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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 23, 1886, Page 4, Image 4',
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fUBLISHEB ETEUT DAT IN THE YEAH. !
ST. PAUL, FRIDAY, APRIL 23, 1883.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE .
Has a Larger Circulation than tbat
•f Any Other Newspaper Printed
Northwest of Chicaco.and It 1* stead- ,
ily and Rapid Increasing .Keeping
Pace with the Growth of the Great
City of which the GLOBE Is Admit- <
tedly the Journalistic Representa
It is the Best Advertising' Medium
for Those who Desire to Reach all
Classes of Newspaper Headers in the
Great Northwest* and Especially in
Minnesota and Dakota.
The orderly and harmonious convention
of yesterday speaks well for the strength of
the Democratic organization in this city.
Notwithstanding tho differences of opinion
which prevailed on some matters and the
little friction which always occurs in
political bodies from individual aspirations,
the convention disposed of every question
which arose before it in a dignified and de
corous way that commended itself to the
Democrats of the city. While the results !
in every particular may not.have been en- |
tirely satisfactory to everybody, they were
accomplished by the usual Democratic
methods of submitting all matters in differ
ence to a fair vote and accepting the will of
the majority as the law of the convention.
This is Democratic, and all Democrats will
cheerfully abide the result and support tho
nominations. The ticket is an exception
ally good one. Thirteen years of continu
ous service have demonstrated the fitness of
Mr. Geobob Bus for the responsible du
ties of the ollice of city treasurer, llis
official record is his certificate of good con
duct and the best indorsement of his quali
fications. The unanimity and enthusi
asm with which the nomination was again
conferred on him yesterday were a high
testimonial of the esteem In which he is
held by his fellow citizens. The nomina
tion will be ratified at the polls with about
the same unanimity as prevailed yesterday.
Mr. FORD, the nominee for associate
municipal judge, is a young man of line
abilities and excellent deportment, and will
will till the position for which he has been
nominated, and to which he will be elected,
with credit, both to himself and to the com
THE WOBKiyQJIAX*! IIOM"E.
The frank, manly expression of the Dem
ocratic city convention yesterday on the
labor question leaves no room to doubt the
friendship of the Democratic party to the
workingmen. The speech of Chairman
O'Bkiex and the resolutions adopted by the
unanimous vote of the convention settle
this point. There was no straddling nor
attempt at evasion. The Demociatic party
in St. Paul is fairly on the record as the cham
pion of the workingman's interests. And
It is natural that it should be so. From Its
birth to the present time the Democratic
party has been composed of the men who
work. It is the party of the people of the
republic, and the uncompromising foe to
sham aristocracy. The great mass of the
people who groan under the exactions and
oppressions of corporate power look to the
Democratic party for relief. There is no
other source from which help can come.
The workingman who is outside the Demo
cratic fold is lost There is no congeniality
in the Republican party for him.
The party which is responsible for
the birth and growth of monopolies and for
the., creation of an aristocracy based on
wealth alone can have no sympathy for the
men who earn their living by the sweat of
the brow. The laborer who wanders into
the Republican party stands in the relation
of an alien and a stranger. Like the prodi
gal of old, he is wasting his substance and is
living on political husks. The working
man, he who toils in the shop and on the
farm, can never be at home except under
' ST. PAUL'S OPPORTUNITY.
"With the return of the St Paul delega
tion from Miles City comes the grateful
assurance that the stock yards and slaughter
pens are to be established in this city,
provided a sentiment of cordial indorse
ment of the plan is awakened among our
own people, and they manifest a desire to
co-operate with the projectors of it in
making it a success. The benefits which
would accrue to St. Paul are so apparent
that they need no discussion.
It is also equally apparent that the estab
lishment of stock yards and slaughter pens
at St. Paul would be of equal benefit to
the cattlemen of the Northwest, and they
readily recognize it. Now they are com
pelled to ship to Chicago, where the whole
cattle business is in the hands of a syndi
cate who absolutely control prices and
everything else relating to the cattle trade,
and the cattlemen are entirely at the mercy
of this ring. By establishing the stock
yards at this point, the cattlemen would be
relieved from the tyranny and oppression
of the Chicago ring. Then there would be
the saving of freight in the shipment of
live stock, which in a year would
aggregate a large profit to the
cattle owners of the Northwest.
Another considerable saving would be in
the matter of shrinkage. Every mile
«aved in the shipment of live stock is just
that much less shrinkage, and this is no in
considerable item in the profit and loss ac
counts of stock raisers. Every dollar
caved is a dollar added to the profit side of
the balance sheet. These are all strong
arguments in favor of St. Paul as against
Chicago as the proper place for stock yards
for the benefit of the Northwestern
cattlemen. And what is more, St.
Paul is the nearest point to the great
grazing territory of the Northwest which
is available for fattening cattle. Situated
on the edge of the corn belt, with railroad
and river transportation facilities unequaled
by any other point in the Northwest, St.
Paul presents advantages in this respect
superior to any other place in the North
west The chief cost in the transportation '■
of grain is in getting it on and off the care.
Such being the case, there is no reason why
a carload of corn from Kansas or
Missouri, or lowa or Nebraska, can
not be laid down in St. Paul at
a very little advance on what it costs de
livered at Omaha or Kansas City. Thus it
is that the cullings of the cattle supply,
and such as are not desirable for wintering
over, can be brought here and fattened 1 ! ust
as they are at Omaha, Kansas City and
Chicago. These and other reasons in favor
of St. Paul are so potent that the cattle
men not only recognize them but are pre
pared to co right ahead and have plans ma
tured and put into execution without fur
ther delay for the establishment of . stock
yards in this city. The only obstruction to
its fulfillment lies in the indifference of our
own people, or a lack of disposition to give
With the establishment of these stock
yards at this point will come a boom for St.
Paul that has not yet been attainted. It
will in all respects be the establishment of
an industry which promises better results
than anything else in sight There will be
immense stockyards for the reception of
thousands of cattle annually. There will
be immense slaughter pens where thousands
of beeves will be slaughtered annually.
