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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 04, 1890, Image 1

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—IN
MONDAY'S GLOBE
The Monday's issue of the Globe is read
by several thousand people who do not read
Sunday papers, lt pays to advertise on
Monday.
VOL. XII.
LAID WASTE BY FiBE.
With One Exception Every
Business House in Pullman,
Wash., Is Burned.
No Water or Apparatus to Aid
in Cheeking the Destroy
ing Flames.
The Losses Will Aggregate
$250,000, With Insurance
of $121,000.
Pugilist Brennan Fatally In
jured in a Fight With
Frank Garrard.
Special to the Globe.
Pullman, Wash., July 8.-At 1
o'clock this afternoon lire started in the
livery stable of Lyle Bros., and in a mo
ment the entire building was in flames,
which soon communicated to adjoining
buildings, The business portion of
Pullman was doomed, there being no
lire organization, no water or other
means to aid in extinguishing or hold the
tire in check. Two hours after the fire
started with one exception every busi
ness house in Sullivan was in ashes.
The total loss is $230,000; total insur
ance. $121,000. The losses and insur
ance are as follows L. P. Bross. loss
$2,000 on stable, insurance $1,000; Barry
Hattrup, saloon, loss $2,000, insurance
$1,000; W. H. Leitch, saloon, loss $5,
--000, insurance $1,000; Silas Prather,
$450, insurance $400; Phillip Bremer,
loss $3,800 on stock and buildings, in
surance $2,000; Congregational church,
$3,0 0, insurance $2,000; H. C. William
son, barber shop, loss $400, insurance
$250. Richardson & Wilkson, general
store, loss $7,000, insurance $4,000; T.
H. Kaylor, loss $800 on building, insur
ance $600; Monroe & Carpenter, hard
ware, loss $6,000, insurance $5,000; Lay
man & Fair, loss $2,000 on building, in
surance, $1,100; H. J. Mason, meat
market, loss $1,200, insurance $800;-
Fiiriss Bros., hardware, loss $35,000; in
surance $10,000; McConnell, Chambers
& Co., general merchandise, loss $80,000;
Insurance $50,000; E. Hatter, loss $2,000
on building; insurance $1,000; A. Steb
bins, loss $1,800 on building; insurance
$600; Dodd & Co., agricultural imple
ments, loss $17,000; insurance $1,500;
N. Nodine, loss $4,000 on buildings;
insurance $2,000; White & Depledge,
loss $4,000 on buildings; insurance
$1,200. There are dozens of others
whose losses range from $500 ta $5,000.
KNOCKED COLD AS A WEDGE.
Pugilist Brennan Fatally Injured.
• by Slugger Garrard, of Chi
cago.
Chicago, July B.— Jack Ashton was
to meet Frank Glover to-night at Bat
tery D armory in a hard-glove contest .
and 2,000 people * assembled to witness
the pugilistic encounter. The police
prevented the men from appearing, how
ever, owing to the fact that when the
time came another pugilist who had par
ticipated in one of the preliminary
fights that formed part *of the pro
gramme was seriously injured. The un
fortunate was Mike Brennan, of Boston,
who, in a clinch with Frank Garrard,
suffered a terrific fall. Brennan's
head struck the floor, knocking him
insensible. He had previously been
keeled over repeatedly by smashing
right and left-ban ers from Garrard.
The latter was arrested. At midnight
the death of the injured man is expected
at any time. The fight between Garrard
and Brennan, although a minor affair
to the supposed leading number on
the programme, was generally known
to be "for blood," as the sports
put it, tor the reason that Brennan only
a short time ago severely punished
Tommy White, a local favorite in fistic
circles, particularly among board of
trade men. White's friends wanted
to see Brennan punished in re
turn, knocked out if possible.
White led Garrard on the plat
form, and Brennan, who hailed
from Boston, was backed by John Mc-
Inerney and "Sailor" Brown. The first
round opened furiously, Brennan strik
ing with all his force and leading for
his opponent's jugular. Garrard soon
learned to duck the blows, and in less
than a minute
Countered With an Uppercut
that knocked the Boston youth
sprawling. The atmosphere of the hall,
where 2,000 spectators sal in their shirt
sleeves, was stifling, and both fighters
were groggy before the close of the
round, In the second round Brennan
saw that he was overmatched, and desir
ing to get out as gracefully as possible
made a deliberate foul by catching his
opponent by the leg and tripping him.
Referee "Red" Gallagher understood
the motive and refused to allow the
claim of foul. In the third round Bren
nan led again with his swinging blows, :
but Garrard, the more active of the
two, avoided them, aud invariably coun
tered on the body or jaw with telling
effect. During the fourth round Gar
rard began a series of knock downs that
continued throughout the rest of the
battle. As fast as Brennan Arose he
would go down again, each time grow
ing more weak until the fifth round,
when he could little moie than stand
lip and clinch. Garrard was also
partly exhausted, and when Brennan
lell against him in the sixth round
clinching, he simply pushed the
latter backward and both fell, Garrard
on top. Brennan _ head struch the floor
with all the force of the weight of the
two men. Garrard arose but Brennan
was unconscious, and was finally car
ried from the ring. He was undressed
and cold water thrown on him, but
without arousing him. Seeing that the
man's condition was more serious than
a simple knock-out. "Parson" Davies
Sent for a Physician,
and Dr. Francis Sherwood, of the Palm
er house, responded. He went up to
where Brennan lay stretched out on.
rugs like one dead, and at ohce pro
nounced his condition dangerous. His
pulse was slow and the heart beats barely
distinguishable. Every now and then
he would have a slight- convulsion,
gasping for breath, which was accom
panied by a dry rattling noise deep in
his throat. Tne room was cleared and
Garrard was turned over to an officer,
and taken to police headquarters under
arrest. Brennan's symptoms were
those of a bad concussion of the brain.
After two hours' working the physicians
said the unfortunate pugilist - could
hardly * recover. Besides - Garrard .. the
police also arrested Carroll, Gallagher
and Mclnerny.
• • -
POVERTY PROMPTS SUICIDE.
A Family of Three Drown Their
Sorrows in the Hudson.
