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YELLOW JACK HE BEARS HIS GAUNT FRONT IS MEMPHIS ONCE MORE A Number of Canes Reported, and Two or Three DeathsThe Inhabitants Panlc Strfcken.and Quitting the City by Thou- sandsAttempts to Quiet the Excite ment -Agsurances from Washington that the Fever Cannot Spread. MEMPHIS, Tenn., July 10.The board of health this morning issued the following order. To the people of the oity of Memphis we would say, qnietly remove your families to a place of safety until we can at least see whether the few cases of yellow fever will assume an epidemic form. To the people along the lines of different routes of travel we say, there oan be no possible danger of in feotion for several days to come. Five new cases reported this morning and one death, an infant of Judge E. R. Bay, of the crim inal court, who, together with another son, is prostrated with the disease. A perfect stampede of citizens is in progress, trains being unable to carry away the hundreds who are ready to leave. MEMPHIS, July 10. At this hour, 2 p. M., there has been no change in the situation. The great desire every one is to leave before the fever spreads. Physicians are hopeful as to tho future, but the stampede of citizens has almost assumed a panic form. There will not be cars enough to carry people away. Business is progressing as usual but in a limited manner. MEMPHIS, July 10.To-night a more hopeful feeling exists. The panic of the day has gradually subsided, and a thorough investigation of the situation reveals the following condition of affairs There are only two persons in the whole city prostrated with feverJudge Ray and his son. As one incident of the panlo to-day, thirteen streeet car drivers struck. Two deaths have occurred, Frank Mnl brandon, as telegraphed last night, and a son of Judge Bay, as telegraphed at noon. Of the five new cases reported to the board of health, upon examination by the presi dent, Dr. G. B. Thornton, throe of these were declared other diseases than yellow fever. Two of these cases, Maurice B. Tobin and wife, residing on Bradford street, were reported by Dr. G. B. Henning. Tobin died to-day, but experts say it was not of yellow fever. Neither has his wife the fever. Dr. Henning, after giving wide circulation to the reported illness of the family and advising every one to leave instantly, this afternoon himself left the city, leaving his patients to the care of other physicians. The third case thrown out was Mr. Boisonet, who resides at the corner of Second and Keel streets, iu Ghelsa. Mr. Boisonot bad a case of bilious fever, but was so far conval escent that his physician discharged him on the 9 th. Yet this was one of the five cases reported to the board of health. All trains leaving to-night were crowded, and hun dreds will leave to-morrow. Tho mere fact that two deaths have occurred is a sufficient lever to force people out of the city. NEW ORLEANS. NEW ORLEANS, July 10.At a meeting of the State board of health to-night resolutions were adopted setting forth that New Orleans was never healthier, being entirely free from yellow fever, and remarkably free from all kinds of diseases. The port is rigidly quar antined and great care given to the sanitary condition of the city. Resolved, That in order to continue this healthy condition, it ia the duty of this board to enforce against Memphis the rules and regu lations suggested by the national board of health. The president of the board was further authorized to establish a rigid quarantine against Memphis, both by rail and river, and to place inspectors on all trains entering tho State. Dr. S. M. Bemis, of the national board of health, is co-operating with the Stale board. DR. HAMILTON'S OPINION. WASHINGTON, July 10.Dr. Hamilton, supervising surgeon general of the Marine HoBpital service, doee not apprehend a repe tition of tho yellow fever epidemic of last year in the South. He thinks there may be serious cases, but considers the precautions taken will prevent the spread of the disease. Tho negro exodus may carry considerable in fected baggage into Missouri and Kansas, and thus cause some cases of yellow fever in those States. QUABANTINE AGAINST MEMPHIS. VIOKSBURG, July 10.The mayor issued a proclamation ordering a strict quarantine against Memphis by land and water. No boats leaving that point to-day or landing within fire miles will be allowed to land here. A MISPLACED SWITCH. A Freight Train on the West Wisconsin Road Wrecked Through the Carelessness of the Switch TenderNobody Seriously Hurt. The passenger train on the West Wiscon sin road due here at 6:00 A. M., was two hours and a half late, yesterday, The delay was caused by the wreck of a freight train at Fall Creek, the first station east of Eau Claire, Wisconsin. The aosident was caused by a misplaced switch on Wednesday about nightfall. The train consisted of eight 'cars beside the engine, and was made a wreck of the most commingled kind. The cars ran entirely off the track, were upset and tum bled up in a confused and broken heap. The engine turned completely over, the fire being literally put out, and escaped without injury. The engineer was carried with the engine, and was buried beneath it. He was rescued after two hours' digging and work, compara tively unhurt. This marvel is accounted for by the soft nature of the ground, it being marshy where the accident occurred. The train was loaded with grocery merchandise, which boxes, parcels and broken packages were strewn over the ground in all directions. After the accident was wired to Eau Claire, a wreoking party was sent out, got expeditiously to work and removed the debris by 10 o'clock