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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 03, 1885, Page 4, Image 5',
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PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IX THE YEAR.
m year, BY mail, POSTAGE I'KEPAII):
• DAILY, six days in the week $8 00
DAILY, per month 75
DAILY and SUNDAY, one year 10 00
DAILY and SUNDAY, per calender month.. S»0
SUNDAY, one year 2 00
WEEKLY, one year 1 00
XW Correspondence containing Important new»
solicited from every point. Rejected communica
tions cannot be preserved.
Address ail letter* and telegrams to
TUB GLOBE, ST. PACT., MnfJT.
ST. PAUL, FRIDAY, JULY 3,1685.
tW The Washington Office or the gi.oiie
is AT tllk noktheastcohneh of pennsylvania
Avenue AM) fourteenth stueet.
ty The Chicago omm op thi Globe ib at
No. 11 Times iiiii.l'lN<;.
tW THE MINNLiI'O! IS OFriCE OF THE GLOBE
ISATKu. -'. m 1 IKS I AVKNt'E fSoI'TH.
ZW TTIK STIILWATKH OHM MT Till GLOBE IS
AT 110 Main KHBt Kacfcl.siou BUM3K.
DAILY WEATHKR BIXLLII.V
Office of Chief Sign at, Officer, Wash
ington, D. C, July 2, 10 p. m.—Observations
token at the same moment of time at all eta
Stations. i Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
St. Paul [20.07 72 SW Clear.
LaCrosse 129.91 71 m Clear.
Bieniaivk 129.80 C!) SE Clear.
Ft. Garry 99.81 CO BB Hazy.
Minncdosa 89.78 64 8 Pair.
Moorbeud (29. 'Jl 58 8 Cloudy.
Qu'Appelle £9.70 Calm
St. Vincent 59. 09 05 SE ; Fair.
Ft. Assiniboino..p>.Bs '•'• SW Clear.
Ft. Buford i' 9 71 NE Fair.
Ft. Caster 89.84 00 SB Fair.
Helena 29.80 19 BW Clear.
Huron 29.83 88 * B Clear.'
Medicine Hut.... 129.70 77 |N Fair.
Duluth 128.U0 V. xl' Clear.
Albany 29.82 59 NW Clear.
Vicksburp 30.00 76 Culm. Clear.
Galveston 130.00 85 - Fair.
Shreveport J29.98 70 S Fuir.
New Orleans 89.98 S2 NX pear.
Cincinnati 129.91 70 Calm. Clear.
Memphis 30.01 70 8 Clour.
Nashville 80.00 07 W Clear.
Cleveland 89.90 84 B Hear.
Chicago 89.94 88 Calm. Clear.
Desiloines 89.98 88 Calm.Clear.
St. Louis 89.91 72 BB clear.
Montreal -"••." 58 W Cloudy.
Quebec '29.77 55 HE Cloudy.
Now York [29.64 01 xw Clear.
Boston 129.78 64 BW 'Cloudy.
Washington [29.93 60 NW Clear.
daily LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Ther. jj.^'.y. Win.l. Weather.
29.977 I 72.0 77.7 | S\V | Clear.
Maximum thermometer. 88.0: minimum
thermometer, 60.0; daily range; 20.6.
Observed height, 5.8 foot; fall in
24 hours, 0.1.
Note—Barometer correct for tempera
ture and elevation. P. F. Lyons,
Serjeant Signal Corps, U. S. a.
WAsniNOTON, July 3, 1 a. m. For tho
Upper Mississippi valley: Fair weather,
slightly warmer, variable winds, generally
southerly. For the Missouri valley: Gener
ally fair' weather, (lightly warmer, variable
winds, generally southerly.
The stock market wu^ very UlUguhV and
thereealtof thoday's tradingwai a dei-iinc
for nearly everything 1 on the active li*t. The
strongest stocks were the Vunderbilts the
Laekawanna and the Gould stocks, except
I'aciilc Mail. Si. Paul broke rapidly alter 1
p. in., and finally atoned with a net loss of
11...I 1... Northwestern la downl^. The wheat
market continued weak and lower. At <'hi
cago it waa flat. At Bt. Paul and Mlnimapo
it was the same.
XI IS OF THE NEWS.
Harry V.'ilkes beats Trinket again.
■ Winnipeg wants to row the Minncsotas.
A freight rate war is raging in Mexico,
Mr. Kofley, minister to Austria, is not to be
/ The bonus-givers were banqueted at the
The Northern Pacific earnings for Juno
Considerable damage is reported by a recent
storm in Kansas.
Now trains to Mlnnotouka will be run on
the motor to-day.
The war of words over Col. King's property
is still being waged.
Signal Ollicer Lyons says the weather In
Juno was peculiar.
St. Paul and Chicago Lacrosse clubs play at
White Bear to-morrow.
At North Vernou, lnd.. an alleged wild man
was captured yesterday.
The Mexican Journalists arrived in Minne
apolis and were entertained.
Superintendent Dalrd has cleaned up the
work of the dead letter office.
The Ohio Prohibitionists have met at Spring
field and nominated a state ticket.
It is said Assistant Postmaster Hay will re
6lgn, by the udvico of his physicians.
The West Side brewery, at Bau Claire, Mis.,
burned yesterday. Loss about 0.000.
Four hundred Mexicans are said to have
been killed by Indians In a recent battle.
The directors of Shalt we k school at Fari
bault held a meeting at the Merchants hotel.
Secretary Judson has given out the list of
premiums to be awarded at the next state
Mr. Calhoun reports a lack of system in
keeping the accounts of the navy depart
The election for delegates to a constitu
tional convention In Dakota is pronounced a
It is feared that Lieut. Banna and six men
have been massacreed by the Southwestern
Colorado Indians are threatening war at
Duruugo, and the governor is asked for ain
Fully 1,500 rolling mill employes are now
out on a strike at Cleveland. Both sides are
The Northern Pacific and Manitoba roads
wore asked to advance coal rates from Du
luth to Fargo.
Haytl objects to the payment of the award
against her on good grounds, if her asser
tion are true.
There is said to have been a large coinage
of money In the New Orlea*us mint which is
uot accounted for.
An explosion of a powder mill at Cheyenne,
caused by lightning, injured two persons and
■ shattered surrounding buildings.
Hon. Frederick Billings has returned from
the West, and reports the Northern Pacific
line and the crops in line condition.
