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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, July 04, 1883, Image 1

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VOL. VI.
REMNANT SALE.
TO-MORROW!
• '■ • ■
mm iniffl,
Corner 7th and Jackson Streets,
(Successor to Esterley & Heinemaim,)
WILL OFFER IN
OF 10—20 YARDS
I*l and lltaM Muslins,
AND
Wide Sheetings.
AT PRICES THAT WILL SELL THE! ! P ALL EARLY i
Our stock of Black and Colored Cashmeres is
complete and prices the lowest.
GUSTAVE HEINEMANN,
Corner 7th and Jackson streets.
AMUSEMENTS.
OPERA HOUSE.
THURSMY, FRMTAND SATURDAY,
July 5, 6 and 7,
And Grand Family Matinee, Saturday, 2 p.m.
MYoiesTKoiiilioi
Including the following celebrities :
MR. FRED YOKES,
MR. HARRY HAWK,
MB. BYRON DOUGLAS,
MISS HELEN DINGEON,
MISS PAULINE HALL,
MISS EMMA SCHULTZ,
;.;.i! others, making this one of the strongest
companies on the road, presenting their new at.d
be:»utif ul 3-act Musical Comedy, entitled
"IN CAMP."
Now being presented for the first time in Chica
go, and playing to crowded houses.
Prices as usual. Seats now on sale at the box
office. C. W. ROBERTS,
185 Business Manager.
WOOD'S OPERA HOUSE..
Seventh, near Jackson.
MONDAY, JULY 2.
And during the week. Lots of fun. Reappear
ance of ,he great German Comedian GEORGE
W. THOMPSON in his new drama entitled
THE LOEWENSTEINS.
Fall of mirth-provoking situations. First ap
pearance of "The Merry Swiss Couple" Messrs.
("lark and Edwards. Initial bow of the neat
Irish pair. J. J. Mullen and Kitty Mills.
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
Gives Special Bargains in
KNABEmiMIB
PIANOS
Clough & Warren Organs.
96 X Third Street. - St.Paui
GO AND SEE THE
All Sill !
JLJLI L A-J ll ll l Ul 11 U II s
IAMHEIMER BLOCK.
OPEN FROM
10 a. m. to 6 p. m.
ADMISSION, 50 CENTS.
EVENINGS FEOM 8 TO 10.
Evening admission, 25c . 167*
BASH. BLIKD3, &c.
COELIES,
CHAPMAN
& DRAKE,
(Incorporated), Manufacturers of
Doors, sink, Blinds, &c,
Hard Wood Finish a specialty,
Offices at corner Eighth and Jackson axida
Seven Corners t>z£ Eagle street,
NEW YORK DEMOCRACY.
The Different Factions Getting: in Line
f< r Their Regular Free Fight.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
New Yobk, July 2. — The three Demo
cratic factions of New York are employ
ing their summer months in fixing up
their forces and preparing for a political
campaign in the fall that, from present
appearances, is not likely to be the most
harmonious. Tammany, Irving hall and
the county Democracy are each strength
ening themselves in every possible direc
tion and preparing for war . For at least
two years Tammany has been suffering
from internal dissentions. The organiza
has been divided with Mr. Kelly on one
side and the '"big four' on the other. The
death of Alderman William Saver broke
the big four" combination. Senator
Grady has fallen into the vacant place,
and with Sachem Kearney. Police Com
missioner "Sid Nichols" and Gen. Spinola,
has assumed to manage the affairs of Tam
many. The ambition of the quartet ha*
been Jto control them exclusively, with
out appearing to act in opposition to their
honored leader. The opposition to Kelly
has never been open, and.no definite esti
mate of its strength has ever been fur
nished. This opposition has at length
succumbed and Tammany is once more
united. Mr. Cleveland is no longer on the
same friendly terms with Mr. Dan. Man
ning. At no distant day the executive
chamber will be rid entirely of Mr. Man
ning and whatever represents him . Col.