yesterday, when all trains resumed their ordinary run. Besides the engineer, who was slightly in jured, nobody else was hurt. A Trade Mark Sale. LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 10.The most re markable sale of a trade mark ever made in the United States took place here to-day. Milton J. Hardy, of New York, member of the firm of O. Mooner & Co., brought suit in the United States court to dissolve the firm. The firm have been large operators, the J. H. Cutler brand being a specialty, and the New York, Boston and California mar kets being their principal centers of opera tions. This brand or trade mark was one of the valuable assets sold by the United States commissioners to-day. The first bid was for $5,000. After the auctioneer was three hours on the stand and nearly 1,000 bids were made. Chas. F. Mooner became pur chaser for $51,050, Mr. Hardy being at the last the competing bidder. 0WAT0NNA NEWS. SPECIALLYREPORTEDFOB THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.] OWATONNA, July 10,1879 The thermom eter indicates 95 in the shade at 1 P. M. Another severe wind and rain storm visited this locality last night. If the present warm and wet weather continues much longer, the prospects for a good crop will bo very slim. Advices from Berlin, Steele county, state that a terrific wind and hail storm passed over that section on the night of the 9th inst., doing an immense amount of damage. The storm struck the town from the west, mowing a swath two miles wide across the township, completely destroying everything in its reach. Hail fell to the depth of three or four inches, and many being as large as hens' eggs. One man who I have conversed with, Mr. T. Gordon, a wealthy farmer, estimates his loss at $2,000. GEN. TWIGGS* SWORDS. How They Were Captured by Ren Butler in New Orleans and the Efforts of Their family to Recover Then*. Augusta (Ga.) Special to Louisville Courier Journal.] A day or two since a resolution was intro duced in Congress asking that the swords of the late Gen. Twiggs be returned to Mrs. Joseph Guedelia, of England, they then bo ing in the treasury department. There is a history hanging on these swords. The swerds were presented to Gen. Twiggs for bravery in the Mexican warone by Con gress through James K. Polk, President one by the State of Georgia, and one by the city of Augusta. They are magnificent pieces. The one presented by Congress is of Damascus finish, the scabbard of pure gold, and the hilt of solid gold set brilliantly with diamonds. It is worth $50,000 in money. The other swords are worth probably $40,000 more. When Gen. Butler was about enter ing New Orleans Gen. Twiggs deposited these swords with a Miss Florence for safe keeping. Gen. Butler found them, however, seized them and sent them to President Lincolu, his purpose being, as he afterwards told Gen. Twiggs' daughter, to have them kept in the treasury as reminders of "what base uses these glorious swords had been put," alluding to the fact that Gen. Twiggs drew them in defense of the confederacy. A year ago Mrs. Myers, the married daughter of Gen. Twiggs, applied to Con gress for these swords. To her surprise, Miss Florence, now Mrs. Gudelia, having married an Englishman of that name, claimed that the swords were hers and that Gen. Twiggs had not only presented her these swords, but also a large amount of his family plate. She claimed that the presenta tion was bona fide and absolute. Outraged at this claim, Judge H. H. D. Twiggs, a nephew of Gen. Twiggs, a brilliant young lawyer of Augusta, and a dauntless hot blood, made public the fact that the claim was a pretense, and that the swords had been solemnly devised by Gen. Twiggs to his children and could not have been given away to a stranger, and that Gen. Twiggs valued these swords as his most precious posses sions. This brought a sharp letter from Mr. Irnest T. Florence, of New Orleans, who insisted upon his sister's right to the swords and silver. The silver plate, it is said, was the property of Mrs. Myers, the daughter, and could not have been given away. To this letter Judge Twiggs replied in a sharp and stinging letter, saying: "We are led to the mortifying conclusion that these swords, around which cluster the dearest memories of our hearts, would be put, if you get them, to a more substantial purpose, or converted into baubles for fem inine adornment." Mr. Florence has not been heard from since. And thus the war over the swords wages. The friends of Gen. Twiggs will make overy effort to secure the swords and plate for his heirs, while it ap pears equally sure thai. Mrs. Gndolla will claim that the articles were given to her absolutely rather than confided to her for safe keeping. The stranger claimants have no scraps of paper to sustain their claims. They are Jews, and stand well in New Or leans and elsewhere. Art Illustrations. We are promised a rare entertainment at the Opera house next week. On Monday evening Messrs. Desser and Ball will com mence a series of art illustrations of scenes in Europe and the Holy Land, which gives, besides the oral descriptions, fine views of landscapes, statuary, architecture, etc. An exchange in speaking of the entertainment, says: The views of famous statues are especially worthy of mention as beautiful representations of the original^. The statues appear to stand out in bold relief as they would in the studio. It is difficult to believe they are not marble images standing upon the stage, so truthful is the picture. Every line, shade and shadow of the original finds its prototype in the steno graphic representation. The views are pre sented with a fidelity that is truly remarkable. The