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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 17, 1882, Image 2

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VOL. V.
feMiliiii
Farther Light Thrown Upon the Kill
ing of Col. Slayback.
THREATS AGAINST COL. COCSRILL.
Who Had Reason. to Believe His Life
In Danger.
SLAYBACK WAS FULLY ARMED.
.0 ~c"7--7.. - .'■ - -■"
His Pistol Identified by A Pawnbroker,
from Whom He Boug|oi it. 7^
BAR ASSOCIATION RESOLUTIONS.
'. - :.-- .' ~
A Miscellaneous Review of Criminal
Doings and Casualties.
The Slat/back Tragedy.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.}
St. Louis, Oct. 16.—The Slayback-Cock
rill tragedy was the one subject of interest
here to-day, and as the feeling against
Cockrill had been sedulously worked up by
Slayback's friends, and a very one-sided
account of the affair was published by one
of the morning papers, the survivor of the
fatal encounter has been freely condemned.
The injustice of this will be seen when it
is known that of the four witnesses of the
affray, three testified on oath on the in
quest that Slayback was an armed
aggressor. " The Gloee correspondent
interviewed W. H. Clop ton, who made the
following flul statement of his connection
with the affair: . .*.
**I was at the office of Col. SI ayback at
4:30 on business. When I got through and
was about to go, he asked me to sit down,
but I told him I wanted to go to a publish
er in the rear of the building. I went,
and on coming, back Slayback caught me
by the arm and we went to the office of .
the Post-Dispatch. On arriving iters I
followed Slayback up the stairs. We were
both walking hastily.He took one rapid step
when near the.door and entered," when the
door was closed. I put my hand on the
knob, entered and saw Slayback taking off
his coat and heard him say: "Don't draw
that pistolbn me." -When the word "draw"
was enunciated I heard a pistol fired. I
approached Cockrill and forced his arm
toward the window. Slayback called me,
an 1 I turned, and he had closed with Cock
rill. Seeing Slayback bleeding I released
Cockrill, and eased Slayback to the floor.
I had gotten down on my right knee hold
ing Slayback, and on : looking up saw an
excited person whom I know to be a news
paper man with a pistol at my head. I
told him to put up' " his pistol
saying: * "Don't you see my
friend is dead f. ' when the pistol was low
ered. . .-...-,- -..-.
"When Col. Slayback entered the room he
closed the door, Cockrill was in the act
of rising, and Slayback commenced taking
off his coat with his right hand thrown be
hind him to enable him to"» catch the right
coat sleeve with his left hand. lie called
on Oockrill not to draw (bat pistol on him.
When I. went into Col. Slayback's office
was sitting with Col.. Broadhead and an
other gentlemen. I sat with him until he
he read the editorial of the Post-Dispatch,
omitting the card. He then took another
edition of the same paper out of his desk
and read another editorial. He asked me
if I would go and see Cockrill with him.
When he had got to tho foot of the stairs
I told him he had better let me go and see
Cockrill. I asked him if there was any
thing of a personal nature between him
and Cockrill, and he replied that there was
not; that their difficulties were all settled.
I told him I would go and see who was re
sponsible for the editorial, and when I had
done so that I would serve him in any ca
pacity. He insisted on going himself, and
said that no apology would
satisfy him; that he would just slap
Cockrill in the face and demand an apolo
gy afterward. Col. Slayback made no other
threat, save that of' slapping Cockrill in
the face. He had no pistol. He was not
unduly excited and made no motion, ex
cept to take off his coat. He was ; moving
toward Cockrill, and had no pistol in his
hand whatever. By the time, he closed
with Cockrill I had the latter by the right
arm, in which he held the pistol. Slayback
called me. I turned, and seeing his face
covered with blood, released Cockrill's arm
and went to my friend's assistance.. Cock
rill passed out of the room with the pistol
in his hand. While I was relieving the
wounded man, a policeman entered and
went to the reporter's room, and subse
quently, when the crowd had gathered to
my office, CoL Slayback died in my pres
ence and in my arms. I should judge that
he lived only a minute after the shot . was
fired. I heard no werd from Cockrill. .He
spoke no word, and had he done so, I would
have unquestionably heard it." This Clop
ton substantially repeated at the inquest.
• (Western Associated Press')
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 16.—1t was expected
that counsed for Col. Cockrill would apply
for his release on bail this morning, but
the evidence taken before the coronor's
jury not yet being written out, and there
fore not in position to submit to the
court, and owing to the fact that Judge
: Laughlin, of the criminal* court,'is sick,
action in the case will be deferred till
'Wednesday. No charge has yet been made
. against Mr. Cockrill, but it is .understood
--.the coroner will swear out a warrant very
'soon.- :'.•'.; :7''7< 777 "r : "; ]■.'■..';-■'--'.. '.•'■•'{:
\ Frank H." Hard, Democratic congress
man from the Toledo, 0., district, is here,
and will act as advisory counsel for' Col.