New York, July 3.— A man, woman
and child committed suicide in Hoboken
this morning because the father of the
family was unable to pay a mortgage of
$25 on their household furniture, which
was about to be foreclosed. Frank
Wertland, his wife and child . lived in
apartments at No. 146 Park avenue,
Hoboken. Wertland was a writer for
musical papers. He had but little to do,
and got behind in his expenses. A
friend of the family (a woman whose
name has not y.et been disclosed) loaned
the Wertlands $25 and took a mortgage
on all of their personal property. This
woman went before Justice Rush . and
secured an attachment on Wertland's
property. This worried Wertland great
ly when he heard of it. Landlord Henry
Kaiser, from whom Wertland rented,'
their rooms, got a letter this morning
from Wertland which said that on ac
count of the faithlessness of the woman
friend he and his family had sought
death by drowning. Kaiser immediately
went to police headquarters with the
letter. Sergeant Ratgeu told him that
the body of the woman and her child
had been found drowned at the foot of
Fifth street dock, Hudson river, where
upon Kaiser went to the morgue and
identified the bodies. The little boy
was but five months old. Wertland's
body has not yet been found.
RESORTING TO VIOLENCE.
Striking and Starving Cloak
makers Intimidate Their Suc
cessors.
New York, July 3.— A mob of strik
ing cloakmakers, numbering not less
than 200 persons, assembled in front of
the firm of Meyer & Jonason on Broad
way and the Mercantile Cloak company,
884 Broadway, and set upon . the opera
tives who are* working in those places
shortly before 8 o'clock this morning.
For half an hour or so there was an in
cipient riot on the busy thoroughfare,
but the mob ; was dispersed .by
the police. Several persons were
slightly hurt but none seriously
and no arrests were made. Abraham
Rosenberg and a crowd of about thirty
other striking tailors visited the tailor
ing shop of Samuel Dillet, of 192 El
dridge street, this forenoon and began
an indiscriminate attack upon Dillett,
his wife and the workmen in the shop.
Dillett defended himself with his re
volver. He fired into the crowd and
shot Rosenberg in the back, inflicting a
serious and probably fatal wound.
Rosenberg was removed to the Gouv
erneur hospital, and a coroner has been
summoned "to take Rosenberg's ante
mortem statements.
CREDITORS ARE WRATHY.
Alleged Conspiracy in : a Jewelry
Firm's Failure.
Chicago, July 3.— creditors' , bill
has been filed in the superior court
which denounces the failure of the grffat
jewelry house of Clapp & Davies asa
gigantic fraud, leisurely planned and
deliberately carried out for the purpose
of defrauding the creditors. Alleged
disclosures of a startling nature are
made, and the court is asked to appoint
a new receiver and order the prin
cipal judgment creditors to turn
over* to 7 him all , moneys' 7 col
lected by them on their preferred claims
for distribution among the less fortun
ate unpreferred creditors. The bill is
filed by the Towle Manufacturing com
pany, the Gorham Manufacturing 7 com
pany, the Meriden Britannia company,
the Brooklyn Watch Case company, the
Seth Thomas Clock company, Joseph
Faheys & Co., and Justin W. Meacham,
who is trustee for creditors having
claims of - $60,000 against the estate.
The claims of the plaintiffs aggregate
$84,625, and consist of judgments re
covered in 1887, 1888 and 1889, which
have never been satisfied.
CAPSIZED IN A GALE.
The Schooner Napa City Wrecked
on California's Coast.
San Francisco, July The schoon
er Napa City, which sailed from Point
Arena yesterday with a cargo of posts
and bark for C. L. Dingley & Co., of
this city, capsized last night seven miles
northwest of Point Reyes during a
heavy northwest wind. Capt. Thir
man aud William Newman, the
cook, were both drowned. Mate
Robert Samariter and a seaman
named Oscar were picked up from the
bottom of the capsized vessel by the.
schooner Ester Cobbs, also bound to this
city from Bowers' Landing, with a car
go of wood, and which arrived here to
day. This was to have been the last
trip of Capt. Tliirman, as he was to have
commanded a new vessel now being
built. The Napa City belonged to How
ard Jarvis, and has been sailed by Capt.
Thirman for the past three years. The
vessel and cargo were uninsured.
AFRAID OF THE POLICE.
A Fifteen-Year-Old Buckeye
Blows Out His Brains.
Columbus, 0., July 3.— Willie Mayle,
a fifteen-year-old boy, of Upper San
dusky, came to Columbus to spend the
Fourth, and was stopping with his
uncle, Charles Snyder. This evening
he had a fuss with a neighboring boy
named Willie Fuchs who called him a
name, whereupon Mayle threw a stone
at Fuchs which missed him and hit his
sister, a little girl, but not seriously.
Some told -Mayle the police were
going to arrest him as he nearly killed
the girl, and he ran into the house and
got his uncle's revolver, placed it to his
head and blowing out his brains.
FEARED HE WOULD BE FIRED.
Bank Clerk Yon Bonnhorst Pre-
fers Death to Dismissal.
Pittsburg, July Nicholas Grat
ton Yon Bonnhorst, secretary and
treasurer of the People's Saving bank
in this city, shot himself through the
right temple at 4'O'clock this morning
at his home at Ingram station. The
cause of the suicide is not known, but
it is believed to have been fear that a
new board of directors just elected in
tended making a general change of ;
officers. The bank officials say his ac
counts are straight. Yon Bonnhorst
was thirty-five years of age and single.'
He was a member of one of the oldest
and most prominent families in this
section.
GOOD -BYE," MR.'; KEMMLER.
The Buffalo Murderer Sentenced
to Death Again. 7 .. .
Buffalo, July 3.— For the third time
sentence of death was to-day passed on-
William Kemmler, the murderer,', whose <
case lias become famous I through the 7
long fight in the courts against the elec- :
trical execution law. Kemmler 7. was -
brought from Auburn ; this 7 morning,
and lodged in jail till 2:3o. this after
■ noon, when he 7 was brought into; the
court of oyer and . terminer, and Judge
Childs ordere d that his previous i sen- ,
tence be carried into effect . at Auburn
prison during the week of Aug. 4,
GUT HIS OWN THROAT.
Cashier Passmore, of the Se
curity Bank, at Tacoma,
Ends His Life.
A Simple-Minded Servant Girl
Uses Kerosene to Light
a Fire.
Hoppers and Hail Do Great
Damage to Manitoba
• Wheat Fields.
American Engineers Fix a
New Eastern Boundary
Line for Alaska.
Special to the Globe. ..