Citizens of Dubuqtic, la., will hold temper
ance meetings to awaken public sentiment
and endeavor to enforce the liquor law.
The South American commission have re
ported the result of their labors in connec
tion with Chilian and United States com
merce. ■;■..•:" "
Larger attendance aud more exciting events
characterized the second day of the minor
meeting of the Minneapolis Driving Park as-
. The railway commissioners have recom
■ mended that the Bite of the station at Carlisle
bo moved, according to a petition from resi
dents of the place.
At a meeting of the t iw.iv managers at
Niagara Falls it #w;is ijoyJdod to advance
freight rates to SQcontj per 100 pounds, Chi
cago to New York.
The striking employes, of the Chicago West
Division Street-car company still prevent the
running of cars. Local papers express fears
of a serious trouble
lowa fariuoi'H we betas iwinrtled by a
■hurpc-r '■'■ iuUuc-cJ ilium to Hign what pur
ports to l>e ii e!'<;p report, but which develops
into a jfooJ lejjral note.
Mr. Kellar of Ohio, who was rejected on
partisan gnmndSi leeetvas his olnkahtp by
authority of Secretary Mannimr. who says his
department shall strictly obaerva the civil
I(VA\ IIOTtI. (>l'i:.MN'G.
It was a notable gathering of 300 of St.
Paul's leading citizens, which tendered
greetings to Mr. Btaji last night, at the
grand pafaMe which he has reared and dedi
cated to the pattfe. The enterii:i-e.
the brains. the energy of this
wonderful city were well and litly
represented at the feast. Peast?
Ve.s. of the phyahjal and the intellectual.
It was. indeed, a notable gathering, and
the occasion will dwell in the memories of
all who participated as long as memory
shall last. Thebotol would dociedit to
any city, and the whole Northwest will fee
a pardonable pride in it.
A NOVKI. IUMAM).
It is stated that the English government,
through Mr. West, its minister, has for
mally called the attention of the president
to the repudiation of the public debt of the
state of Virginia as affecting a lance num
ber of citizens of England, holders of Vir
ginia bonds, and requiring action by the
English government to secure, protect and
enforce their rights. This is the first in
stance in the history of the country where
the geueral government has been called
upon by a foreign power to look after the
repudiation of I state debt It involves
legal and constitutional questions that will
be far reaching in their character, It is
not made public what the English govern
ment expects of the United States in the
matter, but the inference is that it is in the
nature of a demand upon the national gov
ernment to make good to the English hold
ers of Virginia bonds the amount due by
reason of Virginia defalcation. The
unadjusted portion of the ante-bel
lum debt of Virginia is the one
third which was arbitrarily appor
tioned to West Virginia for payment.
amounting to about UT.olo.oat>. and which
the latter state declines to assume. The
view probably taken by the English gov
ernment is that the United States, having
created West Virginia out of Virginia as I
war act, and having fixed on West Vir
ginia the burden of paying an indeterminate
portion of old Virginia's debt, has tho
power to fix on some positive method in
determining her ratio, Mr. Bum dis
cusses this subject la his work. Twenty
Years in Congress, and there presents tho
doctrine that the United States is morally
bound to make good the amount of Indebt
edness which has been apportioned to West
Virginia. It is possible that this sugges
lion made by Mr. Hi.aim: has influenced
the English government in its desire to pro
tect its own citizens, to make this demand
on the United States government This
opinion i- confirmed by the fact that leading
Virginians who are known to be intimate
with Mr. Hi.aim: arc standing in with the
English government in pushing this matter
upon the attention of the president. A well
known New York banker, in a recent inter
view ■with the Washington correspondent of
the Chicago Tribune, said: "I do not know
that lam at liberty to give the names of
the leaden in the new movement, though
they are mostly men engaged in large enter
prises for the development of the mineral
resources of the valley of the Shenandoah.
11. C. I'ak- >\s. the owner of the hotel and
resort at Natural Bridge, is one of them.
lie is Interested in railroads and mining,
lie is a fair representative of the Northern
men who believe there is wealth to be
gained in the development of the natural
advantages of the South. Between
835,000.000 and 550,000.000 of North
ern capital has been planted in this part of
Virginia since the war. The great section
of country in the mountain ranges stretch
ing on down through Tennessee into Ala
bama lias a surpassing wealth of minerals
which railroads and furnaces and factories
are required to develop and utilize. The
Northern men who have started on this de
velopment have become alarmed at the con
dition into which Virginia has been forced,
and are looking around for the remedy. As
the first step they have been advised to se
cure from congress the fixing of the ratio of
debt to be paid by the two states. 1 under
stand that Mr. Hi.aim:, whose fertility in
expedients of statesmanship is acknowl
edged on every hand, advised Mr. Pabsoxs
to this step, and that in consultation with
other Virginians it has been decided upon."
it is said in the same connection that a
BOtlveution is BMW to be called in N'irgiuia
lor tbe purHoae of meiuoriulizinjr the gen
eral government to indemnify that state in
part for its disiiicmbeiment. The memo
rial will be baaed npoa the fact thai vrhea
Virginia was ri« ii and [loweiful she loyally
ceiled to the federal government all the
northwestern territory. Now thai atoll
poor she asks for aid on the scon
I'F.IU "S ANN! \ ATION ««( 111 Ml.
The spirit of American liberty ami Ameri
can progress is abroad in Peru. The Booth
American commission reports to the state
department at Washington that the people
in Peru privately talk aj annexation to the
United States, and the newspapers openly
advocate I protectorate over that country
by this government as the best mode of se
curing international peace. That construc
tion of the constitution which gave to this
government its expansive force ha* been Its
great glory. No one would want to tear
out those chapters of our history which re
cord our territorial acquisitions. This ex-
D&nslve principle will yet mark out a
grander destiny for the Union than it has
yet seen. The expansion of the Kepublic is
a natural law of. its healthy existence. The
greatest acts in the drama of American de
velopment are yet to come. Still, we doubt
whether we have yet reached a point when*
we can afford to shape a policy that will
bring any of the South American states
under the control of this government Cuba
and Mexico rise up in our pathway, and the
question of their annexation must be dis
posed of before we commeuce to grasp ter
ritory that lies farther away. And if Peru
was within proper distance the tale of pov
erty and destitution and internal commotion
related by the commission would make it
an undesirable acquisition. The discordant
political condition of the country is thus re
lated by the commission:
Cacerf.s has control of the southern prov
inces of the republic, and is marching toward
Lima with an army of seven or eight thou
sand men. President Iglesias is prepared
to defend the city, but has neither the means
nor men to make an offensive campaign. He
dare not move the army from the- capital for
fear of a revolution there, an dis thus com
pelled to see the interior provinces, one by
one, subjected to the authority of Caceres.