Cockrill. These gentlemen are old and
warm personal friends. It is stated.: this
evening that Emery A. Storrs, the distin
guished lawyer of Chicago, will come here
and assist, if not take charge of the pros-;
ecution. *'„ •.„
St. Louis, Oct. 16.—Quite a sensation
was created this ; afternoon by 7 a report
which was circulated on the streets, that
Morris Michael, a pawnbroker, ;of No. : 6
: north Fourth street, had declared that the
pistol that John M. McGuffin bad testified
_to have taken away from Col. Slayback in
: the shooting affrayV at the Post-Dispatch
office last Friday evening really.- belonged
Battu A ~'%-^^^^^v^^B^^^^^K■Piii'^^ifr'^-; ~'"':
. ■ 7-.'__i£__j*isq2>_l^w
to Slayback. and. that he (Michael) had
sold ;it to; him. Dr. Frank, the cor
oner late .-. this -""■'. evening . recalled
the jury that sat on the inquest, and sum
moned Michael before it, who swore he
identified the weapon as - the one sold to
Col. Slayback about four months ago, and
that it still retained * his private i trade.
mark. ■„ This establishes the ownership of
the pistol, about which there has been so
much doubt, and . overthrows J that part of
Clopton's testimony, which - believed Slay
back was not armed. In fact, it changes
the aspect of the whole : affair, and is re
garded by Cockrill's friends as an addition
al and very strong point in his favor.
- St. Louis, Oct. 16.The Bar association
of this city held a meeting * to-day, and •
adopted a long resolution on the death of
Col. Slayback. After paying a glowing
tribute to that gentleman's character, abil
ity, legal attainments and general social
qualities, it says:7"lt is especially incum
bent with the bar to anticipate the event
of a judicial inquiry. A most valuable life
has been destroyed, a happy hearthstone
shattered in the midst of one of the
largest cities \ of the land, a. deed -V of
: homicidal violence has been perpetrated
Into the circumstances attending the com
mission a searching investigation will be
made. If the homicide be proven to be
felonious, we hope and j believe the pun
ishment will be condign, but it is not our
duty here and now to determine this ques
tion. As lawyers we defer to the law, but
passing from the actual to he as
yet uucertained circumstances of
this bloody deed, .we feel' it
our duty to protest against the spirit of
ruffianism which is abroad, the wanton em
ployment in speech and writing of intern
peratedicentious and defamatory language,
tho resort on frivolous pretext to deadly
weapons, and the encouragement of a sen
timent which may impel a sensitive spirit j
to throw away life in a demonstration that
death is not feared.". 7 " .
Other Criminal Matters. n
SUPPOSED WIFE MUEDEE.
. PiTTS3UBGn, Pa., Oct. 16.—The body of
the unknown woman found in the Ohio
river near Ellsworth, Pa., last week, has
been identified as that of Mrs. Anne Calla
han, of Sandy Creek, Pa,;, and her husband
Was arrested to-day on the charge of her
murder. Mrs. Callahan had been suffering
from the ill treatment of her husband for
a long time, and was last seen alive in his
company August 25. It is supposed that
after her murder her bo was thrown in
the river. Callahan denies the charge.
STAB EOUTEBS SENTENCED.
Philadelphia, Oct. 16.—1n the United
States district court this morning Judge
McKennan denied a new trial to Joseph
R. Black, Thos. A. McDevitt and Christian
Price, convicted of star route conspiracy,
and sentenced McDevitt to pay a fine of
$500 and imprisonment^ one year, and
Price to pay a fine of $100 and undergo
sentence for six months from the date' of
his conviction. Sentence 'of Black" was
deferred a few days in consequence of his
wife's serious illness.".-
SENT TO THE WOBKHOUSE.
j Cincinnati, Oct. 16.— J. T. Porter, who i
was arrested on a charge of carrying; con
cealed weapons, and on whom w i«, Fuuud a
singular memorandum, to the effect that
Hoffman and Dago Frank were the mur
derers of Ross, was to-day committed to ;
the workhouse for thirty days. Very little
credence is given to his memorandum
from the fact that the men named are now
serving terms in the Maryland penitentia»
ry.
DEFALCATION. *
Pekin, 111., Oct. 16.—John Black, a well
known merchant also president and secre
tary of the Crown distilling company of
this city. in which D. T. Mills, of Boston,
is largely interested, left here September
30, for Boston, and is said to have sailed
for Europe Oct* 4th. An investigation
produces the conviction that he is a de
faulter to his partners, and he has victim
ized relatives, and widows and orphans.
The defalcation will aggregate over
$15,000.
HEAVY BUBGLABT.
Gband Rapids, Mich., Oct. —Burglars
broke into A. Zierlyn's jewelry store, op
posite the Morton house, in this city, last
night, drilled the safe with two sets of
double bores, broke both locks with
punches, and carried off all the contents,
including about 300 watches owned by him
and customers, $600 in cash, diamonds
and jewelery, . securing some $9,000 or
$10,000 worth of booty. Their method of
entering the store as well as the safe prove
them very skilled and bold cracksmen.
AEBEST OF A PENSION AGENT. -
Milwaukee, Oct. 16*.Considerable ex
citement was causdd in Madison by the ar
rest of Col. .Thos. Reynolds, who was for a
number of years state pension agent. The
arrest was made upon the complaint of
Lucien Richardson, government detective, 4
charging Reynolds with having forged' the
names of * peesons claiming pensions." It
is estimated that the government was de
frauded of j $5,000 by bogus receipts.
Reynolds denies the accusation, and says|it
is political persecution. * •
THE BOSS MUBDEB.
Cincinnati, Oct. 16. —After the Ross
murder it was j remembered that ■ a negro
named Harris had drawn part of his wages
from Mr. Skillman Saturday before the
murder, and had not been seen afterwards.
Skillman is a farmer living near Glendale.