There will be Immense packing houses, and
tanneries, and soap factories, and button
factories and the numerous other industries
which, in the nature of things, will spring
up in connection with this scheme— all glv-
i tig employment to thousands of laboring
people, as well as bringing in an immense
amount of additional capital to the city.
It is just one of those things that no city
can afford to miss when the opportunity is
presented to secure It These cattle dealers
are coming to us with the proposition that
the stockyards shall be established here.
The benefit is mutual — equally bene
ficial to them and to us. They
are not asking us for money
or for any extraordinary privileges. They
are merely asking us to manifest as much
interest in the enterprise as they exhibit.
They expect us to extend to them open
hands and hearts. They want us to advise
with them aud to aid them in securing a
suitable location for their yards and pens.
It would not bo characteristic of St. Paul
if our people did not do this. Lot every
citizen feel that he has a personal interest
in this matter and bland ready by his efforts (
and his inlluence to help it along. Let us i
talk the matter over union;; ourselves and
be ready to give these gentlemen all the aid
within our power when they come to us on
the M of next month.
It is altogether Important In the selection
of grounds for these Block yards thut a lo
cation should be had where the drainage is ',
good and where it leads off to the. river at
such a place as would not indict injury j
upon the city. It is also important that a
location should be had where water could
be obtained in abundance and it would be
convenient to get Ice. In selecting a site
for the stock yards it should also be kept in
miud that it is necessary to have room
enough for the expansion of the business
in the future in proportion to the increase
in the cattle business in tho Northwest.
With these general ideas of what is needed
our people can canvass the matter among
themselves and be in condition to make a
definite proposition to the committee of
Northwestern cattlemen when they arrive,
that there may be no delay in putting the
projected enterprise on a permanent foun
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
President Cleveland regards the pres
ent labor trouble as a matter of sufficient
importance, to make it the subject of a
special message to congress, notwithstand
ing the fact that Mr. Gould and Mr. Hoxik
only look upon it as a pleasant little diver
sion of no serious consequence to anybody.
We are gratified to observe that the presi
dent takes precisely the same view of the
matter that the Globe: did in the beginning,
that the time had come when an arbitration
court was necessary to protect the business
interests of the country. If congress is
wise and has the public welfare at heart, it
will promptly act upon the suggestion made
by the president
It . 13 with pleasure that the Globe
notices the enterprise of its Minneapolis
morning contemporary In securing the ap
pointment as the official orirun of the Presby
terian contention which will soon meet in the
city up lie river. It is so much more dignified
to publish verbatim reports of ministerial
conventions than to hustle arouud alter
details of a cyclone. Aside from its remark
able enterprise, it is pleasing to note that the
forty days' fast has brought about this yearn
ing among the contemporary's staff for higher
and better things.
The Rock Island militia are under arms
expecting to be ordered to tho scone of the
Southwestern strike. It is expected that the
commandant of the costly Rock Island armory
will memorialize congress at once for an ap
propriation to complete another big armory
building, on the ground that "an extraordi
nary military emergency has arisen."
People in Eastern cities who hare habitu
ally used the street cars, are surprised since
tho present tie-up began, to find how much
more quickly they are able to get about tbo
city by walking, which indicates that they
arc becoming philosophical there in the
The Republican brethren might save them
selves the trouble of endeavoring to carry out
lie arrangements which they so carefully and
secretly made last evening, an account of
which, by the way, appears in tho Globe this
"It is no use. We can't put any depend
ence in the labor vote," was the lamentation
oi a Republican eommittecman last night.
The kid-glove and silk-stocking gentry never
did have much respect for the brawny sous of
St. Paul Republicans are trying the earn"
dicker with the labor vote that the Minneap
olis Republicans dii, and will meet with
about the same success. This is not a good
year to buy votes at $2 a bead.
There was a harmonious assent to the nom
ination for city treasurer yesterday that
demonstrates the futility of the Republican
brethren making any opposing efforts what
It is stated that six new hotel- will be in
operation in Yellowstone Park by the time
travel sets in. Fortunately the tourist is
generally provided with a round-trip ticket.
Doo funerals are common in New York.
The inference is natural that the people re
sponsible for such tomfoolery are themselves
rather common— at least in their tastes.
It is almost authoritatively stated that the
president's wedding day will be in June. The
president has had a narrow escape from
striking the Easter-gown season.
And yet no one seemed to think to add to
last night's menu, when Gen. Terkv was
wined and dined, the most appropriate dish
of all, terra-pin a la Bayard.
It is the disappointed callers at the White
house who fail to reach the president's ear
that ore inclined to favor tbe idea that he is
A revival in trade is reported to have set
in and the most cheering feature is that it is
not confined to the millinery depar tment of
A Chicago paper calls J. L. Sullivan,
Esq., "a cosmopolite." It is inferred that the
editor goes armed.
Reis, Ford and Reform.
LATE MINNEAPOLIS NEWS.
Reception and Banquet.
In the ladies' ordinary of tho West hotel,
last evening, the United States branch of the
Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rites society
held a reception and banquet. There was a
largo attendance, and a sumptuous spread.
The society bos no connection with tbe Scot
tish Rites of Southern jurisdiction, as
many supposed. Outside of France, where
the ..society was founded by Corencn,
and a few states in the United States, It has
no standing and is not known. This branch
marched to the hotel at 8 o'clock and went at
once to the ordinary, where, after opening
ceremonies and a secret session, tho banquet
was held. Speeches followed, and the recep
tion was declared a success in every particu
Washington, April 23. 1 a.m.— Upper late
region: Fair weather in tho southeastern
portion, local rales in the northwestern por
tion, southerly, shifting In the northwestern
pontons to westerly, winds, stationary tem
perature in the southeastern portion, slightly
cooler in tbe northwestern portion. Upper
Mississippi valley: Fair weather in tbo south
ern portion, local rains in tho northern por
tion, winds generally southerly in the north
ern portion, stationary temperature in the
Southern portion. Missouri valley: Slightly
cooler, clearing weather, winds generally
shifting to northwesterly.
