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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 20, 1884, Image 4

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''Stettin. |S| ClllolxsL
Official paper of the City and Connty.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED
et Tint.
ST. TaUL GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY,
No. 321 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul.
ST. PAUL, SATURDAY, SEPT. 20, 1884.
NEW TERMS OF THE GLOBE.
SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK— BY CARRIER.
One Year, payable in advance S3 00
Six Months, payable in advance ; . 425
Three Months 8 25
Per Month 75
EIX ISSUES PER WEEK— MAIL. POST
AGE PAID.
One Year * 00
Six Months 3 50
Three Months 2 00
One Mouth °
All mail subscriptions payable invariably in
advance.
Seven issues per week by mail at same rates as
1} carrier.
SUNDAY GLOBE.
By Carrier per year .' $2 00
By — per year, postage paid *co
WEEKLY GLOBE.
By Mall— postage paid, per year SI 5
THE MARKETS YESTERDAY.
The New York stock market took the up and
down course yesterday which has characterized
it of late. The market opened weak, declining
K©IM per cent, soon after the opening, and
St. Paul dropped 171 per cent, before noon. The
:oalers were well supported, preventing a further
3ownward movement. Later St. Paul declared
its usual 8 % percent, dividend, and other fa
vorable reports were received. This caused an
advance of % ©3 per cent. from, lowest prices.
Northwestern, St. Paul, Northern Pacific and
Omaha common finally closed V"ii percent.
lower than on Thursday. Governments were
quiet, railways inactive, state securities dull and
mining stocks steady. The Chicago wheat bulls
got the worst of the catch-as-catch-can match on
'change yesterday. The market flumped off
and closed weak, although the bulls made a firm
stand In the early purt of the day. '■ ■" market
closed a point lower thaii on Thursday. I" Mil
waukee wheat opened >M up, sawed for a
time, and finally closed at Thurgday'B closing
p;j»CB; On ;chaiit;e in St. I'aul the market v.-as
quiet^ but le over Thiifsday'c price" was Id for
ra-ii wheat. A car of So. 1 hard wheat sold
at 81c.
I n\i> aggressiveness don't — J. G.
Blame.
so: in .:: dose of. "My Dear Fisher" letters
ill be along soon.
John G. Wiiittieb pi-remptorially de
clines to serve as an elector on toe lilaine
ticket.
The Camerons, of Pennsylvania, have
not contributed anything to the Blame fund.
This is vet} sad.
(leo. 11. Monroe baa retired from the edi
torship of tlic Boston Evening Gazelle because
he will not advocate the election of Blame.
•• Moonr and Sau key hare undertaken the
task af a revival at Portland, Main*. They
feel very much discouraged at the pros
pects.
Mk. Mulligan has been approached by
Republican a who offered him a large sum to
suppress the evidences of Blame's rascality,
but without success.
.Ii DOB Joseph K. Swan and Hon. John W.
Andrews, of Columbus, Ohio, Republicans
from the formotion of that party, will not
vote for Blain. The antl-Blalne , party cis
•bound to be a large one. *„,.:
W. P. Sheffield and C. C. Van Zandt, of
Newport, have entered the field as contes
tants for the United States Benatorship left
unfilled in Rhode Island by the death of Mr.
Anthony, Mr. Van Zandt was recently
Governor of Rao le ' -i.md.
Turn New Haven Palladium commented
upon Bey. Dr. Leonard Bacon as .1 mis
pulded man who was on the point of indors
ing Cleveland. This treatment aroused and
provoked Dr. Bacon, an 1 he la out with a
strong letter saying he shallvote for Cleve
land and counsel and urge all lii.-* friends to
do the sumo. Another instance where
ill. line's fool friends overshot the mark.
If I. 11 XX s i. OX FJCSSI ON.
The letter of Mr. Blame's, which the Globe
prints this morning, i.- a remarkable docu
ment and throws a good deal of light upon bis
domestic affairs. When the Indianapolis
>>//.'.('' published the &o-cullcd Blalue scan
dal, the majority of tbe people were incredu
lous as to its truth. When Mr. Maine's letter
of confession Is real this morn
ing the majority of the pco
pl ■ will concede that the Sntfinel
had excellent ground for its statement* and
that the much boasted libel suit Is practically
ended before it is fairly begun.
Mr. Blame confesses that he was secretly
and illegally married In Kentucky and that
nearly a year later the ceremony was again
performed in Pennsylvania. Why the sud
den and sham Kentucky wedding should
have taken place without his becoming ac
quainted with the proper legal forms of
the state, and why. if there was only an inno
cent mistake it should not have been rectified
In Kentucky, instead of proceeding to a dis
tant state, are suggestive points which Mr.
Blame does not elucidate.
As the "authorized biographies of Blame"
record the Pennsylvania marriage and omit
the alleged illegal affair of the year previous
in Kentucky, It makes a strong presumptive
enso against him.
• In 6plte of the fact that this confession of
puilt has been wrung ft>im Mr. Blame. the
Globe regret* that this style of campaign is
In progress. It was a pit dug by the Repub
licans and they have fallen into the aperture
designed for their opponents. .
"IWItX Tilts' LETTER."
The publication of another, and hitherto
unpublished series of Fisher- Mulligan letters
ha* thrown the Blame journals into the furies,
and in reply and alleged explanation
they fall upon Mulligan, Fisher and Cald
well, and denounce them as cranks, sharpers
and swindlers, and everything vicious and
foul, and poor Mr. Blame was their victim !
This course of proccdure,thls tirade of abuse,
will not relieve Bsatae. There stand the
letters written by himself. They show the
despicable character of the man. His hot
precd for wealth, hi? secretly prepared strat
egy to accomplish his ends. If engaged in
opon, fair, manly, honest transactions, why
did ho fear to here his Utters see the light,
and why did he request Mr. Fisher to burn
his letters!
Wa*, 4i ßarn this letter"the request of a man
conscious of the honorable contents of the
1.-ttor. and of Us own personal rectitude, or
tho request of a writer, knowing his intcn
tlou» to be dishonorable, knavish and foul!
Abuse will not counteract the effect of
those damaging letters. They blister and
b'.ast the name of their author, and when he
is defeated, as he will bo, will hurl htm into
disgrace and contempt from which there will
be uo resurection, and those who defend
him to-day r.nd vainly try to explain away
and palliate the rascality that inspired the
letter*, will be ashamed of themselves, and
will feel like getting up affidavit* In future
years to clear themselves from the imputed
Indiscretion of attempting to defend sly, se
cret and gigantic fraud. A vengeful Neme
als Is on the track of Blame and bis worried,
terrified support
1 The Murphy gospel temperance meetings close
with a gnad service at in« Opera Boose, on Son
day, at 3 p. m.
•. CITY BREVITIES.
The members of the State Agricultural society
will visit the Ramsey county farm of J. J. Hill,
Esq., to-day.
Hon. J. B. Brisbin and A. G. Otis, Esq., have
accepted an invitation to address the Cleveland
and Hendricks mass meeting at Hudson to
night;:- --"-f •.'.;:.>/_:
St. Paul is going to have a Chinese cigar fac
tory. Yesterday Woo Chong, of San Francisco,
implied at the internal revenue office for a per
mit to manufacture cigars, saying that he had
two laundries as sureties. lie will do business
near Seven comers.
The officers of the State Agricultural soceity
held a business meeting at the Metropolitan
hotel yesterdap and balanced the affairs of the
recent state fair at Owatonna. The fair was a
financial success and after paying all bills and
the premiums there will be a good surplus.
Charles Johnson, of Ogden, Utah, is quartered
at the Clarendon.
P. X. Marks, of Chicago, is among the ar
rivals at the Clarendon. :. ■.'.,-
J. K. Jones and wife, of Windom, are regis
tered at the Clarendon.
J. K. Button, of Chicago, is at the Clarendon.
A. S. McGillia, a prominent oil broker of
Bradford, Pa., is at the Clarendon.
Mayor Logan, of Winnipeg, and the great
Winnipeg auctioneer of real estate, Coulegan,
who several years ago came down to St. Paul to
show us how to sell real property, were in town
yesterday.
AT CHICAGO.
Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Sept. 19.— Capt. Blakely, of St Paul,
is at the Grand Pacific.
D. Midland, of St. Paul, is stopping at the
Grand Pacific.'
W. S. Breckenridge, Rochester, is a guest at
the Palmer.
Robert >\\ Turnbull and wife, Minneapolis,
are at the Palmer.
Northwesterners at the Palmer: L. K. Graves
and wife and H. G. Harrison and wife, Minneap
olis; Mrs. John K. Cook, Rochester; It. F. Gib
eon and wife, Milbank.
