went to his wife's boarding place,
called her out, deliberately shot her through
the head, and then shot himself in the tem
ple, dying instantly. Cause unknown.
At Dover, N. 11., yesterday ■ torrid wav«
caused the suspension of out door work
The tbermometoc registered 100.
Toe aITm k n no \.
llav.Feveix l have been a great inffererfKHi
Hay-Fever fur 10 yean and have tried vorioiu
things without doing any good. I read of slit
many irondKHM cure* of Ely's Cream Balm ami
thought I woo] : try once more. In IS minute*
after one application I was wonderfully helped.
Two week* n%o I commenced using it and now I
feel bstibzli ■on at. It is the greatest discove
ry ever known, or beard of.— Dnbamel Clark,
Farmer, -Lee, Hate. Price 50 cents.
Engravings and Paintings at 70 Bast Third
street, every day this week. No limit*. Kverj
picture mntit go.
Grand concert to-alght at Grote's Tlvoli, bj
the Great \Vcntem band.
Engravings' and Painting* at 70 East Third
street, every day this 'week. No limits. Every
picture must go.
y a«liioii.ilile Society Dancing.
Prof K. H. Evan?' Select School for Dancing
deportment and calisthenics, will reopen Sep
tcmber 13th, at Sherman hall. Send for circular.
For farther particulars address Lock Box, .Sher
Grand concert to-night at Grote's Tivoli, b;
the Great Western band.
-Engravings and Paintings at TO East Third
street, every day this week. No limits. Ever?
picture must go.
• "Ca»ttrr'H I*a»t Kally."
• This f&mons picture will be on exhibition for a
few day* more at Hotel Livingston, opposite Po*t
office.' should «cc it. Admission 2ic-