Tacoma, Wash., July 3.— R. H. Pass
more, cashier of the Security Bank of
Tacoma, committed suicide last night
by cutting his throat and stabbing him
self in the heart with a small penknife,
the blade of which was not over two
inches in length. Mr. Passmore
had resided in Tacoma ; for about
a year, having came from Milwaukee
Wis., to take the position of cashier of the
Security bank, of which he was one of
the incorporators. About three months
ago his wife and two children went back
to Milwaukee on a visit and they were
expected to return in August. A. J.
Haywards, president of the Security
bank, can assign no cause for the act, as
Passmore was happy in his family
affairs and his accounts with the bank
were all correct.
ENVELOPED IN FLAMES. .
A Servant Tries to Light a Fire
With Kerosene.
Special to the Globe.
Butte, Mont., July 4.— Tennle John
son, a servant girl in the house of John
Gillie, tried to light the kitchen fire
with coal oil at noon to-day »and was
nearly burned to death. There was a
terrific explosion, and the shrieking
girl was covered from head to fogt with
the burning fluid. She ran up to the
second floor in a mass of flames. The
. ladies of the house threw her on the
floor and smothered the fire with rugs.
The girl is still alive, but in a critical
condition.
GRASSHOPPERS AND HAIL.
** • •*'-... . "
They Devastate Wheat Fields in
Manitoba.
Special to the Globe.
■Winnipeg, Man., July 8. — Large
swarms of small black grasshoppers
have made 7 their appearance, and are
creating havoc with garden vegetation.
Some are alarmed that they are fore-;
runners of another plague. . But those
who pretend to know say they are not
the same species as formerly devastated
the country. Wind and hail storms have
done considerable damage to grain crops
the last few days. Fifteen thousand
acres of wheat were destroyed in one
township. J_____W!__W___\
ADDITIONS TO ALASKA.
A Resurvey Changes the Bound-
ary, Line.
Special to the Globe.
Winnipeg, Man., . July. 8. — Word
reached here to-day from the Hudson
Bay Company's fort, in the McKenzie
river country, confirming the report
that a resurvey by American engineers
of the Alaskan boundary, shows it to be
twenty-eight miles farther east than
heretofore supposed. ; This places Forty
Mile creek and the rich gold districts of
that country in American territory.;
The Hudson Bay company will have to
abandon Fort Rampart house, which,
by the new demarcation of the . bound
ary, is within United States territory.
ALIENS ARE SHUT OUT.
They Cannot Acquire Real Es
tate in lowa by Inheritance.
Dcs Moines, 10., July 3.— Judge Kav
anagh, of the Polk county district court,
has rendered a decision to the effect
that an alien can acquire by inheritance
no right or interest to real estate in
lowa. On the 10th day of September,
1889, Barnard Calian, a resident and cit
izen of lowa, died in this county, leav
ing a small amount of personal property
and several parcels of real estate. He
left no widow or children surviving
him, but several remote heirs in the
state of Massachusetts and several
others who are citizens and residents of
Great Britain, and claims were filed
against the estate, to the allow
ance of which the --foreign heirs
objected. The-. claimants contended,
that the foreign heirs had
no standing in court for the reason
that they are aliens, and their . objec
tions should not be heard. The court
coincided in this view. The law passed
by the twelfth general assembly pro
vides that non-resident aliens are: pro
hibited from acquiring title to, or taking
or holding, any lands or real estate in
this state *by descent, devise, purchase
or otherwise. But an alien may. acquire
and hold real property to the extent of
320 acres, or city property to the amount
of $10,000 in value; providing that,
within five years from the - date of the
purchase of such property, the same is
placed in the actual possession of a rel
ative of such purchaser, within third
degree of kindred, or the husband or
wife of such relative, and, further, that
such occupant become a naturalized citi
zen within ten years from the purchase
of said property.
FIVE YEARS IN WAUPUN.
Cashier Baker Will Wear Striped
Clothing. Hfl
Special to the Globe. V:7
Ashland, Wis., July 3.- -The motion
for a new trial in the " Baker case was
overruled by Judge Patish this after
noon and Baker was sentenced to five
years' imprisonment in the state prison.
Baker simply said, in reply to the usual
question; that he had been convicted by
a jury of twelve men, but if he had been
convicted by 1,000 he would still say he
was innocent. The case 7 will be ap
■ pealed to the supreme court.
Instructed, for Ives and Lind.
Special to the Globe.
St. Petkr, Minn.. July 3.— The Nic
ollet county Republican convention was
held/ here ; to-day to elect delegates to
the state and congressional convention! -
The following is a : list of the delegates
chosen: State convention— L. Stark,;
C. Amundson, Ernest : Meyer, E. S. Pet
ti John, John Webster. n Congressional
convention— L. 77 M. > Eriekson, 7 John
Peterson, Andrew. Nelson, A.
A. Stone, C. Stoltz.7 The 7 delegates %to ]
the state convention were instructed to
ST. PAUL, MINN., FRIDAY MORNING, JOLT: 4, 1890.
use all honorable means to secure:; the:
nomination of 7 G. S. Ives for lieutenant
governor. Delegates to the congressional
convention were instructed for Lind.
? Dropped Dead of Heart Disease. %
Special to the Globe. V 7.1 .7-".-.' 7~7i
Washburn, Wis. July B.— H. D.
Wyman, one of the oldest settlers on'
Chequamegon bay, dropped dead to-day ,",
about 2 o'clock, of heart disease. Here
tofore Mr. Wyman has enjoyed perfect
health, and his death isa great surprise.
He leaves a widow and four children. ;> "■
Urges Democrats to Stand Pat. \ ;
Special to the Globe.
. " Redfield," S. D., July 3.— H. C.
Walsh," chairman of 7 the Democratic
county central committee, comes out
this week through the local press f. in Ja !
strong letter urging the Democrats of
the county 7to steer clear of the inde
pendent movement and stand by their
party.
Redfield Is in Line.
Special to the Globe 7 .;'
Redfield, S. D., , July 3.— Redfield
doesn't propose to be outdone I by any of
her neighbors." Accordingly an original
package shop is now in full blast •■ here/
William O'Conneii, who ran 7 a saloon
here for several years, is in charge, -f
Fell and Was Run Over.
Special to the Globe.