Iglesias is resorting to extraordinary meas
ures to gocuro enough money to keep the
army in lijrht in? shape. He is re;rarded as an
honest man, bill under the influence of Chili
and therefore is unpopular, but the people
who oppose him do not want ("mi his as a
ruler. Between the two they prefer Igle
mas. There is ■ third party headed by Gen.
Pieuola, formerly dictator of Peru, which is
■aid to be composed of the best clement of
the republic, whose purpose is to secure the
abdication of foil—lt SJ and the retirement of
Caceuiis by makintr concessions to the friend
and supporters of ouch. 60 far they have not
met with success, and cow there are indica
tions of a movement to accomplish by a coup
d'etat What diplomacy has lu:l.«l to do. It
is thought that Caceues might bo willing 1 to
yield to the Piekola party, and when he and
his army of Indiuns have approached near
BBesajh to Lima, to make such movement
effective, it Is said Pikiiola's party will give
i'iii.HAjuii opportunity to choose between
PiEKOLA and Cacekcs, and then terms can
Ik- made with both the government's party
and the revolutionists for peace, with Pi»:n
ola as dictator until a constitutional prcsi
TilE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. FRIDAY MORXIXG, JULY 3, 1885.
dont can be elected. Until this peace conies
it is useless to talk of commerce with Peru.
Th« country is now stripped of everything
valuable: the people are producing nothing;
trade is practically suspended and people
! once wealthy arc now living upon what they
I can lK>rrow of the pawnbrokers.
The importing: merchant* cay that thoy
cannot buy goods without eendinjr the cash
with the order, as distru-t is to general that
credit does not exist. The jrovernment has
incurred an enormous debt and its principal
sources of revenue, the jruano islands, havo
been seized by Chili, but with a few years of
peace aud industry prosperity would nturn
to Peru, lor the natural resources are abun
It is all right that our government should
attempt to secure better commercial rela
tions with Peru, and thus aid in levUlngßßl
commerce. which, according to the report of
the commission, has dwindled down to at
nio<t nothing in eoinjiarixai with its former
miuiiitude. This Is aeconnte«l far by "the
enormous decrease in the purchasing power
ot l'eru, and by the fact that the steamship
company which enjoys a monopoly on the
weal <<.a«.t of South America Mai Hi inilu
■nd tefnJaaai it- freight toi I
direct tra.ie to Fagjaiifl" The ptealdant
and miidster of Earefgß BaTata aaggeoted til
our coiumi-isinn that the lVnivian iroveri!
lnent would Im> AapOSed to irive all p is-it.le
facilities for increased trade. andtbOOght
that another line of steamers would
sirable. In their opinion the line BBOttld be
American, but want shares in it to be ol
tered to citizens ol Peru, so that it could be
BwdenaOy an American-Peruvian line.
BJBVi to a reciprocity treaty the pre.-i
--dent of Peru thoUL'ht it would have to U
deliberated before a iataaaa aawvwi could
The Ohio Prohibitionists have determined
to stand to the colors In the coining canvass
and will not trust to a coalition with the
Republican party again. This will be bad
news for K«h:aki:i:. who was nominated
upon the supposition that he would carry the
full Prohibition vote and prevent the organ
ization of a third party in his state. Not
withstanding the fact that the Republicans
profess prohibition principles, the genuine
disciples of that faith have come to the con
clusion that their principles can be best
promoted by organizing themselves into a
third party. The indignities heaped upon
Gov. St. Jonx after his presidential race
on a Prohibition platform have tended to
alienate the temperance people from the
party of professed moral ideas. A
Prohibition convention held in West
Virginia the other day, after a prolonged
and animated discussion, resolved to or
ganize a third party in that state. The
leading Republican machine manipulators
in the state went into the convention, but
were not strong enough to hold the cold
water crowd in the Republican line. These
Prohibition conventions are largely made up
of clergymen, A singular feature of the
West Virginia convention, as reported in
the newspapers, was that the Methodists
Opposed a third party movement, while the
Baptists advocated it. The latter, being in
the majority, won the fight It is not
known whether there will bo a denomina
tional split in Ohio or not. But one thing
is quite sure; there will be 15.000 or 20,000
votes cast for Lkoxaud for governor thai
Fohakek would like to have.
TIIE ITOn LADTf
Miss Cleveland has settled the mooted
question of who is first lady in the land.
she settled it herself in ■ way that meets
public applause. The other day when
there was some house-cKsaning to be done in
the executive mansion she tied a towel
around her head, put on an old calico dress,
and with broom and dust-pan in hand went
from room to roein and made things lively
for a while. The servants, who had never
witnessed such a scene in the old mansion,
stood aghast, but thai didn't deter her from
going through with the work. Of course
there is going to be a terrible outcry on the
part of polite society. But that will not
dethrone Miss Cleveland from the proud
position which the American people with
a loud voice will accord to her. The
masses of the people will stand by her and
uphold her as the first lady of the land.
Such homely common sense as she displays
is right up to American ideas. The wo
rn.in who knows how to take care of her
home is the only queen that American*
The family of Dr. P. F. I'innklu a
prominent physician of Duckhannou.W. Va.,
were poisoned Wednesday evening by drink-
ing cofti'O with which arsenic bad been mixed.
A colored domestic who was the only member
of tho family not afflicted is suspected of the
crime. Mrs. Pinni 1.1. was the only one upon
whom the bad a fatal effect. Dr. Pis
nklu, his son, two daughters, a little grand
child, and a young lady from I'iirke-iiury
visiting the family at the time are all quite
sick, but wilj probably recover. Tho large
quantity of the drug used prevented fatal re
sults in all cases.