Dan. S. Lamont, who is the confidential
agent of Mr. Manning, will resign his office
of private secretary to the governor.
WELL SHAKEN UP.
Lively Earthquake Experiences in South
America— Villages Destroyed, Courses of
Rivers Changed, and Other Startling Oc
currences.
Panama, June 23. — The Star and Herald
says: The volcano of Ometepe, Lake
Nicaragua, is in eruption. When the
crater first broke forth people fled to the
churches, fearing the whole island would
be destroyed. The valley of the Atnats in
the state of Cauca, continues the centre of
volcanic activity. At Rio Sucio, forty
miles from the Atlantic, the earth '•
opened in many places, throwing out
very fine sand in a heated state, whilst a
subterranean noise was heard resembling
that made by boiling water. At Turbo, on
the Guano Uraba, the earth opened and
water issued, flooding the. streets to the !
depth of two feet. Many houses were
shaken down. The small villages of Bujoco
and Nicurio were completely engulphed. i
The mouth of the river Leon, which emp- '
tied into the Atlantic, has completely
closed up. and all over the district the
movement of the earth is so continuous
the inhabitants are emigrating. A slight
earthquake was felt at A'ompos, on the
river Magdalen.
New National Party.
Chicago, July 3. — Delegates to the na
tional convention of anti-monopolists to
be held in this city to-morrow are begin
ning to arrive and there now promises to
be a large representation from all the
northern and western states. There are
many graenbackers in attendance, but the
general impression is that the great fight
will be on the tariff question, delegates
from the eastern states generally advocat
ing protection and western delegates free
trade. While it i 3 confidently asserted by
delegates a platform for a new na
tional party will be adopted, it is evident
many of those attending hold widely di
verging views on various questions, and it
remains for the actual proceedings of the
convention to determine what the propos
ed new party will advocate, and with what
unanimity those attending as delegates
will subscribe to the views embodied in
the platform.
A l'rj/e Fight Ends in a "Foal" and a Gen
eral Fight. . _
New Yobk, July 3. — '"Black Diamond,"
(Charles Williams) was defeated to-day in
a prize fight by the "Unknown" on a foniJ
Following this issue of the b?ttle the sec
onds had a rough and tumble fight and
were only separated by a cry of "police.
Daily
A SLIGJTRALLY.
A. Successful Effort to Hold Up Corn
Helps Other Grains,
A>D PRICES ADVANCE ALL AROUND
With Lively Dealing in the Leading
Articles.
STOCKS (STORED AT LAKE PORTS.
And Shipments am! Receipts as Com*
pared with Last Year.
STOCKS DULL,BUT PRICES STEADY
And General Confidence Felt in an
Early Revival.
CHICAGO.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. )
Chicago, July 3. — The weakness in grain
developed yesterday afternoon was re
newed this morning at the opening, prices
then being the lowest yet reached this
year. Offerings were very liberal owin^
to exhausted margin.-, and it seemed possi
ble that the tendency would be still down
ward, but some strong parties commenced
buying corn at the reduced prices which
tended to steady all grains. The same
parties were moderate buyers of wheat, and
there was a reaction all round, wheat closing
fomewhat below where it did on the call
yesterday and corn a trifle better.
Chicago elevators begin the month con
taining 6,079.401 bushels of wheat, 2,631.
390 bushel corn, 713,544 bushels oats, 616,-.
721 bushels rye and 28,035 bushels barley,
making a grand total of 10,069,091 bush
els against 10 r 427,887 bushels a week ago,
and 3,698,001 bushels at this period last
year, while the stock of flour in Chicago
is 56,664 barrels against 62,900 barrels a
month ago and 60,055 barrels at this
period last year. Milwaukee warehouses
are stored with 1,925,128 of wheat, 195,566
bushels corn, 37,834 bushels oats, 50,552
bushels rye, and 198,097 bushels barley.