The mysterious absence directed suspicion
toward Harris. On Saturday at Washing
ton a negro was arrested, supposed to be
Harris, bat he gave; the name of Travis,
told of his whereabouts', back to the time of
the murder,'showing that he had not been
near Cincinnati. •: Still he '.was: held. To
day, however, a man was arrested in one of,
the stove foundries here 'who has been
recognized by Mr. Skillman-as• the Harris
who worked for him. He is now in den
dale jail.;- • ;;-' : -7V7 ■ •'-' -*- " : ";"
7 ".-. 7 : '-'■■ saloon MUBDEB. ,;-"77,7:;
;■ New Toek, Oct,: 16.-rTha«.V Hammond,
125 Greenwich avenue j was shot ' dead ;by
Jno. Grogan' in a beer saloon in Washing
ton street. Grogan caused \ the arrest of
Hammond a ■ few days ago for; assault
Hammond threatened ;to kill Grogan,' and
as the latter saw Hammond - in ''; the saloon
this evening he fired, killing him instantly.
'■■!-.'' ■'*' ',',.': J BOLD BOBBEBT. .>"•
DBTBorr^ Mich., Oct. 16. H. Rosa,
a commission merchant doing business in
the heart of the city, was knocked down at
noon to-day while in ? his . store [; alone,: the
"clerk being gone to dinner, and robbed of
$250 in his pocket " book. ." Two. men vis
7 ST. PAUL, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17,1882.
* 1
i Led the store, desired to see : some butter,
and one went with Roosa to the : back side
of the store to examine \ butter ;in the ' ice
bos. His partner staid at the front '.'door; •
undoubtedly to stand guard. Whileßoosa '
was. bending over: the • ice . box :" he was '
knocked senseless, •. probably/ with a slung •
shot, and the robbery perpetrated. 7He re- ]
mained unconcions until the return ;of a .
clerk fifteen 7 minutes'- later. It is one of ,
the boldest and most '; successful villanies
perpetrated for a long time in this city.
Casualties. '
FIEES.
- Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 16.-—The freight
sheds on pier eight, south wharfs, the pier
itself and all the freight stores thereon,
and the large tug boats, Argus and Major,
together with the ; narrow gauge ; railroad .
freight depot and contents, burned this
morning..- Three of the crew of the Major. '
were - terribly, burned, and 7a number of
others : seriously injured by falling spars.
The rigging of several vessels was burned
away, but no serious damage done. Loss,
$100,000. —
The Major was valued at $15,000; insnr- •
ance $10,000. The Argus was valued at '
$40,000; damages, $10 000; no ; insurance. ;
William Girtner, engineer of the Major,
was aroused by the crackling of the flames :
and as the boat swung out into '. the stream '
he leaped to the deck of the Argus. This '
vessel, too, was a mass of Ilame3, and to *
reach the wharf Girtner, encouraged Jby ,
the cries of the crowd ashore, bent his head .
and dashed through a solid wall. of flame. -
He was fearfully burned. The crews of '
the Major - and. Argus lost everything in '
connection with this fire. Two - telegraph !
operators at the central' station have been !
suspended. [ They sent out a signal to read i
"32" instead of "323,'! sending the fire ap- :
paratus to Market and Twenty-first \ streets ,
of the river front.,, One or two: engines .
only, disregarding the telegraph signals,
took the glare of the flames, as a guide. '
•'■ " .'FATAL ACCIDENTS. •
Cuardon, 0., Oct. 16.- Thomas Graham, '
of " Muhson township, accidentally shot '
himself fatally while hunting. • He was :
alone at the time, and the circumstances '
of the accident are unknown. 7
A Zanesville special reports that a tinner '
named John Tucker, while repairing'a roof .
to-day, fell sixty feet, struck the sidewalk '
on his head and side, and was killed." His
skull was badly fractured and his nick
broken. ■ - , -;--77:*.
LATE MINNEAPOLIS NEWS.
A inesClubs to be Organize d - accident to
aPedestrian.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] . £'■*
\. Minneapolis, ' Minn., ' Oct. 116 — The
Democrats of South Minneapolis will hold
a grand mass meeting in Harrison's hall on
Thursday evening. .. - ; J
A ruffian was run in last night for in
sulting ladies on south Washington avenue.
G. W. Eazlett, sheriff of Black Hawk
county, lowa, arrived last evening, to take
Smith, the horse thief. Smith consents to
returning without a requisition. 7
. A young man named Frank Mason start
ed to walk from Minneapolis. to St. Paul
last, night.' and not being very well'- ac
quainted with the road, walked off the river
bank .below, the breweries, falling Va dis
tance of fifteen or. twenty feet. 7 He arrive 1
at the police station at about 11 o'clock in
a pitiable condition. In ;his fall he hid
received a scalp wound, baring the skill
Rome four Inches long by two wide. D .
(*uinby sewed up the gash.
An Ames club will bo organized at No. ;
; 11, south Washington avenue this evening.'
Ringing speeches will be made br good
speakers. Another club will be organized
in south Minneapolis- on Thursday night,
and a third in the East side the last of the
week. '
ENGLISH GRAIN MARKETS. \
The Weekly Review of the "'Mark Lane
Express."
Loxdon, Oct. 16.—The Mark Lane Ex
press, in its review of the British grain
trade the past week says: The weather
continues favorable. Seme provincial
markets are a shilling higher for fine dry
wheat. In the London market prices are
unchanged. Flour dull, but quotations
nominally unaltered. Malting barley- is
in demand. Old oats are hardening. The
foreign wheat trade is in a state of sus
pense. Prices remain the same
except. ; for old '"winter,"
which is about 6d higher. Flour quotably
unaltered. Stocks very heavy and imports
likely to continue on a large scale. Maize
about 2s dearer, the available supply be
ing very small. Off coast cargoes ai eve y
quiet, buyers acting with great caution.