Marshall, Minn., July B.—Christo
pher Persan, a prominent" farmer of \
Lucas township, this county,' fell from
a load of grain here to-day, the wagon
wheels passing over him, breaking his
right leg. This village has just received;
a $3,000 steam fire engine. ''■
THEY WORE THE GRAY.
Ex-Confederate Veterans Cheer
the Stars and Stripes.
Chattanooga, Term., July 3.— The
first convention of the United Con
federate Veterans' association met ?in •
Chattanooga .to-day, 'Gov. John
B. Gordon presiding. All '■ the
public buildings and leading
business houses were profusely
adorned with the stars and stripes. Out
of tens of thousands of flags that are
fluttering to the breeze, not a half dozen
flags except the stars and stripes can be
seen. All decorations conducted by the;
executive committees are in national
colors only. Among the inscriptions on
the chief street arches are the following:
"No more loyal citizens to-day than the
boy s who wore the gray "We wore
the gray, but truly say we honor the :
flag that floats to-day;" "Backward
looking are our thoughts to-day, but in
. the glorious future of our reunited
country live our hopes;" "Union, dis
tinct •' as. the billows, yet one as
the sea";" "American patriotism is
bounded by neither state nor sectional
lines;" "The Southern ; Confederacy a
sacred memory, the federal Union the
inviolable palladium of the present;"
"The republic united, invincible;"
"We meet to - 7 celebrate "". Independ
ence day, a common heritage of
those who .- wore the gray;" "The
stars and ... bars . . . a " sacred " em
blem, the : stars : - and v ' stripes
a living symbol ;'-'. "The v constitution
given us by our fathers has no truer de
fenders than the sons 7of the South.!'
Ex-Confederate, veterans by l thousands
are participating in the meeting. The
address of welcome >7 was : delivered
by Hon. Ben ■ Wheeler, an ;, ex
federal soldier, -and was resnonded
to by Gen. John H. Gordon. '
The question of organizing the : sons of,
Confederate veterans was : referred to a
committee. A memorial from the
Women's Jefferson Davis Monument '
Association of New Orleans, asking co
operation, was presented, and several
hundred dollars were subscribed. The,
following officers were elected. Gen-;
eral iin chief. Gen. John B. Gordon;
lieutenant general,- E. Kirby Smith, of
Tennessee; lieutenant general trans-
Mississippi department, Gen. W. L.
Cobell, of Texas. The convention then
adjourned. The time and ; place of the
next meeting was referred to the" gen
eral commanding and staff. To-morrow
a grand parade will occur and a general
celebration of July 4th. On Saturday
the veterans.will go. to 7 Chickamauga;
and spend the day at a monster picnic.
THEY GOT GOOD WAGES.
Special Agents Appointed to Col-
lect , Census • Statistics.
Washington, D. C, July 3.— The
following named special agents have .
been appointed by Superintendent Por
ter to collect statistics of manufactures:
Julius M. : Miller, Belleville, 111.;"
Cash : C. Jones, /Rockford, 111.;
Benjamin Knudson, Springfield, 111. ;
John Jericho, Mount Pleasant, Io.; M. :
W. Mitchell, Fort Madison, Io.; Harri
son Tucker, Keokuk, Io.; James E.
Nesblt, : Burlington, Io. ; H. K. Buckley,
Hagerstown, Md."; : J. E. J. Buckey, :
Cumberland, Md. ; jAlbert H. Kirkham,
. Springfield, Mass. W.J.Evans,Winona,
Minn. ; George * W. Cristler, Red Wing,
Minn.; Charles Espenschied, Hastings,
Minn.; B. F. Pay Jr., Mankato, Minn.;
J. Frohm, Rochester, Minn.; Chas. E.
Luce, Owatonna, Minn.; C. Smith, Al
bert Lea, Minn.; vJ. E. Baldwin, New
ton, N. J.; J. H. Love, Jersey City, .
Hoboken and Bayonne, N. J.; Joseph
Losey, Washington and -: Oxford, N. J.;
Isaac N. Van Doren, New Brunswick,
N. J.; Sam R. Ogden, Elizabeth and
Rahway, N. J. ; W.H. H. Gore, Syra
cuse, N. V .; . Wm. J. Moutanye, Cort
land and Homer, N.Y.Vr
LANDS OUT OF HOC.
Secretary Noble . Will Give the
Union Pacific Its Due.
Washington, D. C, July Secre
tary Noble ; has directed ; the 7 commis
sioner of the general land office to com
plete the patent for lands to the Union
Pacific railroad - in Nebraska, prepared
during the last administration, includ
ing about 500,000 ■ acres ~ situated within :
the North Platte land district. The sec
retary also expresses s the opinion that'
the company is entitled to -the approval:
of its lists, which, when he examines
them, he may find correct. He also ap
proved a list of land comprising about
16,788 :■ acres in Topeka, Kan., land" dis
trict, and : directs the issue of patents
thereon. : ; There are = now awaiting the -
approval of the secretary lists compris- 1
ing about 1,500,000 acr^s in- the state of
Kansas. It is stated that all these lands;
have to a large extent been '; sold by the
railroad companies to individuals who
are now occupying them. ; /•*; ". '.'
Northern Pacific Land Patents.
Washington, D. C. July 3.—Secre
tary Noble is considering the question
of the issue of the patents of the North
ern Pacific ■ railroad, 7 which > were 7' sus
pended because the road was 7 not built
within the time specified by, law. ."7 -7;,«: ;
Batchelder .Will Be Confirmed.
Washington, :, July 7 The 7 senate
committee on military affairs to-day or
dered a favorable report on the nomina- 1
tion of -: Lieut. Col. Richard N. Batchel
der to be quartermaster geuerai U. A.'
NO PRIVATES THERE.
Reunion of the Society of the
Old Army of the Po
tomac.
Scores of Generals and Other
Veterans of Minor Rank
■Present.
"Old Tecumseh" Sherman
: Gives the Society Pointers
. On Army Tactics.
Gen. Selden Connor, of Maine,
Elected President for the
Ensuing Term.
* Portland. Me., July 3.— The Society,
of the Army of the Potomac had a rainy
morning for the opening of their annual
reunion in this city. During the fore
noon corps meetings were held =in
the city hall. Some of the corps
were largely represented. Of others
only a dozen members ;or ,so
were, present. Secretary of War <
Proctor. was elected president of the
first corps. All over the city buildings
were gayly decorated with flags. ' Gen.