J. Levi and wife, Fergus Falls ; C. W. Elling
wood, Butte ; Misses W. E. and 11. L. Leopold,
St. Paul.
G. M. Rossiter, Chippewa Falls, is registered
at the Sherman.
Mifs Clara B. Clark, Minneapolis, end 11. F.
Conkey, Huron, are at the Sherman.
G. G. Barnum, Duluth, is at the Tremont.
At the Tremont: Mrs. W. T. Kenyon and
daughters, Butte; J. A. Turcotte and W. G.
Pearse and wife. St. Paul;Chas. Eldredge, Hu
ron; T. J. D. Van Schaick, Eau Claire; J. U.
Moulton and wife, La Crosse. . - . ■
THE COURTS.
Tiistrirt Court.
(Before Judge Brill.)
In the matter of the objection to the assess
ment for the Seventh street improvement; ar
gued and submitted.
KEW CASES AND PAPEr.9 FILED.
P. Bpragne Haskell vs. Thomas Paitner, mu
nicipal court transcript filed in SSO for damages.
A. K. i! irnum et al. vs. the Minnesota Trans
fer company ; action to compel defendant to re
move certain obstructions from sections 23 and
_'!», range 38, in Ramsey county.
Allie Hewitt et al. vs. the St. Paul, Minneap
olis & Manitoba Railway company : suit for the
possession of the undivided half of the north
half of the northwest quarter of section 27, town
29, range -'3, in Ramsey county, except a strip
100 feet wide through the name for a railway
right of way.
Drew Bros, vs. Patrick R. M. McDonnell; ac
tion for $120.07 alleged to bo due on a check.
F. B. Doran et al. vs. M. A. Bowen ; suit for
the possession of certain land in Washington
county.
in. Lee vs. St. Paul Manufacturing com
pany; I ion or $500 for time, attention, work
and services in the disposition of real property.
In the matter of the assignment of Peter An
tlerson; afhdavit as to value of stock, filed
Albert 11. Koehler vs. Frederick Emmert; ac
tion for 5&00 alleged to be due for rent.
c. N. Nelson Lumber company vs. Thomas
W. McArdle and Felix Rivard; action f0r5232.25
for personal property sold and delivered.
V. in. P. Townsend vs. R. W.Johnson, assignee,
et al, : plaintiff alleges that W. L. Anderson
made certain promissory notes to him and John
son as assignee disallowed them. He asks that
his claims in $20,019 be allowed, and that said
assignee be ordered to pay them.
I Same vs. Same; same.
Oliver Biron vs. the city of St. Paul; action
for damages to milldam in $2,000.
I'robnti) Court.
[Before Judge McGrorty.]
Insanity of Jacob Deis; examined and ordered
committed. >
X t it i < of F. W. Froune, deceased; claims of
i) Brlen submitted.
Muuicitiril Court.
Before Judge Burr. |
A. .Isini'-fon, dirorderly; flue of $20 paid.
W, House and J, Moriarity, drunkenness; sen
tence suspended.
S. A. I'.undy ; same.
.1. McLean and Win. Tierney, disorderly con
duct; 'iiii :y days each. "•
< has. Kaglai same ; continued until Wednes
day.
Hoard of Public "Works.
At a special meeting of the board of public
works yesterday afternoon, all the members were
present but Mr. Terry, and Mr. Farrington pre
siding, the following business was transacted:
The engineer, reported that several clubs of
stone walk laid down by the Odd Fellows in front
of thoir block were not laid to properly match
with the walk on Fifth street, the relaying of
l he same being estimated to cost $30, and the
engineer was instructed to see that the relaying
was done within a reasonable time.
The engineer reported that the widening and
extension of Fuller street wonld necessitate the
taking of a strip of land 30G feet long by
30 75-100 feet wide.
Several estimates were approved and allowed.
AdjourneU.
Mass tine.
A mass meeting of. the property owner* of
West St. Pan! proper will be held at the ball
of \ie Kcbholz, 470 Dakota avenue, at 8
o'clock p. m. Sunday, September 21. All
property owners not located on the line of
improvements who have been assessed by
the Board of Public Works for the grading of
Wlnnlfrrd street and Stnrkcy street, are
earnestly requested to be present, as it Is of
the utmost importance. Mr. Peters and Mr.
St. Peter are cordially Invited to attend.
Larje, elegant, comfortable, well lighted
and ventilated oiUccs to rent in Court block,
adjacent to Opera house on Fourth street,
furnished with steam heat and hydraulic
elevator. All lines of street railway pass this
magnificent block. Inquire of Wai. F.
Davidson, 881 Jackson street, or L. N. Scott,
Opera house.
Blaino Wants St. John to Withdraw. !
I Special Telegram to the Globe.)
New York. Sept. 13. — It is said at the Demo
cratic headquarter* that one of the purposes of
Mr. ■Haas"* visit to this city wan to secure the
withdrawal of St. John, the Prohibition candi
date. A K> tiling prohibitionist in this city says
that the argument usrd by Mr. Blame's friends
I* that the vote in Maine on the prohibition
amendment should satisfy everybody that Mr.
BlahM i« a« good a friend of the prohibitionists
as st Jolia. lie added that, as St. John was
.v>t In New York, his friend" could not consent
to his withdrawal. Should he. however, decline
to run, an equally strous candidate would at
oni-«r be pet in t!tc field.
Attitntle of the Cameron
J Special To lo cram to the Globe. |
WA»ni.*r.Tov. Sept. 13. — l"p to thi« time it
docs not a;- pent that the Cameron* are doing
anything in \.-i.yivmiit for Blainc. A gentle
man who h*s «m lately spending some time in
company with their tno«t powvrfnl followers in
western PennsyivM:ia reports that they *e*m to
take no interest In the election. It is doubtful
>r the Catneron? -.t:H personally interfere on« way
or the other *.i far M BkatM is concerned, but
the genera! belief irf lhat Blame will Bet the vote
of Pennsylvania unto* the ItcpubJioaca lose
( OMo in October.
The Independent Press.
[Special Telcsrsin *o lie Globe.l
Nrw Tiai.taal 19.— irttacks upon Blaiae
1 by the Independent press are kiTt up with srrrat
severity. Attention i« called tv Ji« fact that,
though Bla:ne pretended to regard tne new batch
ot Mull'.zau and Fisher letter* a« profnsely ia
nocent. and coiled on toe press to publish them
j in full, his party organs hare been «rry careful
not to do it. that showing their keen apprecia
lion of the effect on Baa public mind.
Louisiana Democrats.
[Special Teiczram to the Globe.}
New "Vorji. Sept. 19— The lot of the Demo
i cratic state manors of Louisiana is not alto
' gether a nappy oae. It U reported here that tae
I chairman of ia« state comniiue* r*c*ntly vrote
Km tetter to senator Jonj la New York. *i>
! pcallnj: for financial aid. and lUst Mr. Jcvcas a<J-
I dressedhlm in reply a trV.rr which was Kn*everr
I a rebuke that it i* so! Uieiy to Jisd JU way to
'l publication. ■ : jjaSß
THE ST. Jf AUL DAILY GLOBE, ;BATUKDA ¥ MOKMJS'Cx.SEI'TKMBBK 20; 1884.
GIFFORD'S PERSIMMONS.
He Knocks Them by a Large
Majority on the Twelfth
Ballot.
Raymond Lacks but Twenty-four
Votes of a Nomination on the
First Ballot,
But Fails to Make Any Material Gains in
Those Which Follow.
The Proceedings of the Convention — How ;
the Nomination was Received
Elsewhere.
I Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Pierre, Dak., Sept. 19 The convention was i
called to order at 9:10. The chair, announce?! j
the following committee on resolutions: E. W. !
Caldwell, of Minnehaha; 11. O. Kinsgrud, of
Union; O. V. White, of Clay; J. C. Headley, of
McCook; J. P. Coffman.of Turner; A. K. Stan- '
dee, of Yankton: Robt. Hollard, of Bonbomme; j
James Bayne, of Bowson; V. V. ' Barnes, of
Kingsbury; E. L. Spurting, of Brooking?; Eli
jah Benson, of Hyde; Win. Slough, of Hughes;
John A. Munroo, of Roberts; V. M. Thomas, of
Brown: A. E. Frank, of Lawrence; A. C. Bo
land, of Pcnaingtou; W. 11. Burke, of stuts
man; Hi N. Tyner, of Caps; 11. S. Harcourt, of
Ranfell; : 00. A. Walsh, of Grand Forks; J.
Sarcliarason, of Traill; I). W. Yorkery. of
Walsh; Harking, of Pemliina.