There were fifteen fresh arrivals. Seven
cargoes were sold, six withdrawn and elevtn
remain, nine of which are American. Over
twenty cargoes are due this week. Sales
of English wheat the past we k 54,8 .'4
quarters at 3i)s 2d per quarter, against
60,378 quarters at 47s Id the corresponding
period last year.7 "7-5 v* ".-■;?: +-?s£J£*X''.
£ Sj FROM PULPIT TO STAGE.
Debut of Ex-Rev. Geo. C. Miln as Hamlet
■■■" 7: His Rendition a Success,
Chicago, Oct. 16.—Ex-Rev.; George C.
Miln, formerly a" well-known pastor in
Brooklyn, and more recently . successor of
Robt. Collyer as - pastor of the Unity
church, Chicago, made his debut as Ham
let at the Grand Opera house this evening
before a cultivated audience, physically
measured by the capacity •_; of the house.
His somewhat sudden transit from the
pulpily to the stage engendered many. par
tisan, antagonisms and friendships, and
predictions of success and - failure ~ were
about equally divided. ' When Miln first
appeared absolutely self-possessed 'and
with** the ~- ease. of ■'■ one to
the 1 7 manner - •.. bora, .-. the en
t re audience* applauded ; demonstrative] j.
*';l After : each 'scene' he was recalled. Tne
general verdict was that his Hamlet was a
distinct and 7 individual * impersonation.
Towards tha last, apparently encouraged
by bis cordial reception, he overtaxed; his
voice and showed a slight tendency to rant.'
Aside from this I the rendition was' scholar
ly, deliberate, thoughtful, intense.; R. M.
Hooley says it is a hit. A. K. Causerar,
the dramatic critic of New York, says' his
reading is better than Edwin Booth's.£ The
debutant's knowledge of . stage business
was $ surprising. To-morrow evening he
plays lago to Col. Burleigh's Othello. The
supporting company is .weak. . ~ {_%*■-**&s
-;-7i';-;r^s|Attei»tloi^'* : I. O. O. F.
'- All unmbers of Excelsior Lodge, No. 60, ate
requested to be present at Odd Fellow*' hall on
Wednesday.the 18th inst., at 1 o'clock p. '. m.,
sharp, to attend the * funeral" cf our deceasd
brother, Edward Rotert. 'j.- *■".""': "s-"
: ■ - 7 . * 8. W. Y.\ypE-<w*.BTnrn. : Secretary.
'; Don't fail to attend tae - saw.' oi fifty-six lots,
on Fort street, at 2 o'clock this afternoon. :' ;: 7
WITHOUT SENSATION
The Chicago ; Produce ' Markets Un- ■
. ; usuall % Quiet Yesterday.
CORN [ AND POSK SOME HIGHER.
The Other Features i Nominal Under
Moderate Trading.
_____ ■
REVIEW OF THE ? PAST WEEK.
i - ■- -■■■ ' -|-' ■' * .- ■ "* .■•".-;
■ 2 •■- ..'-■■_. . ;:-' -- •■■ J*--'-- ■. .-.- • .-•- ■--.-.VU£;:,
Small Receipts and Heavy Shipments of
Corn and Hog Product.
i
.'-- - •"-"*« ''~- ■-.-■
[Special Telegram tothe Globe.] '*'
. Chicago, . Oct. 16.— markets on
'change to-day for. the leading cereals and
for provisions,' were active ! and stronger,
the shorts being the principal buyers* and
absorbing all " offerings. ■' On . the regular
board a good advance was secured \in all
markets. "Although the highest figures
were not sustained in the afternoon, yet the
Quotations at the close •of the day were
higher than at the end of Saturday's busi
ness. On the board wheat sold %Ql%c
higher than on the? preceding business
Jay; corn "^©l^cj- higher; : ; oats $£@lc;
pork 2050 c, and lard 10@20c^ Onv call,
however, "under the influence of liberal of
ferings' wheat declining Ja@/-ic from the
closing figure at 10 o'clock, pork was eas
ier and lard a shade lower.' Corn, however,
continued in active' request, and sold up
jj*£*@£s'c further. ; Oats also were firm and
steady. _ For regular wheat quite an active
speculative demand existed, and the feel
ing developed was stronger and prices
higher. Foreign advices were 'favorable,
and New York was reported firmer. Our
receipts show an increase, but the arrivals
were for forty-eight T hours. . The market
opened firmer and.- J£@}-£c higher, v ruled
strong and advanced in all lj£@i^jc over
the :- closing figures of Saturday. The de
mand was good from the speculative inter
est and tho offerings not large. Later the
market eased off a trifle, prices receded
about " %c, fluctuated, and' finally closed
about lj^c higher than the closing figures
Saturday. The futures advanced in about
the . same degree, November, December and
year scoring a gain of about lV_o. On the
call board, the offerings were rather free,
too large, in fact, for ; the - advance to be
fully sustained, and; the market eased off
slightly. 7 The demand for spring was
good, .and although the receipts were
heavier the market was firmer and
higher, Winter J was 7; in .fair
demand, and 1 firm (at [ Saturday's price.