Mb. CALHOV>*,thc expert accountant whom
Secretary Whit.nlt brought to Washington
from New York to po over tho books of the
navy depart has devised a new method
of bookkeeping for the bureau, which went
into effect the first of this month. Each item
of the appropriations has its separate account
and it if possible at a glance at the books to
tell how much money has been appropriated
for any specific, purpose and how mucb is ou
The best evidence that newspaper men In
tin- Northwest art- doing well is the fact that
Mm offer of the good-looking Dakota girl, who
is the owner in lee simple of 400 acres of
splendid prairie land, to marry an editor bus
not yet been accepted. Tbe Dakota lass will
have to go as far east as Chicago beforejshe
finds a newspaper man hungry enough to
bile at her bait.
Tint oof of irniiitaiiuntr a first-cla?sbase bol
club is about $65,000 a year. In the National
league nines the -a]ur\ list || from $35,000
to 10.000, traveling expenses 1 10,000, ground
rent $10,000, cost of mlvortibijiy, a^<l salaries
of home employes $3,000. This is a large ex
penditure of money without any benefit to
labor, commerce or agriculture.
St. Lons Is blowing peaaaae It placed some
eit\ »Mii:d« recently at a little over 2 percent,
premium. When the municipal credit of St.
- geti to a par with St. PaulV crwdit our
St. I/ouis frit-nn? will have laaSH to crow.
When St. Paul lntnds do not brlnir r. und 7 per
cent, premium we think that we an- in bad
It 1? paid that Rossa intended to assail
V-ti.t's character in the recent trial by
charging that she had never been married.
When she arose in court and rattled her chin
at him for fifteen minutes ho withdrew the
allegation and dismissed the witnesses. It
was 11 plain case of matrimonial experiences.
Over a million of dollars coined lit ho New
Orleans mint has been missing since ISC2, and
yet the loss was never discovered until a
Democratic administration came into power.
It m too email a matter for a Republican
administration to look after. •
OCR French fc-Uovr citizens propose to show
their devotion to American independence by
celebrating on the Fourth. No people have a
better right to rejoice over American inde
pendence than the French. They helped to
Taz coinage of silver doesn't seem to have
dt tod the cold balance in the- treasury to
iniy dangerous extent. The best solution of
the silver problem after all is to let well
Cbicxc.oas* ait- more independent of street
cur» tijan any other peopl«- iv th« world. A
strike doesn't affect them a particle. Big
ft.«et are blessings in disguise sotnetiiues.
George Wasuixotox's wife Maktha se
curod a divorce from her husband in a Palla
dt-lphiß (y> Urt the other day. All that saves
country is, they wv.-e colored people
ion n3' Ysecu> Dudley has found a suitable
"xitriay place at last In the Mi.Wlotown as.
'Um' It will likewise relievo Hossa of a good
«ul of nervous apprehension.
Thte wt.low of President POU is nowllvinp
at -Na-hTille and aM. It is said
"aT J much of the beauty for
A comparison of the ayes at death of
Envlixh and American statesmen shows tho
average r or the English to bo 70 years and for
the American 69.
. " * act that John M< «i i.i..-rr.u expressed
a desirr. to visit St. Louis is proof conclusive
to the Chicago Tribune that the i>oor actor is
Tite street cur picnic was continued in Chi
cago all day yesterday. They celebrate tho
Fourth of July down ere three days in ad
PtDEsmiANisu Is tho newest crazo in Chl-
C*«- It will probably expend Itself by the
time the street ears commence running
r"o*'.0 *'. BOABCT says that hi< annual ox-
P*n»es as goremor arc tour BBBCS his salary.
HMaens in eeonoaay.
Tur. worst fault that tin- H«w England peo
ple find with Vice President Hkm>ui Is
that heroes In swimming* on Sunday.
The fine list of premiums offered by the
Stato Fair asaealaslaa ought to insure a full
fi> in cA.np.
An Offirerat the \.«itoiml Encamp*
nirin iv Nrriouk Trouble.
Philadelphia, July 2.—There was an
admission fee to the national encampment
to-day and only 2,500 peopie paid to see
two companies of artillery nnd four com
panies of infantry contest for the
prizes. in the morning the Washington
artillery of New Orleans, Cant May. and
the Richmond Howitzers, »'apt. Loraine.
gave an exhibition, which-proved particu
larly interesting. The men showed great
proficiency. At - o'clock the infantry com
panies began their contests. The Lomox
Biflea of Mobile, Capt Dayi N was the first
orgadizatiou to occupy • the field.
They made a highly creditable display. The
Houston Light guards of Texas rapt.
Scurry, with forty-two wen, came next
ana carried off plenty of honors, as did also
the Branch guards of St. Louis and
the wJoostar City guards, Capt James
Ogden, attached to the Eighth
Ohio regiment, Many prominent
military man were present and they all de
clared that they had never before witnessed
such excellent drilling. Eaea company was
allowed forty-five minutes. The Bnseb
zouaves gave an exhibition drill. To-mor
row there will Ik* an
between battery Aof Danville, 111., and
Second battery, O. K. «... of Cincinnati.
The infantry drill will include Company A.
First Kentucky. Indianapolis light infantry.
Montgomery Gray* "' Alabama and the
Alexandria, Va., lieht infantry. A dis
play drill will also be made by
the infantry battalion, Oirard college
cadets, under Maj. Ryan, and by United
States Light Battery «'. third regiment, un
der Col. Warner. The latter will drill with
horses. Last night some of the soldiers
were enjoying themselves with the sport of
tossing in a* blanket. A woman
came along and took part in
the sport and was tossed in
her turn in rough nnd tumble fashion.
This morning sho came to camp with a
constable, and after going about a while
picked out rapt. Ccrtis of the Indianapolis
artillery as one of. the men who assisted
to toss her. It was evidently a case of
mistaken identity, and Capt. Curtis drew
his sword, and reftsed to be arrested.
Trouble seemed imminent for a time, but it
finally blew over, and Capt. Curtiss submit
ted to arrest, and was held for assault with
intent to kill. The affair has created a sen
liiriiunv on the Warpath.
Dexveis, Col., July 2.—Gov. Eaton has
received a telegram this morning from a
ranchman living near Durango, saying:
Tho Mancos iin« deleres are threatened by
the Uto tludjans, and the people
arc very much alarmed. Some of
theia aro moriagr their Ilunilic* for t^reatcr
safety, and others who are unablo to move
are sloepiujr out on the saj»t? brush for fear
their houses wiZl l« rned and their families
massacred. The citizen*, un- uot sufficiently
armed, neither hare thcr any ammunition.