Sherman arrived to-day : and took
• quarters 7at the Falmouth hotel, where
he received calls from comrades.' The
veterans met in the city hall this after
l noon. In the galleries were many ladies.
Among the prominent officers who occu
pied the seats on the floor . 7 and
"on* the stage were Gen. Sherman, Gen.
F. A. Walker, Hon. Horatio King, Gen.
Fitz John Porter, Gen.'Selden Connor.
Gen. C011i3,7C01. Horace C. King, Gen
Hodges, Gen. l Dickinson, Gen. Locke,
Clarkson, Beale. VanVliet, Goddard.'
John ■W. Corse, Brodhead, Devens . and
Howard, also the officers of the war ves
sels now in the harbor. '?. Gen. : Brown -
escorted Gen. Sherman to the stage and
three cheers were given for him. .. Three
cheers were also given for Gen. How
ard. While the baud was playing, Hon.
Hannibal Hamlin came on the platform
and SOS
V. 7 : The Whole Society Rose
and gave him cheers. Mr. Hamlin held
quite a reception on the stage, shaking
• hands with many while all gathered
round to greet him. The chairman
• then introduced -* Mayor Melcher, of
; Portland, who welcomed the comrades
\in an admirable address which was re
sponded '■: to by '<. Gen. Collis. The men
tion of the names of Geu. Sherman and
■ Hannibal Hamlin by f 7 the 7 - latter I
speaker 7 evoked the wildest en
thusiasm. Tho meeting; <| was called
'to order by Gen. Collis, V who
presided in place of Gen. Parke. After
' prayer <by Rev. Norman -Fox, of New -
York, and t music, Gen Horatio King "
read the poem. 7 Gen. Walker de
livered 'the. oration, which was an his
torical review of the career of the Army
of the Potomac, looking backward from
the time of its final review, prior to
disbandment. . After- the oration by
Gen. Walker was finished the chairman
introduced Gen. 7 Sherman, who re
ceived a prolonged ovation and spoke
as follows: ;
'.'. Comrades of the Army of the Potomac
and Ladies and Gentlemen of Portland: \
■lt is not the ; food we eat that gives ;
health and strength, but that which we
digest. It is aiso with the mind. It is
not the books we rend, or the •. news-
Eapers either, or even the ; speeches we i
ear, that enlarge our understanding,
: but those we comprehend and digest.
-Now, friends, I have had a good deal of;
experience in my life, and have learned:
: since 1 have been upon this stage that
the grand review in Washington termi
nated when the Army of the : Potomac
passed. It reminds me of a story Gen.
Taylor is said to have told to an appli
cant for office in Washington who urged
his claims from having
Been at Buena Vista.
f Gen. Taylor said he had heard of 7 so
many things having occurred there that,
although he had thought he was there
■ himself, he bad come to the conclusion
, that he yas not there \at all. Now, 1,
have so many. fresh memories '- of that
grand review that I think I; was there,
and I think that' review occupied three
days. The first day the Army "of the
Potomac .had the floor, and I was
upon ; ; the : stage ..at that time,
as lam now, taking notes of the posi
tions, that 1 might profit by them. For
If- you remember, the armies of the
West did not have a fair reputation for
order, drill and discipline. You \ got
your news of this through rebel sources,
and we chased them for 1,800 miles into
your very camps. ; They had not a .very;
good V opinion of our. .Western < armies,
: and we . found ■: that 7 even the ; author
ities at Washington had , not 7 a very
: good opinion of our western armies.
They thought we were rather liable to
; disorder. Now, I assure 7 you, 7 ray
friends of the Army of the Potomac, we ;
were a v better drilled army than you
were . 1 know it because I was their
commanding general. Now let me give
you .^a - 7 little . . bit of private his-,
tory, v, which I have not given
,to any 7 except my . most inti
mate friends. 1 was on that
stand before Meade ;. was, and, : indeed,
before ; President Johnson and the cab
inet had gotten there. . Meade ; came
with his staff, as you have heard de-:
; scribed, and as he wheeled into the gate
-of the White house "grounds," up came
Custer, 7 and " some 7 lady- flung ; him a
; . wreath— one of those circular , wreaths—
'; and ; in trying to get : it his mare made -
off with him and he 7
'A : ' \ -Went by Like a Shot.
- And Custer was not reviewed at . all.
He and his brigade .of - cavalry would
not have passed .muster on the Champ
; de Mars in Paris.*' The horses were good,
(he men ; were sublime, but \ not good
'looking .-. for review. „ Now .- four corps !
: passed i in succession, and the intervals
•between them were too large. : I kept my
eye upon them; and watched them all the ;
time. And the worst . mistake -ii the ,
'Army of the Potomac made was that
you had two bands 7 loaned you by stay
at-homes 7 in : Washington. ■'■- There were .
those i elegant 7 bands, designed to play \
music of the highest order and the *• lat
est operas, v You could not understand ;
them, and .-I • don't : ; blame you for it.
You did not keep step. Now the first
duty of a soldier , is 7 to : keep ' step ; and
dress right,and keep his eyes to the fronts
Now, a good many, of them turned their
eyes g and S heads f around*, like ' country ;
gawks, looking at the big people on the
stand. « These ; are > little ' things. You .
know there are tricks in - every *. trade,
, my 9 young -7 friends v tricks *in war, as ■
> well ■-as- in - peace. I turned to Meade
'and said: "1 am afraid my poor volun
teer corps will make '7 a : poor ; appear
ance -' contrasted ': with > your ;-. well-fed
men." : And Meade .- says: : "Well,
: Sherman, * ! - the 7. people : in 7: Washing- :
; ton? are --bow /■-. so ■■-' well disposed ".,; to
ward 7 the I army - that "■ they will 7 make ;
all allowance. You need not be afraid."!
Well, : that v evening , I got •■■ word , -from
Gen. Auger - saying if l I wanted those
two bands;!- could have them; I said:
."Thank you. 1 think I will stick to my
old bands," and I sent : word that night
to 7 all _ my 7 corps commanders 7to .be
careful v about Intervals, according
to tactics, and keep your
dress to :v left, . towards the reviewing
stand, and don't let your men 7be look
, ing . around over 7 shoulders. We *js*ill
give them plenty of time to see the cap
itol, and see everything after the review
is over. Let them keep their eyes 7 fif
teen paces to the front, shoulders square
and march in .