The flour market (showed no particular
change, being * stead% and the inquiry lim-'
ited. r .. li
,7 .The corn market v.^s again active, and
the feeling considerably unsettled.".;; Prices
ruled higher, with the advance again most
marked for. the year futures which attract
ed the most attention. '.7*v« •
"The weather was cloudy, 'and "reports of
rain in the west were received.'. Shoris
were anxious to provide for their out
standing contracts,, and .the demand en
speculative account was. active. Ship-,
pers - operated only to a moderate
extent. The market closed j)£@lc higher
than closing figures" on 'change Saturday
ruled: somewhat unsettled, and then ad
vanced after some fluctuations to a point
lj^c higher for November, 2%e higher for
year, and \%@.l%c for next year's deliv
ery than the closing figures Saturday, then
eased off a trifle, and finally closed about
%c higher for November, lj£c higher for
year, Is^c higher* for January, lc higher
for May than the closing figures on 'change
Saturday. The demand was almost entire-*
ly speculative, shippers buying sparingly
at the advanced figures. ; The - cloudy
weather and reports " of heavy rains in the
west had - perhaps some influence on . the
market. On call the cereal was even in
greater request, and notwithstanding the
little drop in wheat and provisions, made a
very perceptible : advance in the face of
the unloading of over 3,000,000 bushels on
the call board Z below, which amount was
eagerly taken by the shorts. Of year corn
alone a million and a ; half bushels
changed, hands.V; Reports from various
sections of the country; are to the effect
that there \is . a feeling prevailing among
farmers in all sections that the extent of
the crop of 1882 .r has been ; overestimated,
and that they can realize most from their
corn by holding " it until next summer,
when many of them expect to get 75c."" It
is probable that many farmers who can
afford to do this, will. The" high price of
hog products is an argument quite con
vincing to those who advance';; this argu
ment. ;. ..-'■'; '--'7? ■.'•:f-*.-'~V
L Oats showed an encouraging advance to
day, largely . influenced by,. light receipts
and the conditions of other markets. J* 7'
The boom in visions has not -: yet be
gun to - abate, pork - .-coming. very ; near
touching $25. An active demand prevailed
for hog products, and- the market ruled
strong during the greater part of the: ses
sion, accompanied with a material advance
in prices for all the principal": descrip
tions. ; Speculators purchased quite : free
ly. The 7 shipping - demand.'; was -' rather
light, and offerings for immediate delivery
rather small. Export demand for meats
for future delivery, fair, and a few transac
tions were made public. : Foreign . advices
more favorable, and lard quoted 6c higher.
Eastern*": market'.flrmw. y~ The; recipts of
product were «light and chipments quite
large, \ especially, iof7 ■• lard. Although
the offerings 7" of .»pork'j;.were_':;-rather
free, the demand was in excess, and prices
advanced 30@400 along the <whole range,
cash being quoted at the close at *$24^0@
24.70. On call the 7 activity abated some
what, and prices eased off, October losing
15c of its gain, and selling at $2-1.30© 24.35.
November declined % sc. ,7 December im
proved 10a, year declined 10c, and the other,
futures about sc,OTch."«Vr*xi7'.'v7 17 t\
The trading in lard was rather slow, and
the offerings liberal, but prices ; advanced,"
notwithstanding cash and October , closing
firm at $13,'. November gaining i 15c -and
later *-~ futures '*'■_ lCc/.. On "t call there
was ; - »yr slightly v. > easier .-?. * feeling, but
October ' closed v-7g at 77 i ■;.'..§ 12.97^
Qr»l3c, and other deliveries kept about the j.
same proportion. The arrival of hogs the f
| last few days has fallen off rather than in- ;
creased. : The number received on \ Sunday
and; to-day T being but 9,000 and on Satur- I:';
day .' only 2,822. These light receipts are I
not calculated to bear the mess pork and I
lard markets.
1 The amount- of wheat added to that in \
store in -; Chicago elevators s to-day \ was ,'■
somewhat •; larger u • than'; for ' ; several days i
past, as 112,889 bushels were received and °
but 56,210 bushels shipped out again. In •
St Louis the receipts were nctrly as heavy
and other markets showed an increase. *
-:, the WEEK just past :.
has been rather ovantful ;- on 'change
in the wheat 7 market. " There r"was ;. a
fair y\ speculative ; s~; business .in this
market -.during'the week :7 under ;
review, and prices ruled firm: from the be
ginning to : the end, advancing steadily,
and the close seller October was 2c. higher
than it closed; last week, November l^c.
higher, December lj^c. higher, and. year
2c. higher. The' receipts during the week
were % fair, . but there was a steady oat- -
ward movement, the shipments e3**feeeding
• the 7 receipts -by -over: 125,000 '. bushels.
Strong .-'. parties : were believed to be -still
in : the deal,' and '■* determined' to \ hold the
market, and possibly force prices up. This
has a tendency to keep the shorts' a" little
nervous, and, while they bought quite free
ly," there was bat little disposition to sell,
and hence the market was gradually ■■. bid *
up, though at no time was . there 7 any'" ex
citement. Bat the unsettled and buoyant
feeling in the corn market was perhaps
the most direct cause for the firmness in
wheat. There was a brisk speculation in *
corn all the week, attended with - a good
deal of excitement and a sharp advance, and
the effect .'was-felt in nearly all other
speculative markets, wheat sympathizing
more closely than any other. The visible
supply of this grain at latest ) dates . was
13,946,000 bushels against 13,149,000 bush
els the week previous, and 20,176,000 bush
els for the corresponding week a year ago.
The amount of flour.received for the week ;
was 5,790 barrels; shipped-88,707 barrels.