The city ministers of Clevelaud, 0., headed
by Bishop Bodcll of the Episcopal church,
are preparing to boycott tho Sunday secular
newspapers. Confidential circulars have
been issued to clergymen, and all have been
urged to Join tho movement and denounce
Sunday papers from their pulpiu on May 2.
Fiither Alran, the poet priest of the South,
died at Louisville, Ky., last night of brain
niE ST. PATH. uaSLY GLOBE. FRTBAT MORXINQ.APRIL 28, 18U.
AN EXCHANGE OF SHOTS
Made by Turkish and Grecian Outposts in
a Lively Bash on the
Hellenic Troops Repulse an Attack by
Their Opponents and Capture a Couple
Enormous Mass Meeting In London In
Favor vi Homo ltuhl for
Greece and Turkey-
Athens. April 22.- On Tuesday nljeht
the Turkish advance posts attempted 1 1»
surprise the Greeks who had been engaged
the previous day in erect lux earthworks
within what is alleged to be the neutral
line. Their effort, however, was not sue -
cessful, they being smartly repulsed by the
Greeks, who pursued the Turks and cap
tured two of their guns. Tho Greeks then
I occupied three positions within Turkish
territory, which the Greek government has
ordered them to evacuate.
RXCB Wi.l D SHOTS.
The Greek and Turkish outposts ex
j changed shots for half an hour last evening.
No harm was done on either side. The
Turks retired but were afterward invited to
: occupy their former positions, it being in
i Turkish territory. King George Is prepar
ing to go to Thessaly where there are 100.
--000 Inapt In readiness for the beginning of
WONT JOIN 1 HE POWERS.
Paris. April 23. — It is seml-offlcially
stated that France will refuse to join the
i other powers in the plan proposed by En
, gland to coerce Greece into disarming.
France After the Old Enemy.
Beiilix, April 23.— The North German
Gazette, Prince Bismarck's organ, in a
further article on the possibility of war be
tween France and Germany, says it has no
doubt that France would take the first
: suitable opportunity to revenge herself
upon Germany. The Gazette remarks,
however, that if Germany remains calm it
lias no fear for the result, although it
recognizes that the French are a brave and
dangerous enemy, and that they have made
great strides ill military strength since the
Ik favoii of none rule.
A Great .HeeiltiK in London in
Support off It.
London", April 22. — A great mass meet
ing of Liberals and Radicals was held at St.
James' hall this evening. Mr. Labouchere
presided, supported by Messrs. Bradlaugh
and PlakMajUa members of parliament,
and others. Thousands were unable to
gain admittance to the hall. Mr. Labouchere.
alluding to the recent Conservative-Liberal
anti-home-rule meeting, said that Lord
llartinirton was an honest mau. Mr.
Goscheh an able man and Mr. 1 viands a
fluent man, but that they had no more
riirht to speak in the name of the people of
England than the three tailors of Tooley
street. At to-night's meeting, he continued,
there were no peers decorated with
orders on the stage and no
fashionable beauties In the boxes, but there
were present laborers from the field and
from the workshop, who had met to raise
their voices in support of Mr. Gladstone's
efforts to pass the bill granting home rule
to Ireland. Mr. Ilowell proposed a reso
lution congratulating Mr. Gladstone on bis
endeavor to secure the permanent union of
England and Ireland, and expressing the
hope that the home rule bill would become
a law after being so modified as to harmo
nize with the desires of the Radicals. The
resolution was seconded by Mr. Leicester,
member of parliament, and supported by
Mr. Lawson, and was carried unanimously.
a.- was also a resolution authorizing the
chairman to sign a petition to the house of
commons in favor of the bill.
A sheriff, accompanied by an armed posse,
attempted, on Wednesday ni;.'hi. to evict
some tenants from a house on Mr. Wilson
Gun's estate, near LlstoweL, county Kerry.
The ringing of bells and blowing of horns
soon brought a large and angry mob to the
spot, and the officers deemed it wise to sus
pend the evictions for the time bclmr. Too
sheriff will obtain the aid of the military,
and try again to expel delinquent tenants. .
At a crowded meeting: of Liberals and Con
servatives, in the chamber of commerce. In
Belfast yesterday, resolutions were passed
violently condemning the measures proposed
by Mr. Gladstone for the future governmeut
Gen. DoCourccy. formerly commander of
the French forces in Annam, Trill probably be
appointed ambassador at St. Petersburg in
place of Gen. Appert, recalled.
The valuable antiquities stolen from the
museum In Vienna have been recovered and
the thief arrested.
M. De Brazza is gazetted as governor of the
Congo and Guloon colonies.
Sarah Bernhardt left Paris last night for
Doing* of the Bustling People or the
Personal Mention of Prominent So
Notes About Town.
The David Bronson and Isaac Staples were
brought up from South Stlllwatcr on Wednes
day night and are beintr put in readiness for
the coming season. They will bo ready by
the middle of May.
CapuParmaleo says he does not know where
he will run his new boat, which is uearlng
completion. He ha* thought of putting her
in the Stillvratcr and Taylor Fulls trade.
Yesterday for assault and battery. Jack Gil
lcspio was fined flO and costs; Ernest Barnes
for disturbing the peace and John Goodman
for fast driving, each $5 and costs.
Yesterday, in the estate of C. K. Manning,
deceased, H. A. Durand. administrator, pre
sented a petition for llcenso to sell real
estate. Hearing set for Juno 7.
The school? and banks will be closed to-day.
Good Friday, and special service* will be
held in the Catholic and Episcopal churches.
Unsuccessful attempts were made to bur
glarize the reside nco of 11. P. Barclay early
At the adjourned meeting of the city coun
cil to-night Mayor-elect Staples will bo
The Driving club will hold an important
meeting at Isaac Staples' office to-night at
Judge Nethaway. W. S. Conrad. W. D. King
and others are having cyclone cellars dug.
The Stillwator lacrosse clv b has declined to
accept the challenge of tho Wlnona club.
Tbon Bros, have received too material for
the nine now police uniforms.
The Marine saw mill will resume next Mon
Personal I tie*.
Mrs. M. 11. Bromley and daughter, Allie, re
turned yesterday from New Orleans, where
they spent the winter .. .Thomas Matthews
is home from school at St. Johns college, and
Charley Mallory at St. Paul Willis Prince
returned yesterday from a trip through Wis
consin in the Interest of the Car company.