Ycstcrda detail Kuanlinjr houses saw an Indian
scout within two mile* -if tin* vallty. The
people have no confidence in the" United
Slates military. We demand stute protection,
arras and amuuition. 1 was instructed by
the citizens of Mancos to mi ■ ih!-> demand.
Some days ago Gov. Baton tent Inspec
tor General Heard";! and Adjutant General
Taylor to the scene vf tin 1 trouble to inves
tigate and report This morning the gov
ernor received the following telegrams:
DCBAXOO, Col., Juiy 2, X:10 i. in.—To
the governor tif Colorado: Tliiuk you ou?ht
to Mod by Jo-morrow's express to Durango
200 forty-live caliber rifles, al»o nniiiunitfoii.
Have Just jrot (■> from lUco where
they bare 3,000 round* or umiiiu
nhion and forty rifle* and are ready to start
without dday If called. Th«-rp is every ln«li
cction of a war. I think the city company
o'.ij.'l't to bo directed to hold themselves ready
for orders. The ltieo company will hare to
come mounted. I hare *ecn the I-'.S!'.. Ill'
is afraid of trouble. Quick, decided
action mar save the state a Urge expense
and many lires. Signal firrs are reported on
the mountains on the Dolores and Manco and
tho bucks are alone and n;oui.ted with spare
animals and an- off their rattoa.
[Signed.] J. W. Rearoon, Inspector.
DiiJ.vxoo. .July 8, 1 a. m. — Gov.
Eaton: Just arrived at midnight. Find
that trouble may occur at any moment.
Telegraph immediately to the president.
Will write you in tlu morning.
pied) F. A. Taylor.
The governor says he will make further
investigation before telegraphing the presi
«.raiu ifi-imu Better.
Mt. M< r...i : . N. V., July 2.—Gen.
Grant had a wry pood night, despite the
mental work of yesterday. The morning
was bright and dear, though chilly after the
pa>t four days of wet weather. At
about 11 o'clock the general expressed
himself as feeling better able to work than
at any time since he came here. lib writ
ing materials were brought and he com
menced writing again in the line of his
work. The day has been too
chilly for the patient to go out of
doors. Between - and I o'clock this
afternoon he appeared on the piazza for the
first time since Friday and remained out
doors nearly an hour. This evening Dr.
Douglas stated that the general had ex
pressed himself as feoliug much better to
day. The physician added that
the patient had, indeed, been in a better
condition, and that he had been little
troubled with eoughiug or secretions. The
general to-day received a letter, dated at
Kock Bridge Baths, Va., from an ex-
Confederate officer who surrendered at Ap
pouiatox. It is couched in terms of
the warmest admiration, regard and sym
pathy, refers to having received back "his
horse and sword with the injunction to go
home and assist in making a crop, and as
sures the general that the writer is not the
only ex-Coufederato who daily prays for his
restoration. Electric lamps were lighted
for the first time In the cottage to-night.
The general's family feel enconraged by the
circumstances surrounding hi» case during
the past few days.
MarthweMernert at Chlcnpo.
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, July 2.—At the Grand Pacific:
A»drow liinker, W. E. Steele, T. L. Ros
«r, Jr., Minneapolis: Miss J. L. Mitchell,
mil S. A. Mitchell, Winona: Jas. G. Law
At U.e Sherman: A. H. McConnick and
wl/f. Hiunn, H. T.; D. D. McDonnell and
wife. Minneapolis; W. 11. Stoeltj, 11. M.
Billings. AppMou. Wk
At the Palmer Thoßias Taylor and
wife. St. Paul: Prof. S. B. Clary. North
field: L. C. Hitchcock, Brainefd; P. 11.
STOPPING THE WHEELS.
Strikers at Ohioago Still Holding the Fort
and Preventing Street Oars From
Citizens Alarmed at the Shape the Strike
Has Taken and Talk of a Gall
Four Hundred Mexicans Ueporlcd to
Have Keeu KIIK-U by the In
dian-* lv >(■ nura.
Capture of a "Wild Man In Indiana-
lirutal Murder of v Family
The Wlk.is Still M«»i»i'-«i-
Chicago, July 2.—The West Division
Street Railway company has made M at
tempt since the serious encounter on Madi
son street, yesterday afternoon, to run out
any of its care. The officers of the com
pany have had several consultations with
the mayor and chief of polieo without any
apparent result. Mayor Harrison declared
■It willingness to give the company]
protection, provided it was prepared to
put its cars in operation, but he did not be
lieve In keeping the entire police force on
duty to oversw the running of two or three
cars. The newspapers are beginning to
look at the situation as one of serious im
l>ortance, and the Times this morning inti
.inates that the hesitancy of the "mushy"
mayor in IS7I provoked the riots of that
year, and warns Mayor Harrison that any
hesitation in preserving the peace at this
time may result in a similar outcome. It
is cited that various hiimr organizations are
enlisting lor the active supi>ort of the
strikers, and it is cited that re
cruits from these organizations and
joined iii the disorder of yesterday. The
News and the Inter Ocean, while express
ing supreme dislike to the methods em
ployed by the street car company in the
past toward the public, enjoying as it has a
complete monopoly of the passenger-carry
lug traffic in the most populous part of the
city, say it should bo granted protection
for its employes moving its cars, and that a
failure to afford such protection may result
in anarchy. The statement is made that
the government may be called upon to or
der out a force of national guard troops
but a dispatch from the state capital de
clares no such action has yet been taken.