The Old Accustomed Way.
They did so.- Well, after the review
ng was over, I guess your review was
over, but mine was not. The* two 7 con
stituted a thing of magnificent propor
tions, creditabie7 to both. As to the pa
triotism within their hearts, as to the
principles which - moved those great
. masses ot men to a common " pur
pose, we need not* speak, . ; because
historyhas treated of it .for twenty-five
years. But upon the simple question of
instruction and discipline we: can take
lessons to the 7 very last day of our
lives. .Now Gen. Walker, for whom I
have great affection as well as profound
respect, did not give an account of the
cost in human- life in furnishing that
bold cavalry, nor the great' corps
that furnished the war with muscle
and brain. I do believe, as 1 do believe in
Him who rules over us, that ; this coun
try spent one thousand millions of dol
and. one hundred thousand precious
lives to teach them the art of war. Now.
let your children digest these thoughts
well and give credit to all alike, and re
member 7: this' country extends
over the . continent and is l not
confined to one part, and that there are
good people everywhere." Hon. Han
nibal Hamlin was then called for and
was greeted with three cheers. He
spoke briefly, thanking the society for
the reception and expressing pleasure
in being present. Gen. 0.0. Howard
was the next speaker, and was followed
by Gen. Devens in an eloquent speech
of some length,; paying a high tribute
to Gen. Walker, the orator •' of the
day. Admiral . Gherardi addressed the
society briefly. Gen. Fitz John Porter
made a short speech, after which Gen.
J. L. Chamberlain spoke, the business
meeting following. An iuvation was re-"
ceived to hold the next session at Buf
falo, and it was unanimously : voted to
accept. The following officers were
elected: President, Gen. Selden Connor,
.Maine;, vice presidents, first corps,
Gen. Ira M. Hedges, New York; Second
corps, John D. Billings, Massachus
etts; Third 7 corps, Gen. P. R. 1 Detro
briand, Louisiana; Fifth corps, Capt.;
Nathan Appleton, Massachusetts; Sixth
corps, Col. Redfield Proctor, Vermont ;
Ninth corps, Gen. F. W. Swift, Michi
gan; Tenth corps, Col. George B. Dyer,
Washington; Eleventh corps, Gen. O.
O. Howard, U. S. A.; Twelfth corps,
Capt. H. R. Sargent, Maine; Nineteenth
corps, Gen. George L. Beal, Maine; Cav
alry .corps, Gen. S. L. Chamberlain,
Massachusetts f Staff corps, Gen. James
Dickinson, Washington ; recording sec
retary, -Col.. H. C. King, New. York;
treasurer, Col. Samuel Truesdale,
New York.: Gen. Sherman was elected
an honorary member. The meeting ad
- journed with cheers for the new pres
ident, who made a short speech.. To
morrow, there will be a : grand demon
■ stration. In the procession ' will - be;
5,000 i men, including 7 all • the " state
militia- twenty-five 7 fire .*•■ companies, 700
men 7 from naval vessels, . the Grand
Army, Sons 7of Veterans and civic so
cieties. The members of the society ,will:
occupy seats in Lincoln park and view
the procession.
LODGE IS SAT UPON.
The Author of the Election Bill
Cannot Get It Reported.
Washington, July 3.— the house
this morning Mr. Lodge, of Massachu
setts, asked for. a reprint of the federal
election bill with marginal dates. Mr.
Rogers, of Arkansas, demanded the
regular order. Mr. Lodge thought there
was no necessity to get cross about the
matter. '-.'- Mr. Rogers said the house had
had enough of the bill." Mr. Houk, of
.Tennessee, responded that the Demo
crats might get "more of it. Mr. Lodge's
request :■ was - not acceded to. Mr.Dor
sey, of Nebraska, asked consent to offer
a resolution requesting the president to
return to the house the bill extending
the -time of payment to purchasers of
land of the Omaha tribe . of Indians in
Nebraska, but objection was made.
Mr. McMomas presented the confer- ;
ence report on the District of Columbia
appropriation 7 bill. . After some debate,"
and pending a vote on the conference
report, the house at 1:45 p. m. adjourned
until Monday. ■
PATROLLING \ BEHRING SEA.
The Cutter Bear is There and the
\ Rush En Route.
San Francisco, July 3.— The Karluk
Packing company's steamer,'. Karluk,
which has just arrived in port from
Uriga, Alaska, brings word that 7on
June 17th the United States
Steamer 7 Bear left Ouualaska' for
a 7 cruise in Behring sea. The
whaler, Mary D. Hume, was also cruis
ing about Ounalaska, and in the middle
of June a boatload of men left the ves
sel to cruise about while the vessel re
mained at anchor. On the return of the
small \ boat to the vessel a heavy sea
capsized ; it, and 7 two of the occu-
S ants were drowned. The United
tates 7 fishing steamer Albatross,
; which -is making a survey of Alaska
for fishing banks in the interest of ' the ■
government and the schooner Mattie T.
Dyer, which had been seized for illegal
fishing, were all at Ounalaska.
. Port Townsend, Wash., July 3.—
The United States revenue cutter Rich
ard Rush left here yesterday, presuma
bly for Behring sea. The revenue cut
ter Cor win is still here.
COWBOYS MUST BE COUNTED.
A Partial Recount of Kawville Is
77 Ordered.
-. Washington, July ; 3.— The superin
;tendent ■of the census . has decided to '
order a recount -of the population in !
twenty-four of the enumeration districts
:in Kansas City, Mo.' : The : action of the ■
superintendent is based on the recom
mendation of the v local supervisor and;
the Missouri delegation in congress. v. It '
is 7 alleged : that the ~- names lof a large
number of citizens of the city were not
taken in the first enumeration.
Trotting Races at Long ; Prairie."
Special to the Glooe. ; 7
7 Long Prairie,* Minn., July The
Long Prairie Driving club 7 races* began
to-day. . The 7 2:27. pace was won by
Mountain " Boy, - Henry 7 Clay 7 second,
Fanny .7 Fern -third. ',7: Best ■ time," 2:35."
The 3:00 trot ".was won by Rugby,- Don
second,' Lady Selkirk third. -Best time, ;
'""j-flMJilllUI 11 1 fiHTTl^ffiir^gw
Miles City's New Park. ;
Washington Jui> 3.— The commit
tee on military \ affairs reported to the
state favorably to-day the house bill
- gran i that 7', portion of Fort "- Keogh
- military ,7 reservation -.7 east ": of .Tongue '
river, Montana, to -the; city, of Mile?