Mr. Gambel moved that the report of "the ma
jority of the committee be adopted. Hamilton,
of Grand Forks, moved to amend the report by
substituting the name;) of It. M. Springer and
Mr. Carson, in Potter county, T. F. Murray and
Hiram Walker, in Mcllenry county, E.A. O'Brien
and C. D. Clement*, in Rolettc county, 11. 11.
Chase and W. H. Saudige. in Ramsey county.
Mr. Hamilton's motion was seconded.
There appearing to be a purpose to vote down
Hamilton's amendment, he supported it by a
speech, setting forth that in the case of Ramsey j
county. Lieut. Creel, who contested the regular j
delegation, never drew a Republican breath.
Creel was in the Republican convention, but
could not control it, so he bolted.
Another delegate said he knew that the man
who signed Creel's credentials was .not in Ram
gey county at the time of the convention nor for
two week's before, and has not been since then.
After an hour of wrangling Hamilton and other
dessenters from the majority report consented
to withdraw all ; objections to it, except as to
Ramsey county. The motion and the report
were adopted immediately. Major Hamilton
moved that Steed and Standige be substituted in
Ramsey county for Creel's delegation. Adopted
almost unanimously.
Stewart, from the committee on permanent or
ganization, reported Judge Carson. Lawrence,
for chairman and the temporary secretary for
permanent. Report adopted unanimously.
Jndge Carson was conducted to the chair and in
troduced by Chairman Holdbridge.
Mr. Moody moved a call of the roll for the pur
pose of placing names in nomination for dele
gate. Carried. ■
When Beadle county was called, Carl Gerner,
of Iroquois, presented the name of Julius W.
Shannon. Stoyall, for Burleigh county, offered
Doctor William A. Bentley, of IJismark, Fowler,
of Pennincton. in behalf of Ca«s county, pre
sented John B. Raymond of Facgo. Twomey,
of Fargo, seconded Raymond's nomination.
Eddy, of Coddington, placed in nomination
Arthur C. Melettc, of Watertown. Mr. Howard,
of Chirm, seconded the nomination of Mclette .
Slough, of Hughes, presented Col. S. W.
Laird of Pierre. Judge Carter, for Lincoln
county, offered the name of O. S. Gifford, of Can
ton. James Haynes, of Harrison, seconded Gif
ford's nomination. Nt-ill, of Grant, seconded
the nomination of Raymond. Judge Moody in
behalf of Lawrence county presented the name
of Samuel McMaster. Long, of Morton, sec
onded the nomination of Bentley.
On motion of Judge Bennett a recess was ta
ken of oue hour.
FIRST BALLOT.
Raymond ." I*3 *i
McMasters M
Mellette . . . . 46
Gifford 89 M
Shannon 10
Bentley, 27
Laird 2
Judge Edgerton 1
Judge Moody i!
On the second ballot Raymond lost 3 votes and
Mellette gained '.''i. On the third Gifford gained
5 and 1 was thrown for Edgerton, There were
no changes on the fourth. Raymond gained 1
on the fifth and Me Masters I, while Shannon leal
!•■/, and M.l], ii. On the sixth the Grand
Forks delegation split, throwing 6 votes for
Walsh and 1 for Raymond. The latter's total
loss on the ballot was 8, Bentley's 6; Mcll.-tt.
gained 1 and Walsh IS, On the seventh Grand
Forks returned to Raymond. On the eighth
Raymond gained 2 and on the ninth ho lost 1.
There was no result reached on the tenth and
eleventh, but on the twelfth Gilford receive) 1
over 200 votes and was unanimously nominated
amid the greatest excitement.
The convention reassembled at 8 p. m. in the
court house and voted that the chairman appoint
three gentlemen to select a central committee of
thirty and submit their names to the convention.
R. A. Grimshaw, of Lawrence county; W. A.
Itentley. of Burleigh, and K. F. Pcttlgrew, of
Minnehaha, were appointed such committee and
retired.
Caldwcll, from the committee on resolutions,
reported as follows:
/:.- it reiolreii, by the representatives of the
Republican party of Dakota, in convention as
sembled, that we h»rcby express our loyalty to
the principles enumerated in the platform of
the parly as adopted la the last national conven
tion.
Rerolrt'l, That we heartily endorse the prcs
nt administration of public affairs a* calculated
o secure honest government, peace and pros
perity at home and respect for our nation abroad.
lienolrt'l. That we commend the service* of
our present delegate in congress, Hon. John B.
Raymond, and thai we express our appreciation
of the beucflcial legislation he has secured.
• R'*olrfd, That we most emphatically urge
upon congress the claim made by Dakota for
division of the territory in the forty-sixth par
allel and admission of the southern half to the
rights and privileges of statehood.
Betolcttt, Thai we al.«o earnestly ask
of congress the rati2cation of the
Indian treaty which has been made for
the cession with the government of a large part
with the great Sioux reservation, and that we j
also ask for the opening of the \V:!iri"ba_'o res- ;
ervation, in thai territory, and that tt« lands in ,
eluded in them i«hall be disposed of only unoer '
the provisions in tbe bill now pending before
congress.
/.Vw/rv.f, That has there hss Icon already a
H'.xr'al appropriation made for the survey of the
Missouri river, with the object of it« improve
'[ ment, we ask of congress tor prompt legislation
; for the purpose of -i.< h improvement, not only
to the end that on* aatnral advantages for com
merce may be beneficial, bm that vainsMe land*
and timber may be prvs-rned from destruction,
Ketolct '. That as the demand for homes upon
the pub'.ic domaia is greater than can te supplied
from lards which can possibly be surveyed with
the present fund* allowed, we '-•; fur an appro
priation sniUciently large to turrey l*ad# to meet
the demand for homesteads, pre-emption* and
timber claim*.
Rttolctd. That we deprecate the r?.K\c plun
der of the sections »et a«i le for the Mhaol fond,
tad we a-k of congress the enactment of sacb
law* and penalties a»sh&l! preserve tUeu fortlieir
legitimate purpose, and as shall seen re to
the territorial trcrsnry the revesae whirb r.irM
be obtained t v permitting tbetn to be lawfully
j used ui.UT lease or otherwise.
Rfolr*4, That we depreciate any » wceplag
I raodificatiga? of the present public land lawn.
Brm>lr*<i. That we favor the pawac? of a Mil
by congress srantine a portion of the tt,
occnpled pablic domain for the purpose
of establishing a »c. •••: of forestry and tx^cri
-1 mental Mai -in Dakota. ta provided by a bill
i heretofore introduced for that purpose and now
pendinz on sach aednicanaM thereof a- congress
! in tv ariadoßi taay enact.
* ITi.-kecs raorcd that a ccaaittce of throe be
ar»>o4ct<Mi to wait on Judge Ghford to
lafo.-a him cf hi* nomination Carried. The
' chair thtr. appointed Sickens, MeKe:t« and John
' Johnson.
M. Grla*haw, from the committee to select •
territorial committee of thirty, reported the
I raJWahij: nanirr : Chairman, A. C Mr!:- of
Codd!a;tAo: J. A. StoyaU, of n •Irh; M. 11.
J*Tre!l, of B«riri£h: X. E. I 'son. of PexaMna;
n. A. AVucikr. of selaoa: A. W.
EUward^s of Cast: J. A. Mon
roe, of Robert* S Johnson Ntckea*. of *:c:«nsn :
W. F. Stt«!e. of : -ider ; Joa« Vta4a«ea. of Kid
, der: F. B. Heche*- of Grind Fork*: J. H.
! Wn-elrr. of Morton ; T. K. Lone, of Morton :
H. 11. Ke"y. of Spick: '"!: B. Dawson, of Clay;
Joha 11. Gamble, af Ys&kton: A. Davis, of
Banant; B. F. CaapbclL of Slinaebaha; E. W.
Welch, of Aaron: W. C. Hoofbtoa. of Brown:
H J. Pattersoa. of Lake: J. Rickner.
111 I. Piattersa*. of Lake: J. Rickner.
cX Faalk; •a. B. Hem* 9t * Saaaen;
T. M. Hill, of Boribonime; K. .O. Phillips, of
LaXpence; Seth Bullock, of Lawrence; Sam.
Roy, of Lawrence; C. F. Johnson, of Butte. A.
D. Clark, of Canter; A. Stewart, of Fall River;
S. S. Lockhart, of Grant.
The report was adopted.
Dr. Benttey offered tho following resolu
tions ■ • ' ■ •
lletolreil. That the : present price of govern
ment land within the railroad limits works a
great injustice to the settlers, as it makes him
pay for an equal amount of land as his own,
which the government claims to • have given to
the railroad company.