collection is lichwith representations of art treasures, and they faithfully copy the originals as found in the palaces of Borne and other palaces of Italy. Novel Friendship A rather singular exhibition of friendship was manifested in Schmidt's saloon on West Third street about 11 o'clock last night which might have had a very serious termin ation. At tho hour named Capt. Bromley, of Stillwater, invited a friend named Louis Goodman to join him in a social drink and the twain were in the act of enjoying their beverage, when the former took a knife from his pocket and flourished it about the person of Goodman. Becoming alarmed at the demonstration the latter exclaimed, "Yon are not going to kill me, are you?" when Bromley replied that he had no such inten tions, at the same time drawing the knife across Goodman's person, cutting the cloth ing in two places. Bromley was arrested at a late hour by Officer Baer, and it is thought that no harm was intended, as he was badly intoxicated when the act was committed. Makes It an Excuse to Discharge 'Km. United States Marshal McLaren has deter mined not to kick against the pricks, and will not anticipate any deficiency by Con gress, so has arranged to reduce his force to meet the lack of unappropriated funds for his office. He has completed arrangements to attend to all the usual regular court busi ness until December, by dispensing with all outside deputies, taking the work upon him self, assisted by Messrs. Henry Morris and Charles Reichow as general deputy mar shals. This order of things goes into effect at once. The Louisiana Debt. N EW ORLEANS, July 10.The Democratic caucus, to-night, was slimly attended. Two propositions were offered, one to pay the full face value of bonds and 2 per cent, interest, the other to pay 0 per cent, on the dollar with 5 per cent, interest. The last proposi tion received the largest number of votes. No final action. The caucus adjourned sub ecttocalL Daily IMPERIAL HONORS TO HE GIVEN TO THE REMAINS Of PRINCE LOUIS NAPOLEON. The Preparations for the Funeral of the Dead BonaparteA Pageant of Unusual Grandeur to take PlaceThe March from Woolwich to ChlselhurstPrince Jerome to Assume the Role of PretenderThe German TariffCrop Reports and Finan cial NewsA Long Summary of Interest ing Event 1 THE PRINCE'S FUNERAL. COULDN'T ATTEND. PARIS, July 10.Permission has been re fused Marshal Certain Canrobert and Leboef and Admiral Lagraviere to attend the funeral of the prince imperial. PREPARATIONS FOB THE FUNERAL. LONDON, July 10.On account of the re moval of the body of the Prince Imperial from the royal arsenal at Woolwich to Chiselhurst, Saturday, the whole distance will be traversed at walking pace, the pro cession reaching Camden house about 8 o'olook. The whole Woolwich garrison will proceed separately to Chiselhurst to participate in the funeral. Bells will be tolled as the corpse leaves Woolwich. On arriving at Camden house the oof fin will bo carried by the officers of artil lery into the hall where the emperor lay in state. The hall will be draped in white. The corpse will remain until 11 o'clock, during which time a mass of re quiem will be celebrated in the presence of a select party by Father Gordard, chaplain to the empress. The officers will then replace the body on a gun carriage and the proces sion will then be formed, consisting of the first class of cadets, a military company with reversed arms and mounted band of artillery and thecoffin mourners are expected to in clude the Prince of Wales, Duke of Con naught and Duke of Cambridge, besides Frenoh notables. The Church of St. Mary is distant only half a mile from the house, but the procession will follow a devious route to avoid declivities. It is expected there will be a crowd of 100,000 spectators present. The Fifth Lancers will keep the route. Three batteries of artillery on the common will fire minute guns during the progress of the proces sion. The cadets will fire their rifle volleys as the body enters the church. Officers will carry the coffin from the gun carriage aud file out of the side door, leaving the remaining duties to the friends of the deceased. The ceremonies will consist of a short mass and will prob ably be concluded by noon. Three chairs used by the imperial family have been placed inside thealtar. The ex Empress Eugenie will occupy her chair. Members of tho Bonaparte family present will be stationed outside the rail of the sanctuary, on the right and left of the altar, and members of the household in the front pavilion. The following are already at Chiselhurst to attend the funeral: The Duke and Duchess of Mouchy, Prince Murat, Rouher and wife and daughter, and the Princess of Moskowa. It is probable that Prince Jerome Bonaparte will be pres ent. Princess Clothildo and her sons will certainly be present. PARIS, July 10.Paul De Cassagnac has gono to England to attend thefuneral of the prince imperial. OTHER FOREIGN NEWS. IMPERILISM BEDIVIVUS. PARIS, July 10.Prince Jerome Bona parte has already assumed the attitude oj ohief of tho imperialists. It was repre sented to him that commissioners were work ing in every department and the Canton had been subsidized. The newspapers were ad vocating the course of the Bonapartists, and that faults of the present government were being skillfully and vigorously turned to ac count when tho death of the prince imperial came to check a great and well managed or ganization on the point of bearing fruit. Prince Jerome, who was only anxious at first to avoid being exiled, has become go strongly assured that his hour will soon come, that he is prepared even to go into ex ile. THE CHINESE RAIDERS. S T. PETERSBURG, July 