Received for the corresponding timo last
year, 126,729 barrels; shipped 109,4-18 bar
rels. This market was more " active, and
trading for the week heavier, and with the
tone of ' the market improved from what
it has been ever since the moving of the
new crop. This condition and favorable
change - has . been brought about by the
slow moving of the new crop of wheat and
the scarcity o' the more desirable j brands
of flour, and an improved demand for the
same, and dealers are more - hopeful as to
the future of the market. The home
trade have been buying ; quite * freely, and
have kept the market well clear :of the
finer Minnesota? and hard wheat, and of
the better:winters, with something of a
disposition on the part of these buyers
to 7 stock '• ■| up .and accommodate a
supply on hand rather than have the deal
er carry the goods as has been the case for
some months past.: Shippers and export
ers have been on hand, and . the foreign
buyers have taken more than usual of the
better export stock '* and the - low grades,
and the movement has bee much more free
than for foineimatiir past. ': ;.■:•« were
received during tiw wctk 34fc00-.) ,bushels
of corn and 983,000 bushels shipped
out of Chicago. ; During the-correspond-:
ing, week of. last year the receipts'
were . 2,113,000 bmshils ; and the*
shipments 1,826,000 bushels. j The amount
of corn in sight is 5,676,000 bushels against
8,650,000 bushels a week ago and 128,121,
-000 bushels for the corresponding week of
last year. These figures show why high
prices can now be so easily forced in the
face of a threatened extraordinary crop.
During the week this market was charac
terized by much activity, attended by con- :
siderable excitement and higher prices,
and at the close cash No. 2, or October,
was t 6^c i higher than last week.
November 4%c higher; January. 3}^o
higher year sj^c higher, and May 2 \^c
higher. The principal .cause of the ad
vance has been
THE OPERATIONS OP A CLIQUE
to ' which reference was made last week,
which it was believed had been formed for
the purpose of cornering the market or at
least "squeezing" the shorts. The combi
nation was represented to be very strong,
and during the entire week the: members
of it were liberal purchasers. ' The shorts,
in view of the situation, became extremely
nervous and began" to buy in freely,
and ' finding themselves in competition
with 7. the bulls, 7 ; were" compelled
. to bid prices up in order to get what they
wanted. - The October option advanced the
. most, but all other options showed a good
■ deal of improvement, year .being especial
ly strong. The light receipts favored the
bulls very materially, being only 340,000
bushels against; 2,118,000 bushels for the
corresponding week last year, and nearly
650,000 bushels - less than the shipments
during the week. Besides, there were J re
ports that the crop had been greatly over
estimated,, some publications putting the
estimate only at two-thirds of the average.
All these influences combined to excite the
market and bring about the improvement:
The "milking" process, " : which almost \ ■ al
ways ; attends : incipient . corners,' was ' not
wanting, and there were occasional breaks,
some of them very decided, but were invar-'
iably followed by an up turn in prices, the
: reaction .generally going higher ! than be- ;
fore the break..-«."- 7 ';
PCDBLERS REBELLION.
JDI-r-sat lsflcd with- the Result of the Iron -
<;' Strike they. Inaugurate a Revolt Against
"f< 1 he Aa»«lcaT»*ted Association. 7
>; PirraßUßGH,':-.* Pa., .: Oct.*;; 16.—Since , the
failure of the iron strike, evidences of in- ,
ternal dissensions": in the^Amalgamited {
association have been cropping out, f and -
at last an open revolt has : been made by
the mechanics' lodge, which is composed
of pnddlera. '.- They, have issued a circular
in which they speak of the action :. of the
fiinishers as cowardly and cringing, accuse'
President Jarrett with being vacillating,
timorous, direlect of his duties, 'and over
sensitive of *.;• Ms j personal dignity with
these associations as a foundation. The Mo-'
; chanics, lodge asks President Jarrett ~to
resign, and furthermore is 7 trying to get 1
j other lodges to join in the request. From
• the above it will be seen that the puddlers
: have r_ hot'-*; given up the '_' fight f for ;> they
mean -to f strike when :; sin oppurtunity j: is
t offered. 7.. . : . v ' =-/,> C-. ;..". 7■ - :■: :■ ■,"-. v 7,'..
POUTICAL.
_nute Kelson at Brainerd— A targe Kind \
; red' Meeting*;' at Ada-Various * Political ;
• Notes. ■■■-"■ '7.7 ...'77' '-;- '":
, ■
.; .. * Rnvtjf at Rrainerd, .
[Special Telegram' to the Globe. J : ;•
:;.Bbainebd, Oct. |16.-^^ute -Nelson and
Reynolds (of % Crookston, together with ,
Thundering Gordon are here and speak.to
night in Hartley hall. , ■ -" ?
.-Their-speaking.;in Brainerd will have :
about as much effect as; pouring water ■■ on
a duck's back.. Gilman has been ■ here ten ;
days and has possibly ! hired some ' tramp
to throw one or two eggs at the speakers-, '
that they may telegraph their treatment to :
every Nelson man in the state. ? - 7. ;*. I
;-'lt'has been . proven that the two eggs •
thrown at Mr. -Nelson at'r Northern Pacific
junction was done by a • Nelson tramp em- I
ployed at Duluth by some of Nelson's sup- <
porters, that they might use; it as political
capital.. If ';, the respectable . people -of
Brainerd can give Mr. Nelson and his sup- ,
porters a good crowd they will do so and '■
in no other part of .the' district will he be j
treated better. . .? " .. >
•' 1 Special Telegram to the Globe.J
; ;Bbaineb», Oct. 16.—Hartley" s. hall was
fairly, jammed to-night with Kindred men,
who listened to Nelson, Judge"'.; Reynolds, i
Gilman and Thundering Gordon. While" 1
the crowd paid strict attention to ail the
speakers, not a single vote was made for
the reason that Gilman gave the crowd a
little breeze that was too mild to mention.