The street car otlicials declare that they
have an ample force of men to man the cars
provided they are insured protection from
assault In the meantime practically every
conveyance in the city has bwn pre^sttl
into service for the accommodation of the
West side traveling public, and, beyond the
discomfort which naturally follows of
mounting ordinary express wagons having
plain pine boards for seats, the public is
not in any way inconvenienced. The street
car companies in the past having purchased
or driven out of the business all omnibus
companies, comparatively few of the latter
style of vehicles remain in the city, but the
has resulted in briucinic to light a con
siderable number, and it is almost idle to
state that there and every band wagon or
other side-seated conveyance in the city has
been pressed into service. The prevailing
fare is 10 cent*, and express-wagon drivers
state that they have collected from 819 to
$20 a day from passengers in the ordinary
run of traffic. The hausom cabs with
which the city is supplied in great num
bers, naturally cannot supply the full de
mand nude upon them. Several meetings
of citizens have been held to protest against
the delay of the car company In resuming
the car sen-ice, and legal proceedings have
boon threatened to coiui>el a forfeiture of
the company's charter under a provision
which compels the company to run the cars
The striking car conductors and their al
lies created no disturbance of any kind to
night, apparently satisfied that the com
pany will tnake no effort to resume business
before morning. Very few of them are to
be seen about the streets or in
the neighborhood of the car barns. The
fortunate possessors of express wagons and
other vehicles appear to take a very cheer*
ful view of the situation, and evidently
agreeing with Mayor Harrison that it is
best to let things take their course for a
few days. Quite a number of expressmen
have rigged up wagons with comfortable
seats running omnibus fashion, lengthwi>e,
and are plainly reaping a just reward for
U:.;u—At this hour the i ".ty. except in
the worst im-aHt.. ■ a!l> un^iuidtd.
Nearly the entii' ■ or
dered v> renoci at the varkM nrsthmi. and
will 1h- held there until dayliirht. it b tlie
..nn of the depaiinient to unnh tlie
Una in a body at 4 o'clock this
atandag to the eai barns of the
\V.-~t Pi <t railway and t>>
■tori a Hac kOWI the track, e.uh
1 witii policemeu, who will be pie
pared So fai as has
learned it i> the bntoaliaa of the poUec d- L
]«artnuMit to >tart the can and keep them
ninniui;. lOed with BH
until the strikers oea->e to n-si^t and impede
the bu.siness of the conn'any.
Jacksonville, Fla., July 2. —A special
from Citra, Fla., says that a horrible mur
der and house bunting occurred yesterday
near that place. The only particulars ob
tainable are that at about 3 p.m. a dense
smoke was seen from Cttia in
the direction of J. (>. Matthews'
dwelling. A party of citizens went
out and found that the house was nearly
burned down. Three bodies were 1MB) in
the tlaines, and a colored girl if years old
was lying near with her skull crushed, but
able to speak a little. She said a party
camp to the house and killed Mother Lewis,
Grade Lewis and the baby and tried to kill
her, and then set the bouse on
fire. The names of the party are withheld
until later, as they are not vet under ar
rest. Mr. Matthews went north a few days
ago. leaving his house in charge of the
Lewis family. The community is greatly
excited over the terrible crime. The vic
tims are all colored and were honest, re
A TTunrhHiiMii Inlc.
Nokth Veuxox, Intl.. July 2. — Great
excitement was occasioned here this morn
ing by the capture of a wild man named
Samuel Metoin of Kentucky, who became
suddenly ferocious and at a place
on CJreensburg street held at
bay all the farm wagons that
were comlnc in town. He had a Ion? bow ie
knife and threatened to kill all who at
tempted to pass. Some twenty wagons
were blocked by the desperate man. He
attacked Tuny Gasper's wagon and turned
the horses and wagon over nearly killing
the horses. Then he attacked Gas
per with the gleaminz knife, in
flicting wounds epos him, but not
serious. For three hours he held scores of
people in the narrow baa, and in the most
vicious manner yelled and attacked anyone
near him. He is a powerfully-built man,
and no one felt brave enough to attack
him. Finally Lou Kin?, Andy Musser
and Tom McAdam closed in on him, and
a desperate struggle ensued. For a time it
seemed that the desperate man would kill
them all, but he was brought to the ground
by a powerful blow by Andy Musser. They
tied him with ropes and carried him away
in a spring wagon. Fully live hundred peo
ple witnessed the exciting scene.
Sent to an Asylum.
Nkw York, July 2.—The case of Mr-.
Yseult Dudley, who was acquitted on the
ground of in sanity of felonious assault in
shooting O'Donovan Rnssa, was up in court
again to-day. Before the procmlii.
gan a woman laboring under excitement a;>
pewsi at the court room door. Not
allowed to enter. she announced herself as
a uviuiniit.-r. s!:e ?aid that Mrs. Dudley
wasuoiuore insane than she (the speaker)
was, and asked why Mrs. Mm wa
sent to jail like other people. When told
to leave the building she refused and was
arrot.-d and taken to a i>olice court. Mr-.
Dudley was in the court, but was enflpei
in the prison pew. Judge Gildcrsleeve, ihe
district attorney and the ptl|MM*a coun
sel he!d a long consultation, at the end of
which the court denied the morion lo trans
fer Mrs. Dudley to the Knirlish asylum.
The district attorney suggested that she be
sent to rhe state asylum at Auburn, but
Judge GOderdeeve expressed his prefer
ence for the lflddletown asylum, and sent
Mrs. Dudicy there, to be confined indefi
nitely. When notified of the disposition
of her case the prisones -aid she wai
led; that she needed res; -,v,u\ seclnsion and
expected to t>e benefited by the treatment in
Middletown. She will probably be taken
to her new quartan to morrow.
Notorious Desperado Killed.
Sax Antonio. Tex.. July '2.— James
McDauiels, a notorious highwayman who
Dteneedai the bud term of the fad
eta! court to imprisonment for ninety-nine
in the penitentiary for robbing the
*, and who escaped from jail about a
mouth aiC". was killed by the officers in the
neighborhood of San Qerootine yesterday
McDaniela bad a goat ranch in
the vicinity, which was in charge of the
>r of his sweetheart He desired to
aaU ;he ranch and the goats BO be could
narry and get out of the country. The
officers discovered his whereabouts through
by him. and Tuesday niu rlit the
saw him enter the tent of his pros
pective father-m-law, where be spent the
Wheu he appeared yesterday
morning and while on bb way to liis hiding
place in a cedar brake, he was ordered to
surrender. He replied by a shot from a
Wine bettor rifle, which, however, did not
Beet, when be was shot down by the
officers. He lived onl] half an hour after
falling, and during that time tie begged the
officers to put him out of pain by blowing
his brains out. MeDaniels was %\ the head
"t a moat desperate gang of highwaymen in
-. who for ' . >t -ars have ter
rorized the western frontier ot ti
I Double Suicide.
GALESurr.o, 111.. July 2.—A sensational
double suicide occurred at Gilson yesterday,
the victims being Melissa Steepleton, a
well-known school teacher, and her afli
aneed, Edward Southerland. The two bad
been for a long time engaged, and the nup
tials bad been several times. decided upon,
but when the time came South'erland's cir
cumstances were such that the event was
postponed. His folks strenuously opposed
the suit. Tuesday he refused to marry her.