City, Mont., for a public park.
IDAHO IS ADMITTED.
President Harrison Signs the
Bill Creating a New Sov
ereign State.
Wyoming" Must Wait Until
Her Enabling* Act Is
Made Straight.
Cuba's Emphatic Reply to
Uncle Sam's Declaration
of Economic War.
The Chief Magistrate of the
. Nation Goes to the
Seaboard.
___ ._■...- - g_*J*W-__Jll_[ *■■■ I
.-, Washington, July 3.— The president
signed the act for the admission of Idaho
as a state at 10 o'clock this morning.
In signing the bill admitting Idaho to
the sisterhood of states this morning the
president has disappointed a number of
people in that state who had. hoped
that the new state would take up her
position in line on the Fourth of July.
The reason for his action was an inter
esting one. The president, it seems,
found that the law ordained that a new
star should be placed upon the Ameri
can flag for each new state on *.' the
Fourth of July succeeding its admission
to the Union. The president left it to
Mr. Dubois, the delegate from Idaho,
to decide whether to have the bill
signed at once and . get the star, or
leave the star over until July 4, 1891.
Mr. Dubois chose the star now, and,' as
a; result, the bill has been signed and
forty-three stars are to be put upon the
flag to-morrow.
The Idaho . admission bill, which to
d\y became a law, declares the present
territory of Idaho to be a state and rati
fies the constitution framed by the con
vention of July 4, 1887, and adopted at
the - election in the following
November. The state is de
clared : entitled : to " one repre
sentative in congress until after the
census is taken. The usual. grants of
sections 16 and 36 of public lands in
each township for the support ; of com
mon schools; of fifty sections for pub-,
lie buildings; of 5 per cent of the pro
ceeds of the sales of public lands to con
stitute a permanent school fund is made,
and the state confirmed in its title
to seventy-two sections of land
granted the territory; for a university
and to the lands on which the peniten
tiary at Boise City is situated. For the
support of an agricultural college 90,000 '■
acres of land are granted; :< 100,000 acres
for a scientific school 100,000 acres for
state normal schools; 50,000 acres for the
insane asylum ,at Blackfoot; 50,000 ; for
'the. state university at Moscow, 50,000
for the Boise City penitentiary, and
150.000 acres for other -. state,-charitable, -
. educational . and .;•• reformatory >- institu
tions, none of the lands to be sold for
less than s lift; an „ acre. 7; General lauds
are *£ excepted ; : ;- from '>"*?,": the giants
made. An appropriation;: of $25,000
is made to defray the; expenses,
of the constitutional convention. The
state is made a judicial district to be
attached to the Ninth circuit court to;
be held at thecapitol. The usual court
officers 7 are ":• to .* be appointed and
proper ; provisions . made ; for trans
fer of suits. 7 The state v constitu
tion which :-;'': is :,: ratified by the
act contains a special" provision prohib
iting polygamy and declaring that no
person shall be entitled to vote, to hold
office or to serve as a juror who is a
bigamist or a polygamist, or who prac
tices or encourages plural marriages,
or is a 7 member of or countenances
any .-•- organization which teaches
such. * doctrines. The state has a
Mormon test oath which is required of
voters, and it was not until the supreme
court upheld its constitutionality that
the bill was considered by the; .senate,
territories committee, In the house the
Democrats refrained from voting, and
asserted an intention to make a test
on this bill of the speaker's right to
count a quorum.
Boise City, Idaho, July 3.— The long
looked-I'or news of statehood was re
ceived here Tuesday afternoon, directly
after the passage by the senate of the
Idaho ; admission bill. The people in
all parts of; the state are jubilant and
are now celebrating, lv Boise, the per
manent capital, all business was sus
pended upon receipt of the news, and a
general celebration was commenced
which will be continued till the Fourth,
when the president is expected to : sign
the bill. Delegate Dubois, chairman of
the Republican state committee, has;
.telegraphed a call for a meeting of the
Republican committee the. lsth inst. at
this place.
WYOMING MUST WAIT.
The Admission Bill Lacks a Few
Finishing Touches.
Washington, D. C, July 2.— The
senate amendment to the Wyoming ad
mission bill would have been concurred
in to-day by the house had a quorum
been present. The point of rio ; quorum
was made,' arid Mr. Cannon, of Illinois,
appealed •to the house to permit the
adoption of the conference report on
the District of Columbia appropriation
bill and concurrence in the amendment
to the Wyoming bill without the point :
of no quorum being raised, say
ing he would move an adjourn
ment immediately , thereafter. The
house, however, . adjourned with
out action. ' The Wyoming act' was en
rolled ready for the signatures of the
presiding officers, and it was believed
that had the house adopted the amend
ment day the president would have
approved the act before leaving the city.
Delegate Carey, of Wyoming, said this
evening that - the amendment concern-:
ing the Yellowstone Park had already '
delayed the admission ; of Wyoming for
a number of days, bvt the park was the
wonderland of the world and would be
worth many world's fares to the state in
■ the next century," and under the circum
stances the people would patiently, wait •
a 1 few days more -for the realization of •
their great ambition.
ImjmilLj.— agj— ■■ l«fi*ni*i T?TKi_*________*l
ROUGH ON YANKEE MILLERS.
Cuba Puts a Prohibition . Duty on
fe_B American Flour. 7
--'; Washington, D. . C, July 3.— The
; secretary of state received the following
dispatch from Ramon \ Williams, United
, States consul-general at Havana, to-day:
"Up to the 30th of , June American flour
paid $4.69^ import duty, from which;
amount 5 per cent ..was deducted," leav
ing the total net duty, at $4.46; bnt from'
July ',17 it will be ' ?4.69>£,7 plus 20 per
■ cent, making -the ■ duty.7 55.63 Xon each ;
; barrel of flour from the United States.';
"Spanish flour from the Ist of July enters
free of import .-Both -American and
'Spanish flour will i continue to pay, dis- \
■ charging dues of $1 and harbor improve- 1 ;
'• ment dues of 25 7 cents - per each thou
7.sad kilos." .-
READ THE WANTS
—IN—
MONDAY'S GLOBE
The Monday's issue of the Globe Is rea4
by several thousand people who do not read
■ Suuday papers. It pays to read Monday*
advertisements. ■
NO. 185.