K*3qlcf<i, That our delegate in congress be j
requested to use his utmost endeavors to pro- j
cure the passage' of a bill h\akthg all govern- i
ment lands bear the equal juice of $1.25 per |
acre.
Btiolttd, That this convention recommend to \
the different counties of this territory the import
ance of proper exhibit* from their localities at
the world's exhibition to commence in New j
Orleans in December nest. .■ '.;
At >:t:ijn.
. | Special Telegram to the Globe.!
Faruo, D. T.. Sept. 13.— The defeat of Ray- j
mond nt Pierre is not cheerfully acquiesced in •
by a portion of his friends. They threaten to I
cut the ticket, and swear vengeance at Bismarck,
and say they will remove die capital to James- !
town and play mischief generally. . This class, i
however. is not very large. The majority of the !
Raymond men take the matter in good humor, j
and say that if Raymond could Dot gat it they j
were glad it had gone to the extreme south. I
Those opposed to Raymond are of course pleased. j
They know little about Judge Giffard, but learn I
that he is a man of good ability and not specially
mixed up with any faction.
At Jatnrntoicn.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Jamestown. Dak., Sept. 19. The news of '
Qifford's nomination was received by the Alert
in this city at 7 o'clock this evening. His nor- j
ination is a great surprise to all. but it was not i
generally thought that Raymond would get there. j
The Alert will claim in an extra to-morrow morn
ing that Raymond was slaughtered by his fool
friends and his own inconsistency. .
THE VOTE OF OHIO.
The State Believed to be Safe For The
Democrats in October- {V:j ;
A Close Canvass Shows % Majority of 10.000—
The German Vote May Increase Tiiia.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. | •
Chicago, Sept. 19. — Said one of the best posted
politicians in the west to-day to a Globe repre
sentative: "Checkmate in one move Is possible
and at present very probable. A Democratic
victory In Ohio in October would close the game
so far as the Republican* are concerned, a fact
that they freely acknowledge, and if the Demo
cracy can hold their own till the 14th of that
month they will put on record a majority of from
11,000 to 14,000 ":0 *«
"Yonr statement does not seem to tally with
the reports from that state nor the claims of
other Democrats," said the reporter.
••That is just it," was the reply, "and If you
watch closely you will see that the despondent
note struck about a week ago will cbntinne till
the campaign closes. At the time men
tioned the result of a fairly close can
vass, ordered and carried into effect
under the direction of Payne, revealed the fact
that the Democracy could rely on carrying the
state by a small plurality. That was the condi
tion of things on the 10th inst. when tbe returns
from the poll had been summed up. but the
Democrats had been at work for a month, while
the opposition bad done very little outside of
holding a few mass meetings, A con
sultation was had among a few 'of the
leaders, and, .by the way, it ! did not
include John G. Thompson or any of the ' old
moss-back crowd, and the question was consid
ered as to the best means of holding that plural
ity. If the Republicans become cognizant of the
facts the desperateness of the situation would in
spire them to move heaven and earth to change
tbe figures and in so large and close a votes very
small percentage would reverse it. The
New York campaign of 1876 was recalled, when
Hayes and his managers claimed everything, but
where the still, fine work of Tilden rprodaced
each glorious results. Let us imitate him, said
Payne, who is a great admirer ot Tilden, and the
policy was decided on. The order went forth and
from that date you cannot find a prominent Dem
ocratic politician who does not shake his bead
discouragingly Bad tell yon Ohio Is naturally
Republican ; that it never has been carried by
the Democracy in a presidential year, and that it
is better to look at probable defeat in the face
than to expect a victory and then have the pins
knocked from under them. Since that limp the
same depressing strain runs through all of the
correspondence to oatslle papers, anil I do not
doubt but that it will be kept up until the elec
tion."
"Will you give me some particulars as to the
method by which all this is to be accomplished."
"The Democracy is well . equipped, well
handled, splendidly organized and controlled by
men of nerve, force and ability. They have
shaped things so that the German
element continues hostile to the Republicans,
anil they sec that the feeling Is kopt tip by the
saloon keepers being kept harassed and worried
in their business. The Prohibitionists do this
work, annoying them under the tech
nicalities of the Scott law. which
not only taxes them beyond endurance,
but also render* them liable to imprisonment fnr
selling liqnor to drunken men, and there have
been many arrests under this latter clause that
were not warranted, and which amounted to per
secution. The Republicans passed tnc law and
are primarily responsible for It, wdch makes
against them much more than the grievance that
the Germans have against us for not repealing it.
We know this to be a fact from the unerring
index that contributors to the Democratic
treasury come in freely from thL« source.
Directly opposed to this, but helping ns just the
same, is the Prohibition party. They arc mak
ing their own nominations all over the state and
mean business more this year - than
ever before, for they have got th?
idea that they are the coming party, and that the I
sooner the Republican break op begins the
quicker they will step to the 4 front. They claim
they will poll 00,000 votes. Give them 33,000
and it is not on tbe books for tbe Republicans to
win." „'••••. . -:•'■
The (food Samaritans.
PiTTOBfRG, Sept. 13. —The national convention
of Good Samaritans wound up business to-day,
or I adjourned to-night, after installing the
..newly elected odcers. The final ecs*ion. was
taken up with a 'ii« bsolbsj on tbe union of
lodges. Heretofore tbe »-e«es have bad lodges
of their own, satin ftparate end 'distinct, al
though the male and female hxlgcs visited each
otber. For a lor. time madia* spirits in Ute
order thos^tit '.hat a utiloa of tJJM two would be
I better for a"., and the work governing would be
test co:np!icf ted. Tbe project had been tailed
of. bet it fall ditcu«'!on of It bad not been had
until now. Aflcr three boars di*cu«sion ~it was
rcsr.lred to have a union of the lodge*, male and j
female, hereafter lo work together for the Inter
est of »ii. it is was also ordered to be printed, J
' and that the onion paper in mV of tbe order
be printrd. and that t&e member* of .each Wklcc I
| be taxed fifty cenis ; r rear for the support of :
i the pai-r.

A Card from lira. Lozloiv
New Yoas, Sept. 19.— Mrs. Clemecr« 'S.
Loxicr. M. D., chairman os the Xew York stats
commit*?'; of the woman satra^e party, to-day i
Ussed the fallowing card:
KewYorki Tbe woxm's suSrare party of !
th:» state .ad no share in noaiaiaticj tbe
' woman's rizhts ticket for tbe presidency , and
> the use of the name cf the ncderslzsed a-" a can
dUate fur rice rrrcsSUent. !« without authority.
TVh2!« tbe writer appreciates the k:n I intentions
of the Meads who a»ve made tils ass cf her
name. *he Basel nc*d of » sawefl wcnian'* sof
fr=se ticket, wfcta all ti» candidates for presi
dent are friocdly to woman's sa2ra^«. '
[SwnroJ Clzxsscs 3. L,ozieb, M. D.
Narrow Escape from Death.
CHAEtoTTr, N. O. S;pL 19.— Gen. A If r,ed M.
j Scale*. Democratic candidate for governor.' while I
1 ca»T.-.. western North Carolina, his hor««
run away while crcssicg the Cowee mocr.:ais«,
i& . «»on rnuaty. The horse fell down a prec-
Iptct 100 feet sad was killed. The baggy was
I smsshi dto a: x* Scales saaghl in a tree and
j barely etccped with his Ufa. Us reached hi*
' bom? in Greecsboro this Boruia;>, %trj mica
braised, aad is mom in bed. r •
Temporary Bridge.
Tbe temporary structure leading from the
- vest shore op to the Iron spaas of the Waba*aaw
: street fcrklc* was open to travel at 6 o'clock yes
i terday Bornia? aad aeariiy loaded teams pass
| ing over it d-r.af the day deaMastrated its per
, feet safety. Ta* work of putting ia the new
j spaas win now be rapid passed forward. \
i Go to "The Stoics," 13, Seat Sertittb ttrwt. ; :
ROSY REDWING.
Second Day of the industrial Associa
tion Exhibition.
The Display and the Overwhelming Recep
tion to Hon. 1. Donnelly.
ISpcclal Telegram to the Globe.]