Mrs. It. B. Chapman and children have
returned from an extended visit East . . .Miss
Dungan. teacher in Greeley school. who has
been on the sick list for a week or
so, is Improving. .. T. R. Folcy, one
of Conrad's salesmen, is borne for a
few days Miss Alice Sullivan L better....
Owen Mower returned yesterday from the
Hot Springs, somewhat improved in health.
Miss Inez Baker of Rochester is the guest of
her friend, MUs Bertha Mueller. Dr. B. O.
Merry and Dr. Alexander Donald spent Thurs
day at Minneapolis on business. St. Paul was
represented here yesterday by CT. Yates,
John Plena, John L. Su 11 wood. H.W. Tidd, H.
8. Jane, J. C. Maxwell and E. L. Shaekford.
Fargo by J. M. Smith and Prcscott b«J. W.
The ' Ohio senatorial com mlttee which was
Investigating alleged election frauds in Cin
cinnati, have disagreed on party lines.
The Mississippi levee has broken at Old
Town Ridge, below Helena, Ark., and the
water is overflowing all too bottom lands,
probably to tbe extent or 1,000,000 acres.
The Ohio state convention of the National
Reform association is in session at Wooster.O.
The American Loan & -Trust company of
New York, has begun suit in Cleveland, 0.,
to remove P. J. Brown, general manager of
the Toledo, Columbus & Southern railroad. .
Sixty men employed at Kansas City a*
truckers and stavrjben. ' receivers and c beck
era nt the Missouri Pacific freight depot,
struck last night, demanding more pay. The
strikers claim thnt it Is a movement la their
- <.'■iiit.hi* Mm km. 11.
Special to th« Globe.
Milks CiTr, Mont., April 22.— Nearly all
tbe vUltlug stockmen wbo attended the
convention bore have left tin* city.
11. lon- go'.ng the stockmen of Montana
assembled and raised I. OSS for the roller or
sufferer* nt St. Cloud and Sauk Itapids, which
wan trlegrnphcd Uov. Hub Lard to-day. IMi
iiiiinunt wan rni«xl exclusively among 1 tin
•tookmen or tho territory.
WHEEL, BALL AND GUN. .
lick Wins it Bicycle Unco or Prince
Wlnona Sporting Tournnincnt-»Ycs
tcrday'M Hull Guiuc*.
•-••«. ••> T.
Won by lick.
Special to the Globe.
Si 11 1 v 1 1.1:. April 23.— T. W. Eck, the
Canadian champion, won the byciclo race
at the rink for I purse of Sl5O, lift to the
first and $50 to the second. The race was
advertised for twenty-fivo miles, and the
participant-* r>k. Prince and Wood»ide. but
was only fifteen mile*. The start was
made at 5:45. K<k leading, followed by
Woodside and Prince. At the close of the
lirst milo Eck was one lap
ahead nnd continued to gain. In
tho fifth mile Prince became hot
because Woodslde would not give him the
pole, to which he claims he was entitled,
and left the track. Eck and Woodside con
tinued, Eck leading four laps when the
ninth mile was reached, and won the nice
by four-nml-mie-half laps in 57 minutes and 1
11 seconds. At the close of the race Eck
challenged Prince for ft lifteen-uiilo race.
525 a side. Prince accepted, and the race |
will be run in the Still water rink next Tues- '
Open to the World.
Special to the Globe.
WiNuNA, April 23. — sportsmen's
club held an important meeting last even-
Ing in the interest of the shooting tourna
ment, which will be held in Wiuona on the
last three days of carnival week. May 3. 6
And 7. on the lacrossn grounds. The
following committee on arrangements was
appointed: F. M. Smith, O. EL Clarke,
W. 11. Lalor, C. M. Hone and N. Artz, and
it was decided to guarantee a one-hundred
dollar purse every day, with a number of
other purses at lower sums. The tourna
ment will be open to the world, and indica
tions point to the largest attendance ever
known at a shooting tournament in this
state. Delegates from lowa, Minnesota.
Wisconsin and Dakota will be present, and
reduced fares for returning will be given
all who attend. A hahdsome solid gold
medal will be given to the one having the
best general average.
Twin Citr Association Purses.
The committee appointed for the purpose
of arranging the purses for the July meet
ing of the Twin City Driving association
met yesterday at the Merchants National
bank and decided upon the following, ag
gregating the sum of S 10, COO:
First — Three-minute trotting- class.
$500: 2:35 trotting- class, $500; free for all.
Second Day— 2:2s trotting, $800; 2:45 pac
ing. $500*. S£o trotting. $1,500.
Third Day— 2:l2 trotting; $500: 2:23 pac
ing. SSOO; 2:30 trotting, JsH).
Fourth Day— 2:27 trotting, $S00: 2:23 pac
ing. fSOO; free for all trotting, $1,500.
The conditions of the races are as follows:
Entrance fee, which should accompany
the entry. 10 per cent of purse. The
purses are to be divided: 50 per cent, to
first, 25 per cent, to second, 15 per cent, to
third and 10 per cent to fourth. Trotting
and pacing, mile heats, three in five, to
harness, under the rules of the National
Trotting association; four to enter and three
to start Any horse distancing the held, or
any part thereof, is entitled to first money
only. If owing to bad weather or other
unavoidable cause, the club shall be unable
to start one or more of its races at or before
3 o'clock p. m. of the last day of its meet
ing, such races may or may not at the op
tion of the judges, be considered and de
clared off. If declared off entrance money
will be refunded. The club claims the
right to interlace heats of different races
whenever it deems it expedient: also to
postpone on account of bad weather.
Horses will be called each day at 1:80 p. in.
and started at I p. m. promptly. Entries
for trotting and pacing close Juno l'J at
12 p. m. •
The mtnncapolis Gnn Club.
The weekly shoot of the Minneapolis
Gun club at the Adams farm, yesterday,
resulted as follows:
KimbulL ......... ..* a Scott ...............12
Ensitru 15 Daily 11
Murphy 18 Hand 13
Legs- 13;Latz IS
Best 11 Wilson 12
The tie between Murphy and Latz re
sulted in the former winning the club
badge. ■ .