10.The Russian9 have sent a force of two hundred Cossacks against the Chinese raideis at Kuldja. The Cossacks, however, hearing of an assemblage of a vastly superior force of Chinese, are about to develop military demonstrations towards the Kuldja frontier on a very large scale. Thousands of workmen have been en gaged for several weeks on works designed to cause the Oxus river to return to its ancient bed, so as to establish easy water communi cation between the Caspian Sea regions bor dering on Afghanistan. THE GERMAN TARIFF. BERLIN, June 10.In addition to Frank enstein's motion to distribute the surplus of revenue among the states, the reiohstag has passed Yon Bueler's motion that this pro vision shall come into force on the 1st of April, 1880, and that the amount obtained from custom and tobacco tax from October, 1879, to January, 1880, in excess of 63,000- 000 marks, shall be deducted from the con tributions of the several states in propor tion to'population. EUROPEAN CROPS. LONDON, July 10.John Joseph Meohl, the noted scientific agriculturist, writes to the Times as follows: Another week of flooding storms and low temperature has put a finishing touch to Agricultural disaster. It is now too late for the crops to recover, they are considerably injured on well farmed and drained lands, the "'matter is simply ruinous. Wheat will suffer less than spring crops, weeding is hopeless, and unless we get the promised hot, dry weather the many grass and clover crops and even peas will rot ungathered. A "PERSON"' IN THE COMMONS. LONDON, July 10.A scene occurred in the house of commons to-night, when the house went into committee on the army discipline bill. Sullivan, member of Lauth, called attention to a person in the stranger's gallery taking notes of the remarks of in dividual members, and asked by whose au thority the person was there. It was re marked that the person'was in the gallery in view of repressive measures against the Irish obstructives. *The speaker, having replaced the chairman of the committee, replied that the person was there on his authority. He explained that owing to the delay of the army bill the minutes of the proceeding of members should be more am ple, but the notes taken would be wholly impartial. The person, having left the house, again returned, when a stormy dis cussion ensued. The person finally with drew. FINANCIAL AFFAIRS. LONDON, July 10.The amount of bullion in the bank of England decreased $38,000 the past week. Proportion of reserve to liability is 54 11-16 per oent. BERLIN, July 10-The statement of the ST. PAUL, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 11, 1879. Imperial Bank of Germany shows a decrease in specie of 7,860,000 marks during the past week. LONDON, July 10.The Bank of Bengal has reduced its rate of interest from 6 to 5 per cent. PARIS, July 10.Specie in the Bank of France decreased 30,000,000 francs the past week. MISCELLANEOUS. LONDON, July 10.The Berlin correspon dent of the Post says Gen. Yon Monteuffel has arrived there and he will become govern or of Alsace-Lorraine in August. A dispatch from St. Petersburg to the Daily K&fia reports that the dissenters from the orthodox church, hitherto unrecognized by the State, are to have entire liberty of worship. This affects 12,000,000 Russian subjects. i Frederick Richard Lee, the British land scape painter, is dead. TrBNovA, July 10.Prince Alexandria, of Bulgaria, yesterday took the oath of fidelity to the constitution and dissolved the assem bly. VIENNA, July 10.The liberals have so far lost fifty seats in the reichsrath. CONSTANTINOPLE. July 10.The Greek minister has been semi-officially informed that the Turkish commissioners for the de limitation of the Greek frontier will be ap pointed by the end of the week. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 10. There is rea son to believe the great powers will disap prove the manner in which Aleko, Governor General of Roumelia, is acting. They pro b ably would not refuse to assent to his remov al by the porte The British military at tache has drawn up a report commenting unfavorably upon the administration of Aleko Pasha and his nominees. S T. PETERSBURG, Joly 10.The dissenters from theorthodox church who have been accorded full liberty of worship are a sect known as the "Old Believers." Other dis senters will remain under existing disabil ities. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 10.France and England demand that the imperial hatt investing Tewfik Pasha with the title of khedive, shall give him the right of conclud ing treaties with foreign powers, which had been revoked bythe sultan. LONDON, July 10.A Paris dispatch states that a decree has been published pardoning or reducing the punishment of 1,369 per sons. The government has submitted a bill to the senate to amnesty sailor and soldier deserters who have not been tried and sen tenced. This applies to exile communists who belonged to the army. It is estimated the measure will effect 30,000 persons. LONDON, July 10.Willirm Stackpole, member of parliament for Ennis, is dead. A dispatch from Rome states the court of cassation has pronounced against the claims of the Countess Lambertine on the estatefof Cardinal Antonelli. A Berlin correspondent says there are marked symptoms of estrangement between Germany and Russia. Prince Bismarck will meet archbishop Mazilla, Papal nuncio to Bavaria, at Eessin ger in July, when it is thought a final under standing between Germany and the Vatican will be reached. PARIS, July 10.Maximilian Lettre, the well-known philologist and member of the Institute, is permanently confined to his room. Moneigneur Manning, nephew of Cardinal