Red Wise;, Sept. li) — This has been a red
letter tiny for Red Wing, and even the night was
painted rod by the torches of Donnelly and his
men. This has been the second day of the Red
Wing Industrial association exhibition; and in
every respect it baa been a success. The
weather wa* delightful, the attendance large,
ami everybody has hail a" good time. There Is
something about this city which is peculiarly
characteristic of Ifetl Wing, and the only way to
account for it is anon the theory that Its citizens,
Chamclion like, adapt themselves to their sur
roundings. From the headwaters of the mighty
IMUgfoslppl to its delta, there, is no more beauti
ful aud picturesque scenery to be met with than
that which centers in and surround* the lovely
and entcrpising city of Bed Wing. St. Paul taay
feel justly proud of her commanding position as
the head of navigation of the Father of Waters;
of her delightful surrounding ■•mid all a that:'
but the modest, nnpretendingcity of Red Wing,
which taards the upper entrance to Lake Pepiu, j
presents more attractions' to the lover of all that
is beautiful in nature than even St. Paul can
boast of or furnish. "St. Paul is the home of the
bustling business man, where the mighty dollar
hold.* absolute *way, while Red Wing is content
to furnish to her citizens a home sweetened with
ail the charms of peaceful,* happy, contented do
mestic life. Evidences of this fact are every
where visible in and around Red Wing. Its de
lightful scenery, its cosy homes, and the con
tented _ air of all those you meet on
its business or resident streets betokens
a people satisfied with themselves and willing to
admit that their "lines have been cast in pleas
ant places." This fact is patent everywhere in
the city, and enters not only into Its everyday
life, but is visible upon special occasions, such
as is now in progress at its annual fair. There is
no attempt at gaudy show, but the eye and the
hand of the artist is over it all. This is seen in
the first place in the site selected for the fair
grounds. The Ui.obe has had ocoasion many
limes heretofore to describe these grounds —
their easy accessibility to even the pedestrian ;
their lovely surroundings, so far a* scenery is
concerned, and their perfect adaptability for the
purpose designed, nothing further is required
at this time. It cannot be said that the present
fair is in any sense an exponent of the agricultu
ral products of Goodhue county. It is not a
Goodhuc county fair that is be held next week.
The display of cattle, horses, sheep, swine,
etc., and of vegetables, falls far below what
Goodhue county is capable of showing, but still
there is enough to be seen to repay the visitor
for spending a day to look over what is on ex
hibition. '•Exhibition hall, which is built in the
form of a Greek cross, is a perfect bower of
beauty. Every exhibit, no matter how small, is
arranged With perfect taste, the whole making
up a picture upon which the eye rests with
pleasure. In the center of the building is a cir
cular space in which is an excellent display, as
far as it goes, of the different kinds of vegetables
on exhibition. At the cast end of this is a lovely
fountain, and its jetting spray falls npon a va
riety of water plants. On the west the Minne
sota Stoneware company has a fine exhibit of
their ware, with one of their workmen to show
how the same Is made. On the south the Red
Wing printing company has a- unique miniature
building, the sides and root of which is covered
with copies of nearly every paper published in
the state and ornamented with tastily arranged
fruits, berries, grain, etc. Within this bower,
which Is carpeted and fitted up with chairs, etc.,
arc tome splendid specimens of different kind*
of book-binding, etc. Both the design and the
execution is creditable to Messrs. Herbert &
Swangtrom. On the north Dr. J. 11. Sandberg
has a display of 1,500 different spbeimens of
plants of every conceivable variety. Over the
the eastern entrance to the boiiding is a motto in
large letters, "We proudly welcome the author
oi Atlantis." In the different panes of the
building there are some fine displays, noticeable
among which is an elaborate collection of plants
and flowers from the greenhouse of .Mrs. Charles
Uerther, artistically arranged with very pleasing
effect. Immediately opposite to this is a very
large and elegant display of all kinds
of ladies handiwork from a crazy quilt down to
the smallest specimen of exquisite embroidery.
Over the space allotcd to the picture gallery is
the motto. "No higher aim than art," and the
space is ailed with a number of fine pictures,
paintings, etc. Mrs. Btedee, of Red Wing, ex
hibits a splendid collection of the taxidermist's
art i.i the shape of numberless birds, small ani
mals, etc. The balance of the building is filled
with elaborate displays made by the merchants
of Bad Wing, of their (iitTerent kind of wares,
which would do no discredit to any city in the
land. The building wns the center of attraction,
and all (My long the 3,000 person* present kept
passing and rn|issslaf through it, and every time
they went through they saw something new to
admire. •
The principal event of the day, however, was
the annual address, delivered by Hon. Ignatius
Donnelly. Mr. Donnelly arrived on the train
shortly before noon. He was met at the depot
by the officers of the society sad taken to the
residence of Mr. Charles Recthcr, where an ele
gant dinner was served, and at 'i p. m. he was
escorted to the fair grounds. Owing to a some
what high wind which prevailed, it was thought
best that Mr. Donnelly should speak from a car
riage on the race course in front of the amphi
theater. The gstes to the tract were thrown
open, a* were the entrances to the amphitheater,
and soon every teat was tilled and hundreds
were gathered on the track in front of the
judges' ftand. A little after 2p. m. Mr. Don
nelly, accompanied by President Becther, M. S.
Chandler, C. Mclniyre and K. It. Herbert, was
driven in a carriage upon the ground". His
appearance was greeted with round after
round of applause, which be gracefully acknowl
edged with many bow*. After quiet was re
stored Mr. Chandler arose and in an exceedingly
happy and eloquent speech introduced Mr. Don
iiely whom they all knew and loved as a good
citizen, a scholar, a statesman and an author of
whom Minnesota was proud. This introduction
was the signal for another outburst of applause,
lasting several mteatee. At;:- conclusion Mr.
Donnely delivered an address of a half hour's
length, entirely extemporaneous. Mr. Donnelly
■poke in one of hi« happiest veins, and he was
listened to throughout with tbe closest attention
from beginning to end. Hi* speech was nhr.o-t
entirely confined to the wonderful progress that
had been made during the nineteenth century in
everything 'hat tended toward* the happiness
and well being of the human race, and more
especially of the marvelous ebonies that hal
taken place in Minnesota during the past few
years. He said we were living
in the grandest age of the world's
history. We are enjoying bksaiafS which our
grand-children and great grand children will not
enjoy. We have a sapersandakce of food and
a superabundance of money in the national treas
ury, and the latter ha* become ro bardensome in
; amount t^J»t it i.« a grave qnestion r.« to what we
« ball do with it. He then referred to the ques
tion of race and said tbe American people were
compo«ed of the best blood of the world, both
mentally and physically, and in passing paid a
glowing tribute to the women of America, which
was londly cheered. He closed with a thrilling
invocation to liberty which he said wa« the
r tandird bearer of our country. Mr. Donnelly"*
Vntlrt a<!dre»* was free from even it sn«p;cion of
! politics. t.z.6 when he flnicbed, he was greeted
with three time» tbre« chfer.*, which w»« (riven
; by ail sorts and condilioas of menandpoiiiiciaas.
Tilt racci.
Imm^iately after Mr. Dosoclly"» a/l<ir»<s the
j race* were islL'd. which was the 2:34 cla«s.
There were Cc entries as follows: Black Jim.
Star Jlaabrlno, Theresa Scott, Genera), an l
Maggie Kievan. and they drew for position in tbe
order earned. The race was iron by Maggie
Kioan ir. ttrcc ftrsight beat.*— time, 2:55, 2:30
and 2:ZH'i. The race was for a parse of $2fr\
j divided ss follows: !!00 to first, $00 to second,
j £30 to third and $:u to fourth. Xaggie Kit-Tan
took first money, 5 Ur Xambrino second. Black
. Jim third and Theresa Scott fourth.
A pony nee of half a mile between -John
\ Frederick's bey and Dr. Seininger'a spotted
. ponies «a* won by the !>oy.
Sandwiched in betweco th? race* wa* i trial
between the three :.:>■<-• and fire companies of
! Bed Wlnz, for a parse of $^5. Tie run was 3fl<>
f;t :. attached to av-Ir-r.t, and a farther run of
300 feet attached to cozzle. The time was as
follows:
La Grazes, 40 second*: Athletic 42 seconds;
j asd Cataract No. 1. 45 seconds.
The fair closes to-daj.tLe proeramnie for which
' isclades a pacing race for which there are fire
trie*: a 2:29 race of four entries; a nursing
race and a bicycle race.
Prof. R. H. Ertnt'
Adviaceti cis« in dancing for ladies sad r»ntle
! men wili meet baterday eTeciag, Sept 90th:
children's class st 3 o'clock in the af Urrnooa, at
Sherman kaU.
Mysterious Death.
[Special Telezraa to the Globe. |
WorrcoKZar. Minn.. Sept. 19.— Mrs. Prank
j Poland, aced thirtj-2re, was foacd dead, face
i down, in a pool of blood at her home st 9a. m.
ta-iiT- ' Coraaor Ijolm, of Waterrifie, fa re-
I to-day. CoronoT t»Un. of WsterriUe, in re-
i pest* to a « telegram, came asd em^aekd a
jury. At 7p. m. the inquest was adjourned
until 8 to-morrow. The deceased leaves a hus
band and two small children.