Gordon spoke about ah hour, with a.' glass ,
of water in one hand and a daily Globe in
the other. He , endeavored to explain
away some of his crooked transactions,and
abused severely "all the newspapers. |He
said Kindred never held any public | office,
and he knew of nothing he had done for
which he should come before the people as
a candidate for congress.
■ Kindred Rally at Ada.
fSj»cial Telegram to the Glob?.] ...
Under the auspices of the Kindred club
of Ada there was a grand Kindred rally- at
Ada to-night. The .brass band was out
early, and discoursed stirring ; airs. The
large village hall was crowded with a re
spectable ' and attentive " audience, Col.
Geo. Johnston had been announced to
speak, but for business reasons could not
be present, Ma j. D. C. Stall, of j Ortonville,
and W. W. Hartry? of Brainerd, made the
addresses. Mr. J. V. Campbell presided,
and introduced the speakers, Maj. Stall's
address was a review of the. disreputable
tactics of the Nelson gang before and at
the Detroit convention. He gave Thunder
ing Gordon and the thieving Minneapolis
pine land a thorough going over in his own
peculiar . and. forcible r style.' Kindred's
connection with the Northern Pacific Rail
road, company was very. satisfactorily ex
plained. 'Mr. Stall concluded with an
eloquent \ peroration on the lights and
duties of citizenship, and the necessity of'
people to set down hard on this I man Nel
son, and his scheming ] brothers. 7 Wm.
Hartly then made a short address, mainly
devoted to proofs •of the legality of ; Kin
dred's nomination, and the mestir>g rid- \
journed with great enthusiasm. "
Kansas. •
St. Louis, Oct. . 16.A dispatch; from
Kansas says correspondence is in progress
looking to the' withdrawal of both ] ex-Gov.
Robinson, the Greenback, and Col. Glyck,
the Democratic^ nominees- for governor,
and the substitution of John Martin, Dem
ocrat, at the head -of the Greenback state
ticket. If accomplished, opinions are ex
pressed that St. John, the Republican nom
inee, will be defeated. ;
• - •■Miscellaneous. ,'
; Philadelphia, Oct. 16.The citizens'
committee of 100 endorsed Michael Arnold,
Democratic candidate for judge, nomi
nated Gen. J. William Hoffman and Wal
ter E. Rex, independent; Republicans, for
sheriff and register of wills,; respectively,
and endorsed legislative candidates in two
senatorial and twelve representative dis
tricts. -- ; :7 •:.;..; .7,7
" Holding a Man Up." .
Mr. Dan Bell was arraigned before Judge
Burr of the municipal court yesterday
morning upon a charge of "holding
a man . up," or robbery, prefer
red by: J. K. Metzger, bookkeeper
for | Wilson & . Rogers. •" In : his com;
plaint Metzger accuses Bell of 3 relieving
him of a gold watch, chain and charm, val
ued at $200. Mr. Bell plead guiltless to
the charge £ and • secured a ; continuance
of the hearing until this morning, having
given bail in $1,000 for his appearance.
«. It is hardly necessary to say that Mr.
Bell denies the accusation of robbery,
though he does not deny having the prop
; erty in question, which ;. he claims -to be
able to show was given him as security for
; $100 loaned Metzger, while that gentleman
; was having i. a "time with jj the boys" one
evening last week. : . , . - ■■:■-■'.
■ A meeting will be held this evening, .at the
office of Drs. McDonald & Schkler,,.' corner :of
Wabashaw and Third streets, at 8 o'clock sharp -
j to complete the; organization .of : the St. ; ; Paul
: Crickett • club. A fall attendance *of cricketers,
i friends of the game and I base ball j players . who
are desii of joining the club,*; is . particularly
requested. Rules will be adopted and officers
' elected. Everything looks favorable for a ; fine
j season of cricket next year. - 7? 7 74
ELSTE T.AXLOIRZN'Gr.
JflJllvAllW DAwiUiIV ST. PAUL HDffi.
—..., , ' Mi .
T. "S WHITE STATIONStii *..,
? The Leading House in St. Paul by way of Largest "Stock and
greatest variety, invite the Trade to call and examine our
stock of :- -*> '*>+' *-'-.'." "'•'"-"■. •':"-''" ':'.". -.;'--? ;-.:-' '>? ?.- .: ?^7 ■.?.'- ; 'y!" *'-?'■;•;• .. ~~ ■■>i;:i:
Paper, Blai Boot Stationery ol Fancy Ms'
FOB THE HOLIDAY TRADE. ...
§§ WHOLESALE ONLY! j
"T. 71 EAST THIRD STREET! ! ! ! i ST'PADL'MDII
. —!
NO. 290
: BITER AND -MmW<M

Mr. Barnes, of the Northern Pacific, left}:
last night for Fargo. .77 * \~' ,*.f n >
Mr. J. B. Power s of I the St. Paul & Man- |
itoba road has gone east. 7 -
President J. J. Hill, of the St. -Paul and
Manitoba road? has returned. ■■•=••'. ■„"—**„*
; Mr. Hiland, of the Chicago, St. Paul and
Omaha, has gone to Chicago. .... -
7; Several ;' land ( hunters 7 from 7 Goodhue -i
county, went up to Grafton last night.