That evening she bought rat poison, after
wards exchangirig it for arsenic, took a dose
of the latter in the morning and died.
When Southerland heard of the tragedy he
borrowed a rifle, went into the timber a
mile away, and shot the whole top of his
Konr Hundred afnTlwS Killed.
Tvcsotsr, Ariz.. July •_'. —A correspond
ent fast returned to Sonora confirms the
death of Gen. Garcia, commander of the
M< \V in farces,in I recent battle with Ya
jrui Indians and the killing of 400 Mexicans.
No details. The Yaguis repeatedly de
i the soldiers, but the Mexican officials
as the bets. Sonora hospitals are
full of wounded soldiers. The lagufa are
well armed and hive been preparing for
•>r sc\en ye . r Bring one or
two volleys they charged troops and used
short heavy dubs. The majority of the
people in Sonora are said to be in sympathy
With the Indians.
Fire S.«*a at Auticn.
Mir.iVAt.KKi:. July -3. —The following Is
a complete list of the losses, together with
the amounts of fawurance, of each of the
is by the Antlgo lumber tire: S. Bry
ant A Pierce, Milwaukee. 160,000; fully
insured. Henry Hewitt. Menasha,
insurance, $40,000. Mcl
Billings A Carney. Chicago, 95,700;
Insurance 85,000. Paine Lumber com-
Oshkosh, r^i.OOO; insurance,
SO. A. Weed A: Son, Antiu'o, $85,000;
insurance, 980,000. Samuel Ashley, l>u
boque, 94,600; insurance, $4,500. Mel
tendy A Meyer, St. Louis, 981,700; in
surance, 994,500. J. 11. Weed, Oshkosh,
$44,890; msuranee, 988,000. Williamson.
LJbbey Luml;er compa'i\. Oshkush, 91,600.
- ;.. Sands A Co., Man
'.ooo: bo msuranee. To
tal loss 9874,800. Insurance 9101,750.
Heavy Morui in Kan»».
Paiisoxs, Kan., July 2. — The heavy
rains of last night and this morning have
swollen all streams to overflowing. Labelle
creek, near town, has covered all the bot
tom land and compelled quite a number of
people to move out. The damage to crops
in low lands will be considerable on
account of the overflow. Washouts
are reported on all the railroads and no
trains have been run in any direction. On
the Missouri Pacific a washout is reported
between here and Fort Scott and Waskogee,
also two washouts on the Neoshoe division,
between here and Junction City. The gulf
trains are all abandoned, on account of
washouts between here and Cberryvale.
Both companies have large forces of men
at work repairing the damages, and the
Missouri Pacific will have all their trains
running on time to-morrow. The Neoshoe
river is lil'teen inches higher than it has
been for fifteen years and still rising.
at i;i iii.iNi. rox.
Bi i:r !N«;t>-n. Kan.. July 8. —Heavy
rams bare swollen streams to Bood propor
tion-, and <t>>in_: great damage to pro]
Tracks of the Southern Kansas road and
the branch of the Missouri Pacific ire under
water, preventing trains pawing here.
Neosho liver is tar Ottt of its banks and
AT TATKS ri;\TKK.
Y.w> s Cknik.i:. Kan.. July 2.—About
ten inches of rain has fallen hen in the
i>.t>t twenty-four hours. Streams are higher
they have been foe many years and
bottom lands is very considera
ble. The bridges are oui <>n the St. Louis,
Kurt Scott vV Western railroad, and two
county bridges are reported gone.
Mi-. Lewta Steete, who had been married
but two weeks, committed suicide at ilion,
N. V.. yesterday.
James Russell Lowell has presented to
the library ol Harvard college 688 volumes
of rare books collected *b] himself while
Samuel C. Shaffer, a land speculator of
Kansas City, baa been bkbcted on ■ charge
of embezzlement - X) from John 1.
Blair, a New JeneyeapitaHst
The Dob. Benben Ellwood, member of
from the Fifth I llinow district,
died of cancer, ;■■ .; his rcnridcncc
The convention of the American flint
ion, which Meets in Phila
delphia on July 11, will probably adopt a
universal system of work and wages for the
United States urn; r.ui;uU.
The Boston Journal says it i* fully au
thori/vii to ststo that Got. George D. Rob
tanwn will I*- fee standard-bearer I the Re
publicans in the gubernatorial campaign hi
Surveyor ot the Port Ptnehbadc, Xew
is, recently asked for !>-,tve of absi
which was refused. It i- now stated that
be to-day tendered his resignation and left
fOC the Northwest.
A iriant powder mill north of Cheyenne
wms struck by lightning, anil the stores In
the town had their windows broken. One
: and her infant were hart.
There will be spssM observance of the
Fourth ot Jol] at Mount Yenionbythe
.■> • tomb of Washington with
A tornado in Santa Kosa, Mexico, did
considerable damage to stock and property.
A banquet in honor of Judge J. R
Stalle. recently appointed minister to Ital- ,
will be given at Cincinnati, 0., on next
Tuesday night, under the auspices of the
Ohio club, the same organisation which
honored Minister Pendleton in aslmilar
■up Senllsbury, who killed Peter
. at Union City, Mich., in May. ins
Wn convicted <.f manslaughter and sen
i to ten years in the state prison at
The Cleveland Hoop company's works, at
Cleveland, were burned to the ground last
evening. L055,.§25,000; insurance, 5i4.000.
S. P. Samuel of Mesquiti, Tex., yester
day sold the Plata Hennosa silver mine for
total number of new eases of cholera
reported in the infected districts of Spain
yesterday is 1,427, and the total number of
At the Trement: S. M. Dnnlap. D. J.
Parker, GeomT. Morris. C. 1). Knapp.St.
Paul; A. B. Chase ami wife, Minneapolis.
WAITING FOR THE TIME.
Russia Believed to Be Only Waiting for
Autumn to Declare War.
•Salisbury Talks with Baron de Staal
About the AJV;han Border.
Itiiviia Only Waiting.
Loxih.n. July 3.—ln the Russian camp
near Herat sickness and great mortality are
rife. The Russians are occupying the Penj
dch oasis. The Turkoman government of
Penjdeh is dead. Popular rumor has it
that Russia is only waiting the autumn to
advance on Herat
The Frontier Question.