OLD WORLD NEWS.
Miscellaneous News from the Old
World by Telegraph. ■ ■'• ;
; ~ — ; — — .. ■ .■ ■ ■• , ■
EGYPT.
Caiko, Sept. 19. — In accordance with the de
cision of Monday's conference regarding Egyp
tian finances, in which Lord' Northbrook, Sir
Evelyn Baring. Nubar Pacha and others took
part, the minister of finance has given orders
that the revenues assigned the Caisse de la Dctte
Publique for redemption of unified debt by pur
chases in the open market, should be temporarily
paid into the Egyptian treasury. The purpose,
of this action Is to enable the treasury to pay
current expenses of the government and tribute
to Turkey. Such payment is now impossible,
Owing to a heavy deficit. Members of the
"Caissc" protest against this action. They say
they will hold the governors of the provinces an
swerable for the payments made without receipt
j from the "Caisse."
Paris Sept. 19.— The action of the Egyptian
Inane* ministry in diverting revenues assigned
the Caisee to the Egyptian treasury, created a
profound sensation in Paris. The newspapers
vigorously denounce the policy of England. The
I Le Paris summons the powers ro protest against
Mich audacious violation of the international law
of liquidation.
Cairo, Sept. 19. — Two more telegrams re
ceived from Gen. Gordon. He complain.* of the
slowness of the authorities in sending a relief
expedition, and states the number of rebels be
setting Khartoum is increasing.
THE VNITEO KINGDOM.
Dublin, Sept. 19. — The municipal authorities
j of Limerick have finally resolved not to pay ex
| tra police tax or send a deputation to Earl
■ Spencer, lord lieutenant of Ireland, whom they
j denounce as a tyrant. Extra police were ap
: pointed by the government on the plea that the
j local authorities did not furnish sufficient pro
; tection against the outrage*, and the cost of
their maintenance was assessed upon the com-
I munities to which they were assigned. This tax
| Limerick refuses to pay.
London-, Sept. 10.— It is asserted that England
■ is going to tend Egypt £8,000,000 to pay the
Coating debt and Alexandria Indemnity, the bal
i ance to be used in the construction of irrigation
; works.
FRANCE AND CHINA. \.
.'--; v. ■
Paris, The Voltaire Bays China is indirectly
i trying to resume negotiations with France. M.
j Patenator , the Frenc.i minister to China, has
asked prime minister Ferry what attitude to as
i sume in case China adopts a morn direct conrse,
and has been informed that the overtures will be
, received with extreme caution, as it is not be
lieved they are earest, but only mancuvres for
the sake of gaining time.
ITALY.
Rome, Sept. 19. — The daily bulletin of ravages
of cholera in Italy gives the following results
for the last twenty-four hours :
Province Cases D'ths Province Cases D'ths
Bergamo 20 5 Naples 56 25
Coserta 7 5 Naples City.. 437 283
Cuneo 15 10 Elsewhere... 0 2
Genoa 37 12 — —
Salerno 5 2 Total 869 343
Bue liall !
Omaha vs. St. Paul, to-day, at Seventh street
park.
ALL AROUND THE GLOBE.
The Democrats of the Eleventh Pennsylvania
nominated J. B. Storm for congress.
The Philadelphia Evening New* was sold at
auction yesterday. It sold for $25,000.
A gale at Yokahama caused considerable loss
of life and property in the native quarters.
The wife of Thos. Martin, of Clearfield, Pa.,
got jealous of her liege lord and shot him.
Gen. Logan will address the people of Young
town, 0., to-day, lie spoke at Erie, Pa., yester
day.
The Knigts of Pythias won the first prize at
the competitive drill of secret societies at
Toronto.
It is rumored that the latent quarrel between
Henry Irving and Ellen Terry is likely to be re
opened, 'j Cy' .'••_ ■■• - ;\ /.- •••
The annual meeting of the New York Synod of
the Presbyterian church was held at Philadelphia
yesterday.
It was rumored yesterday that $15,000 had been
stolen from the United states treasury, but the
treasury officials say it is false.
It is stated the Metropolitan Opera house in
New York i* likely to pass into the hands of out
side parties for a number of years.
In an accident en the Philadelphia & Atlantic
railroad, about twenty miles below Camden, Pa.,
eleven men were seriously injured.
Gid Henderson, a farmer, while feeding hogs
near Hopkinsville, Ky., was assassinated by
some one concealed in the woods near by.
The Dutch budget shows a deficit of 150,000.
--000 florins, which has resulted mainly from the
demonetization of silver. It is proposed to place
a tax on tobacco.
A dispatch from Cleveland, 0., says that a dis
astrous fire is raging in the woods in Hanson
tawnship, near Chardon, and that 150 acres of
valuable woodland has been destroyed.
Senator Geo. H. Pcndleton, who has been con
fined to his house for the past ten days by serions
illness. Is now recovering. His physician* pay
that with care be ought to be out within a #cc it
The funeral of Annie Nutt took place yes
terday at Yonncstown, Pa. There was no au
topsy, as the physicians say death resulted from
natural causes. Little Nellie and her grand
mother are much better.
Judge Houston, of New Orleans, has an in
junction against Southern Telephone company,
retaining the company from using the telegraph
poles in the city until it pays the city $5 bonus
for the use of each pole.
The survivor" of the Orphans' brigade assem
bled in Loalsvlllc.Ky.,from all parts of the state
to attend the funeral of their gallant commander.
Gen. lien Harding. The reunion wax the largest
and most successful since the war.
It is announced that Prime Minister Ferry, in
', behalf of the French government, is willing to
forego the pressing indemnity claim* upon China
> provided the latter government »hall cede to
| France for nicety-nine year* the port of lung.
Suits were brought yesterday against the coal
miner- 1 ' wives at Coal Center. Pa., for conspiracy
against the non-union men who were at work,
but were afterward withdrawn on condition that
the women would keep the peace and not inter
fere with the workmen.
CoL MaplcFon has secured Pntti, Schalchi, the
: new tenor Cardorili, and two foreign arti ts for
j the coming season in New York. He will open
Ik* Academy of Music November 10. provided
the directors agree upon the necessary assess
ments.
Capt. Albert Dc Groat died at his home in
RltrhfleM Springs, N. ./ . He was a contempo
j rary of Comodore Vanderbilt, atid wan the oldest
steamboat captain alive. He gave to the press
and printer* of New York the Franklin statue in
front of the Tribune and Time* buildlnc, j ;. ; ;
The board of managers of the National Horn'
for disabled soldiers. In section at Dayton, Ohio,
: yesterday her.rd the claims of the different
: state* in rezard to the location of another home.
; It i" claimed that the home will be located at
i Beatrice, Neb., Leavenworth, Kan., or in low*.
j The boaid leaves this morning with the delega
tion.'' of these states to see in person the claims
which they make.
Called on Cleveland. ,
Albakt, y. V., Sept, 19. — Mayor Jacob.*,
Jod.'e Huke ond I. DinKel'piel, all of Louisville.
j Ky.. called on Gor. Cleveland this afternoon and
cordially invited him to attend the Louisville ex
hibition, cow in prepress in that city. The gov
ernor oxpres*ed a great desire to see th« south,
but cor.'.d not '-ive the committee much encocr
{ ailment at present, the duties of the executive
oSce are too pressing.
Hendricks at Home.
Ixdiaxapolh, •■\:i. 19.— Ex-Got. Hendricks
■ retained to this city to-day. He ii somewhat
; bruised and stiff from the shaking experienced
in the railway wreck Wednesday, bat will go to
Hanji'.u.c. <>.. to-morrow and deliver an ad'lr<-«-
He «oe* to Plmmbl Lake on the fcM and Shelby
vil'.c toe Kitk
So Choice Yet.
Mn.wACKcr, WI«., Sept. 19. — la the | Bra^g
: Dclaney Democratic Congressional dUtriet fifty
four ballot* hare been taken, with no choice.
The aspirant* are Gen, Brags, Deianey, inner.
Sawyer and bit"*.
Too Expensive a Luxury.
[Graphic, j
She was reading the late it fashion paper in
ber elegant drawing-room.
"They are wearing diamond buttons this
season, "she remarked to her husband. "It
wouW be nice for you to get a set for your
pantaloons.'
"Yes, my dear," he replied, "but I cannot
afford that luxury."'
"Why not!" she asked in amazement.
i "You bare an come of many a million a
year."
••Yes, my loTe, I know that; but I can't
j afford to boy a new set every week, antigen
i knew I haven't time to learn to .few." : "
FRIDAY IN THE FIELD.