HARRISON'S HOLIDAY.
The President Goes to the . Se-v.
shore for a Season.
Washington, 1 July 3.— The president
left Washington for Cape May this
afternoon, alter having been informed
that the legislative appropriation : bill
would not be ready for his action until
next week, the house having adjourned
before it had been enrolled. He was
accompanied by Private Secretary Hal
ford, and expects to return to Washing
ton : next > Tuesday. . The rumors ':" that
Mrs. Harrison will return her cottage to
the donors is . untrue, lhe president
and Mrs. Harrison realize that their
presence at any resort would, be used
for advertising purposes, and they pro
pose to stay where they are and consult
their own health and comfort.- .- ■
Cape May, N. J., July The special
train bearing President Harrison ail
rived here at 9:05 to-night.
DIVERTING ITS REVENUES.
Plumb Wants to Cinch the Union
Pacific Railroad.
Washington, July 3.— the senate
this morning messages from the presi
dent were presented as to Indian lands
in Kansas, as to postal and cable com
munication between the United States
and the Latin-American states, as to
the celebration of^he Fourth centennial
of the discovery of America, and as to
the agreement between the Cherokee
commission and the lowa Indians in the
Indian territory. Mr. Plumb offered a
resolution, which was agreed to, calling
upon the secretary of war for informa
tion as to whether articles were
being manufactured at the na
tional military homes in competi
tion with private - enterprises, and
the reason and authority for it. Mr.
Plumb also offered a resolution calling
on the secretary of the interior to in
form the . senate whether he has any
knowledge of the guarantee, actual or
proposed, by the Union Pacilic Railroad
company of the bonds or stock of any ;
other corporation, more especially those
of the Oregon Navigation company, audi
of the Denver & South Park Railroad
company; whether the Union Pacifio
Railroad company has paid out of Its
surplus earnings or otherwise, the in
debtedness, or any part thereof of those
or other companies, and if so whethes
such guarantee or poyment, or both, is
in accordance with law, and consistent
with the obligations of the Union Pa
cific Railroad company to the United
States; and the secretary is directed to
communicate all information in the pos
session of his department in this matter.
This led to an animated debate between
Messrs. Edmunds and Butler in re
gard to the failure of the senate to
consider the report of the select com
mittee on Pacific railroads. Mr. Butler
ami Mr. Vest both expressed a warm
desire to have the matter taken up, and
in response to Mr. Edmunds' suggestion
that at least one of these railways had
deliberately. disobeyed the injunctions
of the Thurmad act, Mr. Butler said
that the senator from Vermont would
get the information which he sought on
this subject by a discussion : of the re
port of the select committee which had
investigated the question. The"resolu
tion was; agreed 1 , to. j Mr-Berry sent to
■the desk to be 'read- papers concerning
the charges that unusual facilities were
afforded a • firm, of ■■'.Washington, at
torneys in the land -7 office.-. -They
included; a " letter • sent by the
attorneys (H. W. Combs A Co.) to
the clerk of Columbia county. Ark.,
offering to supply patents in that
county for $4 each (the clerk to retain •
$1); a letter from Acting .Commissioner:
Stone, extending these facilities to the
firm, and a letter from Assistant Secre- .
tary Bussey, of the interior department,
certifying to the reputable character of
the firm. Mr. Berry said that one mem
ber of the firm, Thomas H. McKee, was
an officer of the house of representa
tives. The question was discussed
without action. The senate bill to es
tablish a court to settle private laud
claims was discussed until 2 p. m.,whea
Mr. Vest resumed his argument against
the subsidy bill. At the conclusion of .
Mr. Vest's address the senate adjourned
until Monday.
IN PURSUIT OF INDIANS.
Mexican and . American Troop*
-May Cross the Boundary.
■ Washington, July 3.— The secretary
of war to-day promulgated an order to
the army carrying out the agreement
recently entered into between Secretary ■
Blame and Minister Romero, providing >
for the reciprocal crossing of the inter
national boundary line by troops of the
United States and Mexico in pursuit of
hostile Indians. The secretary says
among other things that no Indian scout
of the government of the United States
shall be allowed to cross the boundary
line unless they go as guides and trail
ers, unarmed, and not exceeding in any
case two scouts for each company. Tha
agreement remains in force until both
governments negotiate a definite one:
may, be terminated upon four months'
notice to either government, and in in
case shall be in force more -than a year-
A SHOW OF PAT RIOTISM.
The Stars and Stripes to Float
. Over the Capitol To-Day.
Washington, July The start.
and stripes will float over the capitol
to-morrow, although neither house will
be in session, It is a singular fact thai
: never before has a flag floated on the
exterior of that building except when
congress was actually in -session. Th«
new*sergeant-at-arms of the senate hav
ing become aware of this state of things
called Senator lngalls' attention to tha
matter. Architect Clark was then .con
sulted, and the conference resulted in
Senator lngalls. who is president pro
tempore, directing that the national col
ors be flung to the breeze to-morrow,
the Fourth of July. To run the flairs up.
on the regulation flagstaffs was impos
sible, unless the rules of both senate
and house were to be fractured,' so some
other place had to.be found, and car
penters have been busy all day prepar
ing and putting in 7 place at the foot of
the; dome four 'flagstaffs, pointing re
spectively north, south, east and west.
From each of these poles will depend a
twenty-five foot United States flag.
Will Represent Uncle Sam.
Washington, July 3.— The president
to-day sent to the senate the following
nominations : Adam E. King, of Mary
land, United States consul : general ', at ' "
Paris ; H. M. Allen, ' of ■'- Ohio. United
States secretary of legation to Corea;
Charles . Heath, of *■ . Massachusetts,
United States consul at -Catania,* Italy;
James J. Patterson, of West Virginia,
United States consul at Merida, Mexico. ■
Windom and Rusk's Vacation.
Washington, July B.— Secretaries
Windom and 7 Rusk, 7 accompanied 7 by
their private secrtearies, Hendley and
Ladow.left Washington this - afternoon
for Baltimore, where they embarked this
evening on , the 7 lighthouse board's dis*
.patch boat, and will spend several days
on the Chesapeake and lower Potomac
returning to Washington next Monday
morning. 'vSEHHUfIHI

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