7 The pay car of the St. Paul and Duluth7
road went up on its mission yesterday.
~> A ."• party - of . Swede 7 emigrants " went
out yesterday on the St. Paul _; Manitoba^
road. * .';-. 'J 7' ''■ - *" 7 *
C. B. Melhouse, of Goodhue county, left
last night for points in the Red y river val
ley, to find land for himself and friends. 7 7 "/
;. Mr. J. J. Giibutson,a'! leading merchant $
of ;Larimor'e, will soon go •to his"'.: home in
Wisconsin and take' out a colony to Devil's f?
lake./. . * 7.7; *•* _' ' ■ >7>
.7 A number of new cars for tho Canadian)*
Pacific road are going through St. Paul and .
over the St. Paul & Manitoba road to their
destination. . * , ;
7; The Grand Division of " the Order of.
Railroad Conductors of the U ited ; States';
and Canada commence holding a conven
tion in St. Paul to-day. ' ■■.'■'■ *,- 7 7;57
7 Miss Minnie Morgan, a lady who has for
years been ; the live stock reporter oh i. the
New York Times, was in the city yesterdays
on her way to. the Yellowstone, i where' she •
goes to confer with the stock raised of the (
Northwest.
j Prominent* Germans' of Grand Forks,
who are largely interested in lands and bus
iness in the Devil's lake district,are taking'
steps to organize 'German - and Bohemian
colonies to : locate on the lands tributary to J*
Devil's lake, and for this purpose they will
send a delegate to7Gfirmaay,t_s'' fall to
present the; matter to emigrants that in
tend to come to this country. ; v: - *'
7 :■■■•:•'■".■>' '•"■"•". - '-7 -:-?''-77
■. River News. -..-;_.--•■■? •.;.';. * .;:?j.H7
The water shows 4 feat $% inches on the "
bar. '■„;.'••' v * ' "' - '-
: The Josie, of the Diamonl Jo l'ue, \ will
be the next boat. .'.7 '"'•.' -''■:. 7
7-The Pittsburgh, of tho Diamond Jo line
left for St. Louis Sunday. ' '
7The Keokuk, of the Davidson.. electric
light line, will be the next boat. .77*
The Grand Pacific, one of the electric!
light line :■_. boats belonging to ; "Commodore f
Davidson, | left St. Louis .; a few days':; ago j
and will be at the St. xPaul levee : up to 12
o'clock 7:7 to-day, where she ?7"wiUv
receive freight and passengers for St.
Louis. I She. expects , to leave at 'sharp. 12. j
The Davidson line of electric light steam- i
ers,which run between St. Paul and St.Louis
are not stopped by sand bars? or anything*,
else, but go from levee to levee. The Min
neapolis, which is . one of" the . deepest
boats that come here to St. Paul, finds
plenty of water. On bar last trip she
brought up a very heavy, freight and had
no trouble at all in coming right up to the
St. Paul levee.
•7 ;--'7.: : ■ —
r-z-J f ~:. •-..,:, -; A <Jaeer Ordinancs. ,--. '
P Chicago, Oct.* 18.--At a ;met of,' the 1
city council a week ago an oi din it c) was;
passed making a penalty of $25 to $100 to"
he* asserted against minors.found entering'
saloons. This evening the mayor returned:
it to the council with a veto message ob
jecting to the- lower limit, and. advising'
that only the highest amount be J fixed,';
leaving the rest to the discretion the po
lice justice. The ordinance was amended
a3 suggested. *,7 -. *. .
•7 '——^
.'..' AMUSEMENTS .- >
OPERA HOUSE.
Moniay, Octo_er 16tt/ 'One ; feet
SATURDAY MATINEE. ']
THE FAVORITE COMEDIAN,
DENHaR THOMPSON
In his world-renowned creation, '*?'
MB WMTCOMB!
„:7,.,: 7 • ;'"'7, ; ;7,...,-..;.;V7:-.::'' 7;-^
As performed in every city in the Unifc-J States,"
. under the management of
' J. M. HILL/ .
PRICES— 75c and 81. Sale of scats' a**
bos office Saturday, Oct. 11th, 9a. m. - 234-87
; ■•■'• ■•••' ' ■ :•■ -- - ■■•■-.. ■ .-. .!.■•-«-■-■;
POD'S OPERA HOUSE.
i; ".'..: ::■' ':'-. ; •-r--'-:7'-" ; 7 '■•-."'-'■■.*■-"-;■-- -;'-
-. Seventh Street, Near Jackson, St. Pa d..'
COL. J. H. .WOOD ■.".....;'........*...Manager
:'."■'■."■■ '"■ ——• . •■:;': --. :'JA .
' October loth, »and during tho week, first; ap-'
pearance of - Johnny : : Fisher J and Gray j Lotta.
! Reappearance of .Mr. ? James ila.-k and'- Walsh
I Brothers, in ; new specialties?7^ Engagement of ]
the greatest of all sensational stars,.Mr.'Sid' C.
France, who will appear; in : his; g.-eat * four-act!
drama, f "Marked *. for Life," supported by]
Wood's popular stock; company. j; The perform-;
ance to commence ;. with -a laughable I farce, by..
Miss'Effie St.* Johns? Popuplar prices. Matinees
Wednesday and Saturday at" 2 -p.\m. ; f. October.
23, Engagement {of the world renowned actor,
Mr. C. W. Barry, in his j original. drama, "Es-!
caped from Sing Sing." - ' -' ; * /' * ." ..

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