Manning, and one of the papal chamber lains, is dead. Dno de Padoul and Duo Grammont have arrived in London to attend the funeral of the prince imperial. A dispatch from Rangoon states that in the revolt in Upper Burmah, reported on the 8th, twenty officials were killed and wounded. No general uprising is anticipated. A St Petersburg dispatch save a second fire at Isktitck, June 20, destroyed nearly all the publio buildings. |The fire at Turnova destroyed 150 houses. THE HEBREW COUNCIL. Closing Session at New Tbrk- The Subject ot Agriculture Discussed and a Scheme to Encourage I AdoptedReport of the Committee on ResolutionsPrayer Books and Publications. N EW YORK, June 10.The council of the union of American and Hebrew congiega tions to-day considered the subject of agri culture. An amendment was offered, that in order to carry out the plans successfully, the executive boards be instructed to appoint a committee on agriculture. Said committee shall solicit donations of lands, farming im plements and money, and as soon as they obtain a tract of land they shall subdivide it into farms of fifty to eighty acres for one family. Said family shall have that land free of any rental for a term of seven years. After seven years a price shall be fixed on favorable terms, for which that family can buy said land, and the money thus received by the executive board to be reinvested in fertile lands and to be given to other settlers under the same conditions. Rev. Dr. Wise spoke in favor of the scheme. Rev. Dr. Moses, of Alabama, said the dwell ing place of Jews always had been in cities, and he thought it much better for them to devote their attention to commerce. Mr. Joseph, of Cincinnati, contended that the carrying out of the scheme would be a great benefit, for it would result in rescuing many men from idleness who would otherwise re main in pauperism. The discussion was long and interesting. The report was at length adopted, with the following further amendment: That the com mittee be authorized to purchase such ad ditional tracts of land as they may deem ex pedient, and as thefunds for that purpose will allow. The executive committee is fur ther ordered to confer with such other organ izations, having kindred objects in view, for the purpose of carrying into successful oper ation a plan for agricultural pursuits. It was resolved to hold the next annual council in Chicago on the second Tuesday in July, 1880. Rev. W. Jacobs, chairman of the commit tee on publications, presented a report touching several resolutions that were re ferred to such committee. First, it is not in the province of the committee to devise any plan of instruction for congregational schools. Second, that it would be an infringement on the constitution of the American Hebrew congregation to legislate on the subject of a prayer book. Third, that it is not advsable to issue a monthly statement of congregational affairs. Fourth, that it is not practical for the council to undertake the establishment of central organs for pupils and teachers of our religious schools, but that all such under takings be left for thepresent to individual enterprise and merit of the work itself. Fifth, That the subject of the publication of text books for religious schools having been provided for in previous reports of this oommittee, it has not been deemed ne cessary to reiterate provisions made for aid ing authors in their publications. This re port was unanimously adapted. The board adjourned subject to thecall of the chair. The miners at Beaver Brook, Ebervale, Harleigh and Audeuvied, Pa., struck yester day for an advance of 20 per cent. The Janesville men will stop to-night. (Kioto OAR, WHIP AND BAT. The Record of Yesterday's Sports on Land and WaterThe Saratoga RegattaRaces at Long Branch, Louisville and Oil Cily. The Saratoga Regatta. SARATOGA, July 10.The water on the lake was quite lumpy to-day. The double scull race was won by theAthletics of New York in 9:18% Wahwahsuns second in 9:24% Minnesota third in 9:25. The first trial heat of Junior sculls was won by Burt Brown of Union Springs time 10:26. The first trial heat of four oars was won by the Wahwahsuns time 8:43% Mutuals 8:48^ Saugerties 8:60%. The seoond trial heat for four oars was won by the Shoewaeca metees in 8:35% Elizabeth 8:37: Olympics 8:54^. The trial heat of junior tingles WBB won by Murray of Elizabeth in 10:27. The third trial for four oars resulted in a victory for Hillsdale, Mich., time 8:41^. Monmouth Park Races. LONG BRANCH, July 10.The racing at Monmouth park to-day, opened with a five furlong dash for two year olds, which was wonbyBeata, Zicka second, Corita third. Time 1:043^. The Oaks stakes, 1 miles, was won by Ferida, Bonnie Lass second, Scotilla third. Magnetiser was cut by the rider of Mary Ann and badly injured. He will probably never run again. Mary Ann's rider was ruled off, and both of MoGrath's horses disqualified. Time 2:16. The Shrewsbury handi-cap, mile and three fourths, was won by Landauer, Wilful sec ond, Warfield third. Time 3:11%. The selling race, mile dash, was won |by Milan, Jacob Murray second, Jackson third. Time 1:45%. Tho fifth race, a mile and three furlongs, was won by Bramble, Una second, Tom Scarlet third. Time 2:27. Hurdle race, one and three fourth miles over seven hurdles, was won by Disturbance, Problem second. Time 3:26. Betting before the start was $1,000 to $150 in favor of Prob lem. Louisville Races. LOUISVILLE, July 10.Orange Girl took the decisive heat in the unfinished race for the 2:23 class of yesterday, Post Boy seoond, Brossfield third. Time 2:22. The first event of to-day, the 2:40 class, was not finished. The starters were