St. Louis, April — Weak batting
towards the close lost the game to the home
club to-day. .Up to the ninth inning St.
Louis was ahead, but from that time on
Ramsey had things his own way. tiein; the
score in the ninth and winning in the tenth.
Browns 0 00000220 1 —
Louisville 0 000 00013 2—6
Cincinnati. April 22. — lloffenTs wild
pitching. Smith's errors and lucky fielding
by the home team brought it victory, Glenn
made a fine running catch. Attendance,
2.500. Score: :
Cincinnati 4 2 0 110 0 1 o—9
Pittsburjr 4 0 0 10 3 0 0 0—
New York, April 22.— The opening of
the championship games on Staten Island
took place to-day between the Metropoli
tan and Athletic clubs. Attendance, 7,000.
The irrouuds and stands are admirably
adapted, the grand stand being the first of
its kind in the country. The game was
closely contested, but poorly played. Rose
man was injured in the fifth inning, and
Foster replaced him. The Metropolitans
held the lead until the ninth inning, when
errors by Nelson and Foster, a base on balls
by Cushman. and a hit by Mathews gave
the Athletic two runs and the game. Score:
Metropolitan 0 0 13 0 2 0 0 o—6
Athletic ....0 2 0 02001 2— T
Bbookltn. April 22. — The Brooklyn
and Baltimore clubs opened the champion
ship season in Brooklyn to-day. The home
team won easily. Score:
Brooklyn ". 1 0-022010 o—6
Baltimore 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 o—3
At Augusta — Augusta 8, Atlanta 4.
At Macon — Nashvillo R. Macon 3.
At Charleston— Chattanooga 6, Charleston 2.
At Savannah — Memphis 2. Savannah 1.
OTHER li AMIS.
At Washington— National 8. Rochester 2.
At Philadelphia— Philadelphia 7, New
Sporting small Talk.
The St. Paul Lawn Tennis club met In the
ladies' ordinary at the Ryan Wednesday
night, and elected thirty-one honorary mem
bers. Plans for the club house were sub
mitted but rejected, and a new set will bo
drawn and prcscntod to the club, which holds
Its next meeting the first Monday in May.
Nine days ago Albert Schock accepted J. S.
Prince's challenge to a six-day bicycle race,
and at once potted a forfeiture of $200 In the
hands of J. E. Word of Minneapolis. Bcbock
called yesterday, and was informed that the
forfeiture had not been covered. He con
sented to leave the money up another week
to give Mr. Prince full opportunity.
Prince, and not Wood.s!dc, won the Still
water bicycle race on Wodnes Jar night. The
mistake made by the Globb was In the sub
stitution of the word "latter" for "former"
by the correspondent.
Patsy Cardiff's benefit occurs this evening
at the Theatre Oomique in Minneapolis. Prof.
Donaldson and Patsy Mellon will box with
soft gloves for points. Patsy Cardiff and on
unknown will box with medium gloves.
A boat race for £50 a side was rowed over
the Thames championship course yesterday
between Bube«r and Pcarce. -Bubear won
easily. . Ho was the favorite in betting sto 1.
The St. Paul Gun club had Its regular shoot
at tho grounds near Mainline yesterday. M.
J. Cumtntngs won the club badge.
t Prince and Woodside will race fifty miles at
the Washing ton rink, Minneapolis, Saturday
night. >. \ -•
Australia trill send a rifle team to take part
in the Wimbledon, Eng., contests in July.
GEN.TEREY BANQUETED j
The Friends of the General Tender Him a !
Farewell Banquet at the Hotel
Sixty-One Distinguished Gentlemen of St.
Paul and Minneapolis Partake of
Formal Tonsts by Gen. Terry and
President Northrop of the
Farewell to <.«u. Terry.
Maj. Gen. Alfred 11. Terry was tendered
a banquet at the Hotel Ryan last night by
his St. Paul friends, it beinu the eve of his
departure fur Chicago to assume the duties
of a major general of the United States
army. It was a very elaborate affair
and one of the most elegant
banquets ever served in St.
Paul. The ladies' ordinary, the scene of
the festivities was very handsomely dec
orated with the national colors, and from
the. ceiling was looped rod and white
bunting. All the windows, mantels and
niches were tilled with flowering plants 111
profusion, which not only filled the room
with sweet, delicate fragrance, but made
it look like a veritable flower garden.
The tables were set in the
form shown in the diagram and I
were very beautifully decorated. In front
of Gem. Terry and on the center of each of
the other tables were tall center ornaments,
while bouquets of hot-house flowers and
fancy pyramids of fruit were plentifully
distributed, in front of the banquettors.
The proprietors of the Ryan had planned
to do their best, and their head waiter, A.
L. Plummer, had even surpassed all pre
vious displays. The table silverware
was laid out in artistic designs
known only hi the intricacies of the caterer's
brain and at each plate stood six wine
glasses of different sizes and colors. The
seat of each guest was designated by a card
containing his name in gilt letters and taste
fully displayed among the intricate folds of
a napkin. The tables had been laid for
seveuty-five gentlemen, but fourteen
of these werp absent, so that
exactly sixty-one partook of the repast.
The bill of fare was -rotten up on very heavy
rouirh cardboard, in two pieces, fastened by
a silken cord. The front contained a line
PORTRAIT OF <iFN\ TERKY
and the inscription: "Farewell banquet
tendered to Major General Alfred H.
Terry U. S. A., by his St. Paul friends,
Thursday. April 22. "So, Hotel Ryan, St.
Taiil." On the inside were printed the names
ot the committees of the evening. as follows:
Committee on reception: Hon. Edmund
Rice. (ien. H. H. Sibley. Gen. John B.
SanlM>rn. Committeee of arrangements:
Messrs. Sanford Newel, W. R. Merriam,
Crawford Livingston, George R. Finch,
Printed in brown with names of drinks
in red was the following:
Little neck clams. Sh«rry.
Chicken consomme. Green turtlo.