London..Jn!y2-Sal:sbury.in an interview
with Baron de Staal. ottered to resume the
Afghan frontier negotiations at the point
\\h. iv they were closed by Karl
Granvflle, on condition that a convention
include a Russian engagement to hold the
frontier as a permanent limit. A commit
tee bora the foreign otrioe will meet a Kus
sian commission to settle the remaining de
tails of the delimitation next week.
Political Newspaper Scheme.
Lohdox, July 2.—The prospectus of a
ConserratiTe news agency (.limited) has
been issued. Lord Randolph Churchill is
named as the chairman of the company.
The capital is fixed at £10.000. The pur
pose of this news agency is to provide the
provinces with cheap Conservative news
papers, and to prepare voters for the gen
era! election. According to the prospectus
it is proposed to issue cartoons and carica
tures, and to publish* literary matter of an
interesting character on cheap terms and ou
co-operative principle. The scheme
has the support of leading Conservatives.
Articles bearing the signatures of the cab
inet ministers and others are promised to
LoxnoN. Jury B.—The workmen of
Wolverhampton in their letter to the prime
minister complained they were in a starving
condition. In bis reply Lord Salisbury ex
presses grief at the suffering of the work
inn classes and promises that the new gov
ernment will carefully consider the vliolo
'i ot the prevalent depression of
trade throughout Great Britain and take
such measures for relief as shall be found
most ad\ isuble.
Threatened With Famine,
Pabis, July 3—Advices bom Madagas
car say: The Hovaswere repulsed in an
attack upon Fort Magurga. It is denied
ihat the prime minister of the Hovas was
strangled to death. The interior of Mada
gascar is now threatened with a famine.
The rice crop has been destroyed.
1.0m.0n, July :».—The Standard, in an
editorial, says that Mr. Childesr' budget of
proposals, us far as they received the sanc
tion ot parliament, will be left undisturbed,
but that the provision for the remainder of
the deficit depends upon the attitude of the
Liberals.The Daily Telegraph says that the
Rothschilds will make no further advances
pending the settlement of the Egyptian.
It is announced that the Marquis of Salis
bury-will very soon introduce in the house
of lords a bill embodying the chief recom
mendations of the royal commission ap
pointed to iinniire into the sanitary condi
tion ol the homes of the poor, ami to report
upon the be.st means of housing them.
Dublin, July B.—The United Ireland
speaks with contempt of the local govern
ment and tiit; scheme which has been pro
posed by Mr. Chamberlain, the minister of
commerce In the cabinet of Mr. Gladstone.
••Only a sovereign assembly," it says, "will
satisfy Ireland. Messrs. Chamberlain and
1 >ilke are coming here to find an excuse to
cheat Ireland of her rights and to obtain.
some advantage for England." The Na
tional league has instructed the Irish peo
!>.• wakeful and to vote for the elec
tion to parliament ot the Conservative can
At ;t public meeting held in this city this
afternoon and presided over by Lord Cow
per, it waa resolved to raise a fund for tho
establishment and maintenance of a torpedo
service for tho coast defense of England.
BISJI A!:< X - OVEBTURKS.
Vir.NNA. July -2.—The Pestber Lloyd
asserts that it has received official informa
tion from Berlin that Prince Bismarck had
made overtures to Lord Salisbury to regu
late the Egyptian questions and the Suez
canal neutrality in the interests of England
with Germany's support, France having
American and Belgian artists have been
arrested while making sketches of military
and fortifications of Lille. They are
supposed to be German spies.
The Gordon memorial committee, at a
meeting yesterday, approved the resolution
in favor of establishing a home for training
in military and civil life, Gordon's pet idea.
The memorial fund now amounts to £11) -
Weary of t be Hungry Horde.
iv the Qlobe.
Washcigtoh, July 2.—lt comes from
the Whitehonse that the president is
really goidg to do what he has been threat
ening in do for two or three weeks—close
the doors on office-seeking delegations.
The order will probably go into effect
the. incoming week. Jiy Saturday
he will have given just four
months to patient listening. ■ The pressure
is not just what it was at the commence
ment. It is meaner. There are not quite
so many <is there was, but those who come
now have a desperate, familiar-like way of
presenting then- appeals. The proud, high-
Bteppinjg Democracy, full of spirit and
hope, which grasped the president
by .the hand and insisted upon taking
Dp all his time, has given place to a
wolfish, madicant pang with hypocritical
grins, who can hardly keep the curses of
disappointment backtUl the doors of the
reception-room close. Mr. Cleveland wishes
! >'-- and less of this spirit, and so he
will Bbortly close his doors, and when he
wishes Information or advice in regard to
filling some particular office, he will send
for those he wishes to see.
Intricate and Delicate.
"Washington-, July 2.—Secretary Whit
ney, in reviewing the order of ex-Secretary
Chandler in relation to offlcers attached to
cniisinir vessels bttTißg their families with
them, says he does aot assume to question
the existence of some evil which the order
was Intended to remedy, but that it was
impossible to enforce It. To determiue the
■ ot punishment proper to administer
to an officer by reason of the violation by
his wife of a nary regulation Is found diffi
cult to practice to the iletrree of eoutrol, and
hence the degree of responsibility is found
to vary greatly m different families. The
determination of this matter in each caso,
in order to avoid injustice to meritorious
ofleers, eafls for too intricate and too deli
cute an brvestigaaVon.
The Cleveland Strike.
All the departments in the Cleveland
rolling mills arc idle now, except the plate
mill, the employes of which are not af
fected by the strike. This morning the
w in- mill men held a meeting and decided
to quit work. They accordingly marched
out. 800 stroag, largely Bohemians and
Poles. The men in the rail mills and
blacksmith shops also refused to go on and
joined the other idlers. At noon overe l 500
men were out. The excitement of the'day
began at 8 o'clock this morning, when a
large body of men toned down the trites
leading to the mills. Tho engineer of the
brisk rod mill was forced to bank his fires
and all the employes induced to Quit
Ihe engineer of the bloom
ing ami rail m ui s refused at
nrst to stop the machinery, but gavo in
eventually, and all the men in those mills
Joined the -trickers. Jfo violence was
threatened anyone. This afternoon tho
strikers lie,,! v meeting, and speeches were
madeia Bohemia*, Polish. German » n a
English. Both sides are determined.