Zephyr, William L.,Judge Curtis, Russell, Ellis, Fan Witherspoon, Bell Patchen, Fringe, Green Charier, Rosewood and Bonner Boy. Zephyr took the first heat, Fringe second, Bonner Boy third. Time 2:29%. TJJ seoond heat was won by Bonner Boy, Zephyr second, Belle Patchen third. Time 2:28%. The third heat was won by BeUe Patohen, Bonner Boy second, Rosewood third. Time 2:28%. The fourth heat was won by Belle Patchen, Bonner Boy second, Green Charley third. Time 2:31%. The second race resulted as follows: Trinket 2 1 1 1 Von Araum 1 3 2 3 EffieG 4 2 3dis So-So 3 4 dis Time 2:22 2:23% 2:20% 2:19. It is understood that Trinket, who isthe property of Mayor H. C. McDonell, of Wood Lake, Ky., would be matched against Rarus on Saturday, for $5,000 a side. Amateur Oarsmen. SARATOGA, July 10.The national associa tion of amateur oarsmen held a meeting this evening and elected J. R. Stephens, of the Michigan club J. F. Watts, Undine row ing club, Baltimore O. C. G. Peterson, Nas sau club, N. Y., members of the executive committee for three years. A resolution making it optional for the executive com mittee to rehear applications from per sons disqualified as amateurs for reinstate ment was adopted. Thirty clubs were repre sented. Oil Citif Races. O IL CITX, July 10.At the third day's races there was a large attendance. The 12:40 class was won by Black Diamond, Cuyahoga Chief second, Irene third. Time, 2:50 2-.4G 2:48%. The 2:22 race: Silver Sides first Brother Johathan second De ception third. Time, 2:23 2:32: 2:32%. Base Ball. At ChicagoChicagos 7, Syracuse 6. At WashingtonNationals 18, Holyoke 6. (Cba mpionship). At WorcesterSpringfield 8, Worcester 7. (Championship). Caught Two and Lost One. Mr. Hugh McAfee, whose shop was robbed of $60 worth of valuable tools, Tuesday night, has been fortunate in recovering his property. He found them in Minneapolis, in Savage's second hand store. They were sold for $15. Having recovered his property Mr. McAfee next turned his attention to the capture of the thieves. This he quickly accomplished in the arrest of George Wood and Sandy Gallagher. The former had been in his, McAfee's employ, and was the person suspected by him from the first. Gallagher has been in the railway machine shops. Wood brought the tools to Minneapolis and Gallagher disposed of them for him. McAfee and a Minneapolis officer having captured Wood and ally, [became as putty in their hands, so to speak. At any rate in conveying their prize to the station, Wood proposed to treat his captors. The Minneapolis officer accepted the offer, and the party started to a saloon near ing it Wood made a jump, got away from his captors and was seen last in the labyrinths of a lumber yard. Gal lagher wasn't so successful, and was taken to the lock-np. The officer who was betrayed by his thirst is looking after Wood, and Gallagher will be brought to this city to day. DAILY WEATHER BUM.EITN. OFFICE OF OBSERVATION, SIGNAL CORPS, U. S. A INGERSOLL BLOCK, THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN. Observations taken at the same moment of time at all stations. Meteorological Becord, July 10,1879, 9:56 P. M. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. Duluth 29.64 64 SW. L'traln. St. Paul 29.50 70 BE. H'vyrain Yankton 29.50 82 W. Fair. Bar. Ther. Bel. hum. Wind. Weather. 29.537 79.5 75.7 E. Cloudy. Amount of rainfall, 1.72 maximum ther mometer, 86 minimum thermometer, 67. O. S. M. CONE. Sergeant Signal Corps, U. S. A. TO-DAx's WEATHER. WASHINGTON, July 11, 1 A. M.Indications for the upper Mississippi and lower Missouri valleys, stationary temperature, south erly winds cloudy weather and occasional local rains, followed in the Northwest by cooler winds. For the lake region, southwest to northwest winds, warmer, clear, followed by cooler, partly cloudy weather and local rains or storms, probably followed by rising barome ter. The Michigan Bishopric. SPRINGFIELD, HI., July 10.The standing commitee of the diocese of Springfield, to day, consented to the consecration of Rev. Dr. S. S. Harris as bishop of the diocese of Michigan. MINNESOTA NEWS. James McKelvy bravely rescued a boy from drowning in the Mississippi, at St. Cloud, the other day. Hon. L. H. Rawson's team ran away at Rockford the other day, smashing the buggy and badly injuring him. Wheat to the amount of 5,000 bushels was received at the Delano, Wright county, mar ket during the month of June. The other day Erick Sheldon, of Plain view, Wabashaw county, was fatally kicked by a horse. He lingered but two hours. A bank is abont to be established at Crookston. A banking house is nearly com pleted. The hotel of Henry Hall of St. Charles, Winona county, was burglarized the other night and property to the amount of $150 taken. A young lady near Luverne the other day, instigated by disappointment in love, at tempted suicide by taking poison, lhe act being discovered in time, medical aid was Bummoned and she was saved. The water at Cambridge, Isanti county, was higher last week than at any previous time for years. It was from eight to ten feet higher than ordinary, and the overflow caused the country to look like a lake of large dimensions. Pipestone County is a new county, and the Pipestone Star is a now paper.and in its No. 3 remarks lhat "the first couple to be mar ried in Pipestone County will have the cere mony performed free and also be credited with a year's subscription to the Star." The chair factory at Elk River had a nar row escape from burning, theother day. At early morning Bmoke was seen issuing from the building, and a smoldering fire was found in a pile of saw-dust. But for the timely discovery the building would have been burned, with