The stock of provisions in
Chicago include 204,350 barrels pork,
193,808 barrels being winter paoked, 38,
--572,311 pounds of short rib middles and
109,406 tierces of prime steam contract
lard. N. K. Fairbanks <fe Co. report the
stock of lard in this oountry at 186,419
tierces, of which 163,000 are contract. The
stock one year ago was 208,730 tierces, of
which 175,621 were contract. The stock of
lard in Europe and in transit is reported
at 78,300 tierces, against 90,200 at this
time last year.
July wheat sold at 97j^a this morning
and August at 99% c. Very little business
was done in the former futures except in
the way of transfer to the latter at 2}£{i
'1 'jjC discount. Generally the market was
active, and a large amount of business was
i trausacted, especially during the early part
I of the session of the board. Opening I*4 fi
l l o'c lower than at 1 o'clock Monday, with
very liberal offerings, the shorts began to
buy freely, and prices advanced 1- J^@l^c
I above inside figures, receded a trifle, but
attain rallied, and closed firm J^g >^c low
er than on 'change yesterday for August
and September and %c lower fcr October.
Last sales of July were at 98<j£& At least
a half million bushels of No. 2 wheat
will be shipped out of here
by Friday, and this may cause strong mar
kets after the recess, the large stock before
being the great bugbear which the bears
have used to the best advantage. Fifty
one cars were received to-day. 6,000 bushels
reported shipped by rail, and vessel room
eugaged to move 115,000 bushels.
The trading in corn was large, both on
speculative and shipping account, with the
bulk of the speculative business transacted
early in the day. Values at the opening
were %Q%e lower than at the close of the
call yesterday, but under a sharp demand
from parties who wished to even up
to their trades before the brief vacation
prices were advanced l^iai^c. At this
advance the speculative demand slack
f ened, and a reaction of about }4c occur
red, followed by another rally. The close
was 1 [email protected];, 1 4C better than on 'change yes
terday. The charters there were for half
a million bushels, the largest of the sea
son. Four hundred and thirty-four cars
were received and 183,000 hushels shipped
by rail. Had It not been for the shorts
becoming buyers to-day, it is probable the
large receipts, fine weather, and free
! offerings of the bears would have forced
prices lower. At first the crowd was
disposed to fill the demand of the
I buyers, but finding their wants hard to
supply they commenced to get very ner
vous, and made considerable effort to get
back what they had sold.
The market was steady for cash oat.-.
The receipts were smaller and there were
light offerings. Seventy-two cars were re
ceived. Trading on the speculative market
was moderate early but there was little
doing during latter part ©f the session. At
opening there were lew buyers, weak feel
ing prevailed, and prices ranged much
lower, but when the light receipts were
posted there was a quick substantial
improvement, especially 'fan July, which
ranged above the closing quotations of yes
terday, and for the deferred futures there
was a pastial reation.
Rye opened l%@2c lower than it closed
on the board yesterday, but the major part
of this decline occurred on late call yes
terday. There was an absence of orders,
and the downward tendency wasalso caused
by the unfavorable influence which
a lower market for other cereals exerted.
There were no offerings of barley, and,
owing to extreme hot weather, maltsters
have withdrawn from the market alto
gether.
Oaly a moderate business) was trans
acted in the market for hog products, ye
the feeling was somewhat unsettled and
prices irregular and lower. The market
opened easier and under the influence of
moderate inquiry prices were gradually
advanced to the outside range. Later a
ST. PAUL, imfo*, WEDNESDAY MORNIXG, JULY 4, 1883.
weaker feeling was manifested and the
price receded again on all the leading de
criptions and closed steady. Shipping de
mand fair. Foreign adyices unfavorable
and bacon ruled 6d lower. Eastern mark
ets without material e&ange. The receipts
of the products were fair and shipments
quite liberal of all kinds. The
stocks on hand are quite lar o> 1 t
25,000.000 pounds in the aggregate larger
than reported one year ago, which exceed
ed the estimates of the trade and tended
to depress prices. For a 6hort time there
seemed to be a better speculative demand
and Kirkwood and others tried their best
to obtain an advance. On the morning
call there was also a brisk inquiry but that
was the last of it for up stairs the crowd
began selling and rattled prices severely.