Rrdlshes. Small putties. Komanle. Olives.
Brook trout. Sauce tartar. Chutcau Tquein.
Cucumbers. ParUienne potatoes.
Spring lamb, mint sauce. Green peas.
Sweetbreads in cases. Poutoc.im.-t.
Spring chlc_en,MaryUnd style. Pommery sec.
Canvass back duck. Clas de Vougeot.
Fried hominy. Dressed lettuce.
Ice cream in forms. Jolly macedoine.
Charlotte de russe. Assorted cake.
Roquefort cbeese. Crackers.
Fruit. Coffee. Cognic.
Shortly after 8 o'clock the followiuz gen
tlemen took places in front of cards bearing
their names, were each presented with a
boutonniere and sat down to the feast:
Gen. A. H.Terry, Mayor Rico, Cyrus North
rop. H. H. ■Mar, (J lover Pertn. Col. CH.
Graves. Duluth. J. A. W bevlock, J. J. Hill,
Judge C. E. Fl-ndniu, ex-Oov. Alex. Ram
~.\v, G. Clark, Gen. J. 11. Sanborn. Judge
Wcscott Wilkln. A. H. Wilder, Tbeodore Bo
rup, A. F. Rockwell, George R. Finch. George
Andrews. C. P. Noyes. Col. E. R. Moore, J. S.
Prince, Albert Scbeffer, C. Gouian, R. B.
Galusba, M. Auerbuoh. J. It. Tar
box. Maj. William Smith, D. A.
Monfort, Gen. J. W. Bishop, Col. Mason,
D. R. Noyes. Maj. G. W. Bulrd, Lieut. Biddle,
L. EL Ma.xtttld, Dr. David Day, Gen. Vincent,
Gen. R. W. Johnson. Maj. O, J. Alien. Col.
Johnston, F. DrUcoll, Pr., William Lindeke,
K. Gordon. Col. C. B. Lamborn. Col. Barr, W.
11. Dcnn, T. L. Schurmeicr, C. D. O'Brien, W.
S. Morton. G. C. Squires, Dr. A. G. Brlsbine,
I.itut. A. B. Johnson. E N. Saunders, 0L Liv
iu?-tone. W. R. Men him. S. Newell.
The viands were served with the formal
ity and precision requisite to the ooeaaloß.
At each course the waiters, there being one
to every four guests, entered the hall, two
abreast each bearing his load of good things.
As they entered, all in step, the two tiles
separated and marched to their places with
a military precision appropriate to the oc
TORRE HOURS AND A HALF
were consumed in discussing the numerous
good thiugs, which was done in a very so
ciable manner, at the end of which time
Mayor Rice called the assemblage to order
with a few remarks on the purpose of tin?
banquet and complimentary to Gen. Terry.
Judge Flandrau, who acted as toastmaster,
then arose, and after reading regrets from
(iov. Hubbard, ex-Gov. Davis and Judge
Nelson, announced that there would be but
two formal toasts. He cailed on the guests
to drink to their distinguished guest.
Our honored and distinguished guest. With
bis sword he has inscribed his name on his
country's roll of honor, and by his civic ex
cellencies he has endeared himself to his
fellow citizens, while we regret his departure
we see rejoieo la the cause that takes him
The toast was drunk standiug. Gen.
Terry responded amid hearty a^nd enthusi
astic applause. He said it was impossible
for him to find adequate words to express
the feelings of mingled pain, that he must
leave his friends, and pleasure in having
the good will of the best representatives of
ike citr. He apoke at ills lons life in St.
Paul and of his treatment by the people j
here, and closed by bidding them farewell. ;
Judge Flandrau then announced the
second toast: The Nation's Bulwarks; the
Soldier in War, the Educator in Peace,
which was responded to by President Cyrus
Northrop of the state university, in a very
Interesting and entertaining speech, in
which he aptly spoke of the combination of
the two parts of the toast In
the guest of the evening. Mr. North- i
rop's happy mixture of eloquence
and humor caused frequent Interruptions of
hearty applause. In the time that fol
lowed after Mayor Rice had proclaimed
"wide-open policy" and amid the happy
flow of wine and soul, informal speeches
were made by Col. T. F. Barr. judge advo
cate, this department; Col. C. H. Graves
of Duluth, who served on Gen. Terry's staff
during tho war, W. B. Dean and others.
SAINT PAUL MATTERS.
BETWEEN TWO TRAINS.
People at the Hotel* Who Have De
Joseph Bnbluttcr, New Ulm, was an ar
rival at the Merchants yesterday. He is
an editor at the scene of the great Indian
massacre of lSiVi and writes Republican ed
itorials and Republican local items. Noth
ing of .i Democratic character ever
darkens tho press of his paper. He
served in the war and made a creditable
record. At the present time he is a candi
date for a place on the Republican state
ticket and is not particular what place lie
gets. Being in the army he is willing to
take any place assigned him. He has been
up for oflico before, and on such occasions
is a Grand Army of the Republic man. His
visit to St. Paul was to consult with possi
ble candidates anil see if the old soldiers
stood any show of getting a representative
on the state ticket.
Ex-Collector of Customs Bookwalterof
Blue Earth county was in the city. lie
said that he had recently taken a trip
through the Red river valley and was sur
prised to see the advanced appearance of
vegetation. In nearly all the farms the
seeding had been completed and in many
cases .lie young wheat was above ground,
green and nourishing. In all his ex
perience in Minnesota, and he has
been here for twenty-live years,
he had never known such an early
breaking up ot winter as during the
present spring. He said that in other
years a short season of real warm weather
in the early days of April was invariably
followed by a storm, after which the
weather became chilly, not to say wintry.
Storms, during the present warm weather,
had not been followed by any such atmos
C. Korhs, Deer Lodge, Mont, is a
transient at the Ryan. He just came from
Miles City, where the cattlemen have
been in conference. Asked what he
thought of the gathering, he said that it
was a good thing, as it would improve the
story-telling characteristics of the cattle
men. He is the owner of many hundred
cattle, and is also interested in mines. On
his way East to enjoy a brief vacation is
this Montana cattle king.