The St. Paul Team to Play Two More
Games Before Ceasing Its
Existence.
Turf Events at Sheepstaead Bay, Mystic Park
Fittsburg and Elsewhere.
The Game. To-Day.
The people of St. Paul are to have an oppor
tunity to see two more games of ball this season.
These will be exhibition games for the benefit of
the St. Paul club, and one will be played this
afternoon and the other to-morrow afternoon, at
West Seventh street park. This afternoon the
club will play with the O.nahas, of St. Paul. It
will be noticed that Dealey will catch and Nettle
ton will pitch for the Omahas this afternoon,
and there is no doubt the game will be full of
interest. The following will be the batting order
of the two clubs to-day :
OMAHA. POSITION. St. PAUL.
Nettletou ■. Pitcher . Galvin
Dealey .Catcher. '. Oanzel
Mulligan Short Stop Werrick
Sibley First Base Dunn
Crooks .' Second Base nengle
Lytle Third Base O'Brien
Bigclow ...Right Field Canoll
Turnbull Centre Field Barnes
Hamilton Left Field: Tilley
The St. Paul club will be disbanded to-night.
Bate Ball Yesterday.
At Chicago— Boston 7, Chicago 4.
At Columbus — Baltimore 8, Columbus 1.
Then ISlri/rle. ',
The second annual meet of the Minnesota j
wheelmen will be held at Minneapolis on Wed
nesday and Thursday, September 24 and 25.
The programme for the first day will be as fol
lows: Forenoon and afternoon meeting visiting
wheelmen on incoming trains. At 4 o'clock
there will be a business meeting of state division I
at the rooms of Citizens' Wheel club. At 7 j
o'clock there will be a torchlight parade, and at
8 o'clock an entertainment in the skating rink, i
and competittue club drilling. A banner will be |
presented to the best drilled club. Single and
double fancy riding. Gold medal to
first, cup to second. Bicycle against, roller
skate, one mile, cup to winner. Drill by Citi
zens' Wheel club, lights out, lanterns lit.
The second day during the forenoon parties of
visiting wheelmen desiring to visit the various
places of interest will be furnished with guides.
At 10:30. business meeting of state division. At
1 p, m., form in line for street parade, continu
ing run to race track. At 2:30, races— first two
miles for state championship. Gold medal to
first, silver to second, bronze to third. Second
— half mile dash for L. A. W. state champion
ship. Diamond L. A. W. badge to first, L. A.
W. badge to second and third.
Third— Five miles for the championship of the
northwest. Valuable gold medal to be won
three times. Fourth — quarter mile without
hands. Prizes for first, second and third. Fifth
— One hundred yards slow race. Hub lantern to
first, cyclometer to second. Sixth ßicycle and
tricycle. Seventh One mile consolation race.
Watch to first, cup to second.
Wheelmen at Springfield.
Springfield, Mass., Sept. 19. — The chief bi
cycle race day at Hampden park was the three
mile open race, which Hendee won. Some 5,000
persons were present. It was windy and some
what chilly. The five mile open race was run
so lazily at the beginning the people hissed and
jeered repeatedly.
Shcrpshead Hay Races.
New York, Sept. 19.— The weather was pleas
ant, the track fast and the attendance lair at the
Sheepshcad Bay races to-day.
First race, sweepstakes for two-year-olds, the
winner to be sold at auction three-quarters of a
mile. — W. Rogers won by a head, Esile sec
ond, Tilie Doe third. Time, 1 :16. The winner,
entered to be sold for $1,500, was bought in for
52,605.
Second race, for three-year-olds, allowances
for beaten horses, seventeen furlongs. — Richard
X won, Hannah D second, Shanandoah third.
Time, 1 :30. Mutual* paid, $208.
Third race, sweepstakes, 8750 added, the
money to be doubled in case 1 :40 is beaten, one
— Aran/.a and Pearl Jennings' started.
Aranza got off in front, and at the three-quarters
led by a length and a half. After that Jennings
began gradually to overhaul Arauza and won by
a nose. Time, 1:41.
Fourth race, sweepstakes, with $1,000 added,
the winner to be sold at auction, one and one
half miles— After a good finish Frankie B won
cleverly by half a length. Lutestring second,
Plunger third. Time 2 :()'.) The winner, en
tered to be sold tor 1,100, was bought in for
$1,585.
Fifth race, purse $600, for horses that have
never won more than $500, maiden allowance,
mile and a furlong — After a terrific finish Com
manche won by a nose, Florence M second, Mam
moni«t third. Time 1 :57.
Sixth race, purse $500, weights HO pounds
above the scale, selling allowances, mile and a
furlong — Polonia won, Clarance second, Jim
Nelson third. Time 1 :58»i .
Seventh race, Steeple chase, short course,
beaten allowances. At the fifth jump Voltaire
bolted. Jessie 1) fell at the seventeenth jump.
After a terrific finish Charley BppS won by a
head, Captain Curry second, Rebok third. Time
4:10-4.
Mystic /'«!»•/•• Itace.it.
Boston, Mass., Sept. 19. — Good weather nnd
four races drew a crowd to Mystic Park to-day.
The 2:30 and 2:17 races were unfinished owing
to darkness. In the 2:25 race Young Rolfe was
the favorite and led to the quarter, but broke and
cast a shoe at the half mile and ran over the rest
of the course. When the home stretch was
reached Young Rolfe behaved so badly his dri
ver, James Golden, attempted to rein him into a
walk, when as he npared the judges' stand he
plunged forward upon til- bead and died without
a struggle. His death was caused by a ruptured
bloodvessel. The horse was valued nt $16,000.
The heat was given to Lizzie M, although finish
ing third, Dickard being set back for running.
2:25 class.
Lizzie M 1 1 !
George A 3 4 2
Dickard 2 5 3
Breeze Medium « 2 5
Mild 4 3 4
Revenge 5 <", <;
Young Rolfe Dist.
Time, 2:2o' i, 2:2l><, 2:21'/,.
FP.EE FOR ALL PACING RACE.
Jewett 2 11 1
We-tmont 1 3 3 1
Billy 8 3 2 2 3
Time— 2:l«i 4 , 2:20, 2:1714, 2-.18&.
The third event was the 2:30 race, with seven
starters. Albert France, Windsor If. and F. D.
Hod each won a heat when tin: race was post
poned until to-morrow on account of darkness.
In the fourth race for bones' that have never
beaten 2:17, the starters wen Clemmie G.,
Phyllis and Harry Wilkes. The last named had
the worst of the start, but by fine trotting drew
up to his competitors. The three bones then
trotted nearly neck and neck to the half. Clem
mic <„ held a slight lead to the finish, despite a
bad break, with Harry Wilkes second. Time,
2:20/4. The second heat was a sharp one, but
Harry Wilkes out-trotted the others and won the !
heat in2:l9. The race then went over until to
morrow.
J'ittuburu Jiiicr*.
PiTT'-iHT.ej, Sept 19. — The fall trotting meeting
of the Exposition Park association closed to-day.
The attendance was fair.
S W MART .
First race, pacing, 2.20 class, puree $500.
Jordan l 1 1
Uncle Ned I 2 •
Golden Prince 2 4 3',
Mattie Bond 4 3 4
"Wild Frank 5 0 6
Will Ken 6 5 5
Time, 2:24 : i, B:z7H. 2:27.
' Second race, trotting, 2:45 clai<s, purse $500.
Gladys i l 1 l
A. I). 'Jerry 1 2 4 4
Maud II 3 4 2 3!
Brick 4 5 5 Z\
Honest Joe 5 3 3 5
Time, 2:33, 2:31ȣ, 2:33, 2:33.
I'rirttli/ P'tinlyzed.
Pittsbvro, Sept. 19, — Since the boat race be
tween Norri», of Boston, and Priddy, of Pitts- i
burg, Saturday last, there have been a number :
of unsavory rumors afloat regarding Priddy 's
treatment. Monday he was reported sick and
went to Spring, Pa., for recuperation. Yester
day he was brought Dome with his arms so com
pletely paralyzed that a galvanic battery had no
effect on then. It is now openly charged in
sporting circles that Priddy was tampered' with
by some person before the race, and if he had
been in good condition the result would have
been different. He was matched to row Clayton
Saturday, bat will not be in condition, and his
friends are trying to arrange for a postponement.
' \otet.
The St. Paul-Omaha game this afternoon will
be called at 3 -.30.