forty or fifty thousand dollars worth of adjoining property. Elk River (Sherburne county) Star, July 4: Lumbermen now complain that "it never rains but it pours." The heavy rains last week raised Rum river twelve or fourteen feet, and floated the logs all over the river bottom, where it will be harder to get them than if it had not rained at all. Some of the logs will come down, but there will not be clean drive. Burglars got into the hardware store of J. M. Crockett, at Elk River, the other1 night. He slept over the store, heard a noise, saw a bright light, seized his gun and went for his untimely customers, who fled through the rear window, which was found to be wide open. The burglars were inter rupted before they secured any booty. A large sum of money was in the store at the time. Henderson (Sibley county) Independent, July 4: On Sunday afternoon last, Eliza Henke, about twelve years of age, daughter of Wm. Henke, of Transit, went over to the house of Mr. Zarnoth, a neighbor, to spend the afternoon with Mr. Zarnoth's little girl, some six or seven years of age. The little girls went up stairs to play, and while there Mr. Zarnoth's little girl found a gun belong ing to her brother, standing in the corner, and thought she would snap it as she had seen her brother do. The gun was loaded and thecontents were discharged into the shoulder and breast of the Henke girl, killing her instantly. The young man who owned the gun on hearing of theaccident became insane, and is now under thecare of a doc tor. CREA TOR AND COSMOS-ILL US TR A TED Revised Addition by Robert Shaw, M. A. This is a book full of valuable informa tion, containing, as it does, many different treatises, each complete in itself. It consists of two parts: Part I contains a general review of the Cosmos terrestrial and universal. This is illustrated by the different branches of nat ural history and science the hist ry of man kind civil and religious a complete treatise on light and colors and a complete treatiso, practical and picturesque, on astronomy. This book disproves all such suppositions to account for the origin of tbe celestial spheres as that embraced in the Nebular hy pothesis, nor does it lean on the arm of a Darwin's hypothesis in regard to the origin of species it gives a more simple as well as satisfactory understanding of these things so far as it has yet appeared an understand ing can be had of them. Part II. examines into the Hebraic ac counts of the cosmogony and the idea of Deity entertained in all tbe ancient relig ions. It gives a complete analysis and syn thesis of the Gospels and the Acts, thereby showing their literary character and wherein their unity consists a complete demonstra tion of the fulfillment of prophecy in his tory, and a series of ten brief discourses which tend to simplify the most important doctrines of Christianity. The book, without being sectarian, recon ciles religion, properly so-called, with science. The people will be given an op portunity~to purchase it at moderate prices. Death of Herman Harff. The ranks of the old settlers have suf fered another break by thedeath of Herman Joseph Harff, which occurred at 11 o'clock Wednesday night. Mr. Harff was born in Germany on June 12th, 1833, and was con sequently 56 years of age. He came to this country in 1853, and in 1854 removed to St. Paul, where he engaged in hotel keeping. He had a hotel on Rosabel street for eigh teen years, and about two yearssinc leased it and retired from active business. He has been ailing for some time, but the imme diate .cause of his death was dropsy. He leaves a wife and four daughters and six sons. Mr. Harff was a quiet, unobtrusive gen tleman and a worthy and upright citizen. His circle of friends was only limited by his acquaintance. His funeral will take place at 9 o'clock this morning, from his late resi dence, No. 7 Genesse street. The following gentlemen have been selected as pall bearers: H. Lieneau, J. Giesen, Geo. Benz,Geo. Mitech, Henry Jansen and John Matheis.* Looking for a Farm. Col. O. M. Burke, his son Frank G. Burke, W. G. Alcott and S. Kishler, of Cleveland, Ohio, are registered at the Mer chants hotel. The gentlemen are on a pros pecting tour through tbe State, their inten tion being to invest in a large farm. Already they have in view two lots of land of 2,000 acres each, one situated on|be line of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mtiutoba railroad, and the other on the Ntjmfaern Pacific railroad. After giving a day or two to the pleasurable study of S Paul and its beautiful environments, the party will leave to inspect the lands designated. The gentlemen are capitalists, and their ad vent is a welcome sign of how Minnesota is becoming known and acknowleged as a pro ductiev agricultural region. Wisconsin Educators. 'f rSpecial Telegram to the Giobe.] WINONA, Minn., July 10.Members of the educational association of Wisconsin, num bering abont 500, arrived here from La Crosse at 1 o'clock to-day, and were banqueted by the citizens at Normal hall. They returned to La Crosse this evening. NUMBER 178 CRIMES AND CASUALTIES. A Murderer Legally Strangled in New HampshireA Chicago Policeman Shoots His KanTerrible Gunpowder Explosion at Bodle, CaliforniaVarious Deviltries and Bllshaps. BOV. DROWNED. (Special Telegram to the Globe. WINONA, Minn., July 10. Sherwood Crook, aged 12, son of Dr. Crook, pastor of the Methodist churoh of this city, was drowned last night while bathing in the river, being carried under a raft by the swift current. The body was recovered this morn ing. He was a bright and promising boy. The remains will be taken to Zanesville, Ohio, for interment. A MURDERER HANGED. CoNcoEd, N. H., July 10.Buzzell, the murderer of Mrs. Hanson, was hanged a few minutes past 11 o'clock. He died in nine teen minutes without a struggle. Buzzell passed the night in company with Chaplain Hannan, giving most of his time to religious discussion. He arose about 4:30 and made his toilet in a careful manner, af ter which he had breakfast and passed the re maining time in quiet conversation with vis itors. At a few minutes before 11 o'clock, Buzzell's arms were pinioned and he was led to the scaffold. He walked with perfect composure, face blanched and staring eyes. His lips moved constantly as he stood upon the drop, and these phrases were heard: "The Lord be with me. This is hard- hard." SUNSTROKE. NASHVILLE, July 10.Peter Rodenhouse died of sunstroke at 1 P. M. to-day. FOUND MURDERED. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., July 10.A stranger, whose name is supposed to be John or Michael Roch,was found murdered near this oity this morning. It is supposed that his residence is in Springfield, HI., or Reading, SHOT HIS MAN. CHICAGO, July 10.James Lakey was shot and almost instantly killed by a police man late last night. Ih policeman claims that he found Lakey and companions in a barn and when he asked them what they were doing they attacked him, and Lakey was shot while attempting to run away. People in the neighborhood of Lakey claims the shooting was entirely unjustifiable. POWDER MAGAZINE EXPLOSION. SAN FRANCISCO, July 10.Bodie dispatch: A terrible explosion of a powder magazine occurred near the Old Standard Incline works, whioh were blown to atoms and everything near them leveled to the ground. The Summit works, a short distance off, were shattered to pieces and many men killed. The number is not known at this writing. About twenty wounded men have been found thus far. It is not known how many, if any, have been injured in the shaft and underground works. The top of tbe shaft in the Old Incline is now on fire, but can surely be put out. Hill's block, with the people of the fire department, are doing good work. James Heckey, foreman of tbe mine, is slightly hurt. At this time no esti mate can be made of the killed and wounded. STORM AT CLEVELAND. CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 10.At 8 o'clock to-night a severe storm of wind and rain accompanied by constant lightning, caused* considerable damage to property, but as far as heard no loss of life. The roof on Per kin's block, northeast corner of Monumental park, was blown off. Also the roof of Ful ler, Warren & Co.'s building on River street. Several vessels in the river broke loose from their moorings, but were captured before any great damage was done. At midnight tbe storm F-till continues, but the wind has gone down. TRE BOFORD TRIAL, OWENTON, Ky., July 10.The court met at 10 o'clock, therecords from the Franklin circuit court having atrived by messengar last night. The defense made a motion for continuance, but the court overruled the motion and gave the defense until 2 o'clock this afternoon to decide whether they were ready to proceed or not. OWENTON, Ky., July 10.Court met at 2 p. M. Mr. Pratt, for the defense, made an effort for a continuance, followed by Judge Curtis, who charged that the prisoner was forced to trial. They were, however, unsuc cessful, and the work of empaneling a jury was begun, up to the feme of adjourn ment five being selected. The work alone will occupy two or three days, any person hav ing formed an opinion or having read a news paper being disqualified. Out of a call to day of 105 witnesses for the defense only 2 answered, but the majority of them are expected to arrive to-morrow. THE HEAT AT ST. LOUIS. S T. LOUIS, July 10.This has been the warmest day of the season. The signal ser vice thermometer marked an even 100 at 2 p. M. This is two degrees higher than the murcury reached during theheated term last summer, when there were so many cases of sunstroke. To-day there have been only four cases of prostration, one fatalRudolph Flangerber, lately from Milwaukee, where his family reside. KILLED I LIGHTNING. CINCINNATI, O., July 10.During a heavy thunder storm this evening two countrymen, on their way to the city with a wagon loaded with green corn for market, took refnge un der a bridge near California, Ohio. The lightning struck the bridge and killed both men and their four horses. HOT WEATHER AT MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 10.Very hot and sultry to-day, the mercury reaohing91 in the shade. Several cases of sunstroke are re ported, one of which will probably result fatally. The 10-40 Bonds. WASHINGTON, July 10.The secretary of the treasury requests holders of 10-40 called bonds to forward them to the department as soon as possible. He says it will be physically impossible to redeem promptly on the 18th and 21st inst. the very large amount then coming due unless bonds are received at an early day. If sent forward at once' they will be remitted for at maturity. The Minstrels, The Opera House to-night will be open for the first performance of Barlow, Wilson, Primrosd & West's minstrels. The com pany is one of the best that is now traveling, for every member has achieved distinction on the boards. There is no better or more widely known old man in the business than Milt. Barlow, and Primrose and West are unexoelled as danoers. They are assisted by a corps of excellent artists, who are masters in their respective roles. They will no doubt attract a large audience. The Secretary of War, Chief Justice Waite, Gen. Sheridan, Gen. Butler and other distin guished gentlemen have left Boston for a visit to the soldier's home in Maine.