J. S. Eshennan, Grand Forks, came In
from the East on his way home. He is
mayor of that thriving little city, and has
been away for a short time on business and
pleasure. Mayor Esherman is a staunch
and true Democrat, and is deservedly
popular in and about his home. He is
engaged in mercantile business, and is
a live, energetic and prosperous business
J. 11. Klein, Helena, Mont., passed
through. He is a member of the firm
Gans & Klein, which has stores in nearly
every town of any Importance in the ter
ritory, as well as a large contract establish
ment at New York city. He was on his
way East to purchase the stock for the
W. F. Ball, Fargo, was an arrival. He
is an attorney at that place, and has worked
up a large and lucrative practice. For a
number of years has he resided there, and
well and favorably-known is he. He acts
at the present time as county attorney.
James Rector. Honduras, came in. lie
Is connected with the Honduras Mining
company, and is chock-full of the good and
money-making points of that company.
Nothing pleases him better than to get
hold of a man who desires to learn some
thing of Honduras or the mines.
Mr. John Ross, chief manager of con
struction on the Canadian Pacific railroad,
is visiting friends in the city. Quiet and
unobtrusive, the short, thickset Scotchman
is not one to attract the attention of the
casual observer. Yet to the enterprise and
energy of this unassuming man is due the
successful completion of the Canadian
Pacific. Although he is nearing the three
score-and-ten limit, he still carries the
weight of his years gaily, and this notwith
standing the fact that his life has been
largely spent away from the busy
haunts of men, and amid those hardships
and privations that fall to the lot of the
Belief of Cyclone Sufferers.
Mr. Charming Seabury, president of the
Jobbers' union, and chairman of the ex
ecutive committee for the relief of cyclone
sufferers, has returned from Sauk Rapids,
and yesterday a conference was held with
(Joy. Hubbard, relative to the proper dis
tribution of funds. The general fund
from St. Paul, that appropriated by
the council, will be distributed by the
Jobber's union, on behalf of the city through
Mr. Seabury. All other contributors, othei
than those in trie general fund, either of
cash, lumber or furniture, and coming from
St. Paul or other cities, if sent to Mr. Sea
bury. or to C. W. Hackett, chairman of the
St. Paul relief committee will be properly
distributed. The contributions from St.
Paul, Mr. Seabury said, will aggregate
a much larger sum than" has
been reported, and would be distributed in
fully as efficient but less noisy way than
those of the twin city up the river. Mr.
Seabury said that the people in the ruined
districts seemed to have just recovered from
their dazed condition, and next week would
begin work of upbuilding in earnest. He
reported immediate and pressing need of
Home From miles City.
The committee from the chamber of com
merce, who attended the convention of cattle
growers at Miles City, Mont., accompanied by
several railroad officials and stockmen from
other sections, arrived in St. Paul yesterday
noon. The gentlemen express themselves as
well pleased with tno results of their visit
and express the belief that the idea of locat
ing stock yards at St. Paul, with all the
branches of business connected, was favor
ably received, and that the desired end will
bo reached. The committee appointed will
visit St. Paul May 3.
Edward Weeks was arrested yesterday
afternoon by Detective Keneally for the lar
ceny of some clothing from a room on Min
The horses of C. Gotzlan ran away last
night, breaking tho pole of the carriage and
one of the wheels. Officer Haney caught tho
team, and in doing so was hurt in the back,
sufficiently to keep him off duty for several
A New Station at Shakopee.
The railway commissioners yesterday
visited Shakopco to investigate complaints
from citizens regarding the passenger depot
facilities at that place. On their return
Gen. Baker said that they had found good
cause of complaint, as the only passenger
station for the two lines of road ruuuinc
there was one small room badly kept. It
was, he said, about the worst place that
the commission had seen that was called a
Will you recommend the roads to fix it up?"
"Fix it up!" said he. "I'm afraid we'll have
to do something besido recommend that.
There ought to be a new station built there."
James E. Grldley's Funeral.
The remains of the late James £. Gridley
were buried yesterday morning from Odd
Fellows' hall, as deceased had no resldeno? In
this city. The following members of St. Paul
lodge acted as pall bearers: J. F. Williams,
Komalne Shiere, A. X. Nelson, W. H. Geispl
man, O. N. Woodward and A. L. Bolton. In
accordance with the well-known wish of the
deceased no religious services were held. The
Odd Fellows' burial service was read at tho
grove by Dr. J. J. Dewey, N. G. of the lodge,
and Past Grand Master Williams.
Killed By a UttiiiX If oof. i
About 8 o'clock last night August Meyers,
driver of Blatz's beer wagon, ran over the
eljrhteen-montbs' old daughter of Lawrence
Mitch, near the family residence, 197 Rondo
street. Instantly killing tho child. Officei
Cummin^ arrested Meyers on a charge of
reckless driving and he was locked up at th«
station. Meyers says tho child ran across the
street in front of the horses and was struck
before he could check his horses. The hool
of one of the animals hit tho little one on the
head. Later the team ran away un 1 wa3 cap
tured at the lower levee by Officer Kosc.
The governor yesterday commuted the sen
tence of death pronounced on John Hutchin
son of East Grand Forks lor the murder of
Archie McLean, to imprisonment for life,
action is taken in response to the general sen
timent of that community, including the
judge, Jury and prominent citizens.
The supreme court adjourned yesterday
Two marriages, six births and six deaths
were reported yesterday.
John Schade, a fireman on No. 2 truck, has
resigned his position In the department.
W. W. Pendergast lectured before tho
teachers' institute at Norwood last evening.
Charles Shoarfield was sent to the work
house for sixty days for the lorceny of a
Westlake's restaurant, 24 East Third street,
is the most attractive as well as the best la
Isaac Munch, a peddler, was arrested by
Officer Hopping yesterday for cruelly beating
In the probate court yesterday Paulina A.
Anderson was found insane and committed to
Henry Schmrus and bis force of men were
arrested yesterday for building on the street
at the corner of Lafayette and Collins.
Fergus Fancy failed to appear when sum
moned as a Juror, and was fined $10 for con
tempt of court by Judge Cory yesterday.