The benefit game at the West Seventh street
park to-morrow between the league team and tbe
Red Caps is already assured a large crowd. Tick
ets are selling rapidly, and the boy will receive
tucb a reception as they merit. Besides tbe
game all tbe members of the team will run the
bases for a silver cup, the fleetest-footed to take
the trophy. ■■ -•-'"_
The closing gospel temperance meeting takes
place at the Grand Opera House at 3 p. m.,
Saadaj. •. ,
DAKOTA&MONTMA
Collected and Forwarded by Telegraph
to the Daily Globe.
Fargo Special Telegram? September^, to the St.
Paul Globe.
Northwestern Xotex.
The races occupied the attention of every one
and were a success.
The oldest inhabitant of the Black Hills claims
never to have seen such an assortment of weather
a3 this season.
Two of the variety theaters in Fargo have com
bined, and two now manage to satisfy the de
mand for this sort of amusement.
The Democratic convention in Grand Forks
county met on the 18th and put up a good county
ticket. It is believed that county can be carried.
The Pembina Sun says : There is a good deal
of interest felt in the flax question in north Da
kota, and a number of parties propose sowing it
nest year.
Thos. Edison, at Larimore, has 40,000 bushels
of No. 1 hard to ship. His average was twenty
five bushels an acre. Even at present prices he
nets a snug sum.
An effort la being made at Mandan to raise
$10,000 to bore down 2.000 or more feet for gas.
Expert* are confident that it can be obtained
and made to light and heat the houses.
C. 11. Weekes, the popular agent of the Mani
toba at Grand Forks, went to Charles City, lowa,
and married Miss Carrie A. Barney recently,
and his friends are pleased at his good fortune.
During a recent thunder storm the wife and
daughter of Mr. Lawton, in Pembina county,
were struck and rendered insensible. It was
several days before the girl regained conscious
ness.
The ladies of the Baptist society inaugurated
the social season Thursday evening with a de
lightful entertainment, in which alluring tables
were a prominent feature, The financial results
were gratifying to them.
In Edmunds county some of the Republicans
bolted and got up a new convention simply be
cause the Democrats were generous enough to
run it for them and take a share of the delegotes.
They are illiberal and ungrateful. '
There were fifteen entries at the baby show,
every one of them the nicest baby in the world,
but Ida Emma Watkius, aged" nine months,
daughter of Air. and Mrs. E. C. Watkins, Cran
don. won the $10 prize, and Ida "crowed" a
good deal over it.
The skeleton of a white man was lately found
in a narrow ravine near the Little Big Horn battle
field. One of the teeth had been nearly built up
of solid gold, from which it is inferred that the
body is that of an officer of the regiment that
perished that day.
Grand Forks Herald: J. E. Cooley just re
turned from his farm yesterday. lie has every
bushel of his wheat in the ginnery. One of his
farms, consisting of 155 acres, yielded 0,200
bushels of wheat by weight, making just a frac
tion less than 40 M bushels to the acre.
'Faulk county has a lady school superinten
dent, Mrs. A. P. Rose, who ha done a great deal
for the promotion of public seliools in that pio
neer region, and is amply Qualified for the posi
tion. She should be re-elected. Her chief op
ponent, one McCoy, was a candidate on a Green
back ticket in lowa only last fall.
. The . change of the Republican from a
morning to an evening paper is very gratifying to
the community as it secures a first class daily
morning and evening. Its circulation is said to
be Increasing, and the publishers will evidently
realize substantial advantage from the change.
It is the only evening paper in the duel city mat
has the press report.
The Tower City Herald has - decorated its
sanctum with products or this sort grown in thai
vicinity : The sweet corn, planted the sth of
June, measures seven feet in height, loaded with
ears fourteen inches long. A head of cabbage
measured three feet irl diameter and tipped the
balance at seventeen pounds; turnips seven and
one half inches in diameter and prodigious beets.
At the recent meeting of the county board of
La Moure, at Grand Rapids, 124 parties were
allowed pay for killing gophers. The average
was about sixty -five tails to each. One young
man, A. J. Johnson, laid down 678 gopher tails.
Several yonng ladies holding claims earned nice
little sums in this way. Annie Haxley brought
In 131 rear appendages of the little pests. Sev
eral hundred dollars were paid out, and the pre
mium was continued to November.
Mandan Pioneer: "A Mandan lady received,
a day or two ago, a letter from her friends in.
Ohio Mating that there was a rumor in the vil
lage that the lady's Dakota home had become a
prey to the cyclone and the whirlwind. When,
Will people ill the Buckeye and other States
learn thbt houses in north Dakota don't become
the prey to whirlwinds and cyclones; that we
are free from every blast that blows harder than
is comfortable for man ami beast?"
This opinion, stated by the La Moure Progress,
is becoming prevalent this season: It is only a
question of time when the Dakota farmer will
learn, as did . Us .Minnesota neighbor, that the
path to wealth ami Independence can only be
found in diversified fanning, and older Dakota
farmers, our Red River valley neighbors, are
going into it extensively, not excepting such old
and experienced bonanza farmers as Oliver
Dalrymplc. They do not do it because there
i-,- more money and less risk in diversified
farming.
The Mandan Pioneer is not fur out of the way
in this : The low prices of wheat this year, will
do Dakota an immmense amount of good, if it
teaches its farmers the unwisdom of depending
upon one crop. They will, after this, be more
inclined to goto raising beef, pork, butter, eggs,
(lax, barley and outs, all of which pay bettei
this year than wheat. And yet, with the cheap
ness of wheat in Dakota, the price of flour if
still very high. The time will goon come, it i*
to be hoped, when there will be sufficient mills
in Dakokta to put Hour down to a more reason
able basis.
There in no doubt that profit can be had in
raising corn for fodder in the extreme north of
the' territory, and early varieties be matured
in ordinary tenons. The Grand Forks Plain
dfaltr speaks of this Instance in that county:
Mr. Omer Hushnell, of Niagara township, has a
field of corn that whs planted on the 25th of May
and was ripe unit out of the way of frost by the
Bth of September. Mr. Bushnell says there id
not the least doubt in his mind about the succeed
of raising corn in this country, especially th»
early varieties and from this fact alone he is as
sured that stock raising can be made to pay far
letter than wheat.
There are other counties that may find advant
age in the point suggested In this by the Emer
son International: ".Miss Hannic <}. Ryan, of
Walhalla, has a card in the Bathgate Sentinel
announcing herself as a candidate for the office
of superintendent of schools for Pembina county,
Dakota. Good for Hannah. .Here is an Instance
of the advantage of immigration to Dakota that
-the Grit press of Canada might harp on. If
Hannah should get elected, and the fact become
advertised throughout the Dominion, what an ex
odus of schoolmarma there would be from Can
ada* to the favored land of the Dakotas.
Montana Husbandman: We understand that
the party of cow boys from the Yellowstone who
surprised Deputy Sheriff Sam Fishel on his re
turn down the river with the five horse thieves,
who escaped from the block house at the mouth
the Musselshell at the time the cow boys at
tacked it, some time ago, rode eighty miles after
sun up. crawled up on the deputy sheriff, sur
prised htm by poking a Winchester in hit face,
took the thieves before the sheriff knew whether
it was himself or the thieves that were wanted,
hung them, buried them, and were out of the
country, leaving DO trail by which they could be
traced, before daylight dawned again.
The Kedfield Sun reports the recent count/
fair held in Spink to have been quite a success.
It Fays:
Each department was well represented, both
in quality and quantity of stock, grain, vegeta
bles and manufactured good*, The cattle,
horses, sheep, swine, and other stock entered,
were above the average in number exhibited
usually at county fairs, and the grades wer»
good. There were about twenty five entries of
thoroughbred shorthorns, nearly fifty of sheep,
several of bogs and poultry, and over three hun
dred of farm products. The machinery depart
ment was light, but some excellent machines or
exhibition.
Two of the guests of the Montana penitentiary,
at Deer Lodge, publish a letter in the Helena
Herald, of which they request general mention.
The unfortunate gentlemen, who sign the names
of lieed and Herzog, claim to have invented ft
system by which they can secure "the moving oZ
a body of matter of from, say. one ton, or up
wards, at such velocity as cannot be attained by
prevailing steam-propelled mechanism, • namely
200 miles per hour." "-The method," add they,
"which we have discovered, of conveying matter
any distance, (quantity or weight not limited),
would be of paramount j importance to | the gov
ernment, for transmission of the United State*
mails to and from all parts of the United States.
Boston or New York mail could be ' ls&dcd Id
San Francisco in fifteen hour* or less from time
of departure. An extraordinary statement, prob
ably, but we shall yet show its truth." ' Tbe>
ask for pardon, on the condition that the; ru.ika
a success of their scheme within a given time,
and if they fail they are 'to resume their real
dence in the penitentiary. It it to be hoped toe/
may succeed.

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