J. L. Loverlng, the great shoe man, accom
panied by Mrs. Lovering, is shooting bears
and visiting friends at Maine ileiuio-v. Minn.
Mrs. L. Scott, formerly matron of the city
hospital in Stillwat(»r, wa"s appointed matron
of the city and county hospital at St. Puul
Gen. R. W. Johnson entertained a large au
dience at the Y. M. C. A. lecture rooms last
evening by an Interesting paper on About
The committed on uniform statistics for
state institutions has delegated tho work to a
sub-committee consisting of Sscretary Hart
and Public Examiner H. M. Knox.
Yellowstone Vie and Montana Bill are still
drawlnjr large houses at the Seventh street
museum. Next week the famous talking
machine of Prof. Faber will be the attraction.
Sparks from a passing locomotive set fire
to the roof of the old depot at the foot of
Jackson street yest erdny afternoon, but the
blaze was put out before material damage had
The governor received the following con
tributions to the relief fund yesterday: Zum
brota, $300: Atwat.T, $50; Le Sueur, $300;
Elizabeth. V>o; Ka3son, $U0 and two boxsa
Tne patrol wagon was called to the "West
side yesterday afternoon to remove a Swede
named Peterson, who had slipped and sprained
his ankle. He lived lour miles out on the
The coroner was notified yesterday that an
infant born in a family named Withey on De
los street had died under suspicious circum
stances. After investigation he decided tht
circumstances did not warrant an inquest.
Mr. James N. Wilgus. while out driving
Wednesday evening, was run into by anothei
team and thrown out. His horse ran away,
broke up the buggy and the horse was itseli
badly Injured. Mr. Wilgus escaped with slight
The Congregational club -will meet nexi
Monday at Plymouth church. The subjeel
for discussion will bo, "The Coming Relation!
Between Labor and Capital," in which Dr.
Albert Shaw, Minneapolis, and P. L. Simpsoi
To-day, being Good Friday, the Metbodis
Episcopal churches of the city unite in a
Sacramental service in Jackson Street Church
at 3 p.m. There will be an address by Dr.-
Smit h. Services will be held at 7 p. m. Sub
Ject: "The Trial and Crucifixion of Jesus Tl
In the case Elizabeth A. Rogers vs. Arthur
H. Rogers and Robert C. Jeuck a decision waa
filed yesterday by Judge WilJdn in which he
sets aside as null and void a certain, assign
ment in trust to defendants of two insurance
policies on the life of plaintiff's husband,hith
C. B. Gilbert, principal of the high school
addressed the St. Paul club of social scienct
at Unity church lecture room last evening,
on the mutual obligations of the governing
and the governed. The next lecture will be
on April 29, by S. J. Beals on Railroads and
A decision of Judge Wilkin filed yesterday,
in an appeal from the probate court, affirms
the judgment of the latter. The probate court
allowed a claim acminst the estate of O. P.
Peteisjn after the time originally allowed for
presentation of claim and Judge Wilkin con
firms his right to do so.
Judge Wilkiu decided yesterday on an ap
plication to compel satisfaction of a judgment
that a certified chook is not legal tender and
the parties had a right to refuse it. It is in
tho matter of the appeal from the order of
tho probate court in allowing the will of Os
sian E. Dodge.
Sheriff McN'eill of British Columbia, who
has been in this city for the past few months
in attendance upon the Bulldog Kelly case,
left at I o'clock yesterday afternoon for home.
He expressed himself to a Globe reporter as
being very glad of the opportunity to see his
home again. Kelly called on him yesterday,
expressed himself as having nothing but tho
best of feeling for Mr. McNeill and received
assurance that he would be molested no fur
John Bingham, Fargo, is at the Merchants.
Dr. C K. Cole, Helena, Is at the Merchants.
W. S. Towers, Kansas City, is at the Ryan.
J. L. Kusletter, Gosheu, lad., is at tne
Adolph Conn, Chicago, is stopping at tho
Nathan Duyfur, New York, is a guest at tha
A. J. Sawyer, Duluth, is putting up at the
D. H. Clark, Rapid City, Dak., is at the
C. A. Jewett, Aberdeen, is a guest at the
Miss M. Topping, Chicago, is at the Mer
John L. Pratt, Sycamore, 111., is at the
Joseph Boblcter, New Ulm, is a guest at the
J. C. C. Fletcher, New York, is putting up
at the Ryan.
Robert Henry, Brantford, is stopping at
W. H. Waltz, Dcs Moines, is putting up at
R. L. Frazee and wife, Frazee City, are at
Whitney Wall left last night for a week's
vacation in Milwaukee and Chicago.
Mr. Amos Hall, who went to California six
or eight months ago, has returned.
T. B. Kellogg of Rochester, county attor
ney of Olmstead county, was at the capitol
Mr. John N. Simpson of Dallas, Tex., an ex
tensive cattle grower in both Texas and Da
kota, is in the city, the guest of President
Mr. Conrad Kohrs, a pioneer cattle king of
the Northwest, is in tho city. He lives at
Deer Lodge, Mont., and is a heavy miner and
merchant, as well as a leading cattle man.
Supreme Court—April Term,
The State of Minnesota, respondent, vs. Or
ton P. Ward, appellant; argued and submit
The State of Minnesota, respondent, vs.
Georgo Zeitier. appellant; same.
Theodore Macy, respondent, vs. The St.
Paul & Duluth Railroad Company, appellant;
Peter A. Grant, respondent, vs. The City
of Still water, appellant; same.
Costly Land Slide
Special to the Globe. .
Lancaster, Wis., April About
25,000 yards of dirt gave way this morning
and crushed down the Mississippi rivet
bluff at Glen Haven upon the track of the
Chicago, Burlington & Northern railroad,
which is in course of construction there.
This Is the second land slide which has oc
curred at Glen Haven within the past two
weeks, making about 50.000 yards of debris
which covers the railroad grade. It will
cost about 310,000 to remove the obstruction,
which expense will be borne by the railroad
company. A large amount of earth still re
mains in a dangerous condition and is ex
pected to fall at any time. A number of
! workmen in the vicinity escaped without