The approaching holidays probably influ
enced the slight recovery later more than
anything else.
The offerings of mes3 pork were fair
and the inquiry moderately active. The
market opened rather lame at [email protected] de
cline, and a further reduction of [email protected]
was temporarily submitted to. About the
I middle of the session the market was
stronger and prices were advanced 20(g :)0c
on the wh^le range, but wekened again
and the improvement was lost. Cash in
fair request an I quotab'e at (15.70(1
i 1.">.'.)5.
The offerings of lard were fair and the
j inquiry moderate. Prices ruled somewhat
irregular. At the opening the market was
j tame and prices ruled [email protected] lower per
| 100 pounds, rallied 7J£(S 10c, declined again
■- .• Lie and closed rather quiet.
Fifteen thousand hogs were received to
. day. and sales [email protected] 10c lower than yesterday.
There was no afternoon call, the call board
\ adjouring at noon until Friday morning .
At 1 o'clock the board of trade adjourned
until 9:30 o'clock Friday.
NEW 10RK.
[Sp?cial Telegram to the Globe. J
New Yobk, July 3. — There has been but
i little doing in Wall 6treet to-day. During
the morning Northern Pacific preferred
became somewhat active and sold off a
trifle. On the other hand, Western Union
telegraph regained the loss of yesterday,
selling up to 88}£. The coal stocks were
all firmer and look like going higher.
There were some sales of Pullman Palace
at 132^ a slight improvement over last
evening's figures. The changes in the
balance of the list were trifling,
and during the last hoar there was
hardly any business transacted. The
market displays a good deal of strength
notwithstanding the extreme dullness and
1 we are inclined to the belief that later in
the month we shall be treated to more
activity and that prices of good stocks
will be higher.
Concerning Judge Freeman's decision
not to dissolve the injunction on Western
Union. Mr. Gould's friends say that he
will pay the dividend as he has paid the
last two dividends. They add that the
question must in the end be decided in
the Western Union's favor. There
i was also some talk about a war of
: telegraph rates. iae friends of the
j Western Union say that the Western
j Union company will not be allowed to
j enter into any cutting of rates, but that
the Mutual Union will reduce rates wher
ever the Baltimore, <fc Ohio or the Postal
! company extend their lines, and will
j make such low rates that these comp anies
cannot be operated except at heavy loss.
The announcement that Chicago & At
lantic secured 19 per cent, of the grain,
■ ilour and provisions out of Chicago last
week caused general surprise and comment.
It was stoutly alleged that no new road
could have secured such a balance of busi
ness without active cutting of rates.
Officers of the company, denied, however,
I that any cut had been made. They claimed
i that the volume of business was simply
I the result of the popularity of the new
j line. There has been, they said, no delay
in forwarding and people like to do busi
ness with the road.
j In the receipts of grain at New York to
i day, Erie brought a much larger number
j of cars than New York Central. This, of
j course, amounts to nothing for a single
j day, but should Erie continue to bring
I more grain than New York Central it
j would be an occasion for uneasiness for
j people long of Trunk Line stocks.
A Boston despatch reports an estimated
decrease in Union Pacific earnings for June
of $132,000, as compared with June last
! year. The actnal earnings for May will
be ready for publication in a few days,
■ and will, it is alleged, make a
j better showing than the estimate for the
month. There has been a rumor
of a heavy attack to be made on Union
Pacific for the purpose of covering shorts
put out in vicinity of 95. It is very cer
tain there is a large short interest in the
stock and one which will not take a loss
if boldness and skill can secure a profit.
WATERED WISCONSIN.
Ean Claire and Vicinity Visited by a Severe
Storm.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Eau Claire. Wis., July 3. — The most dis
astrous storm for many years struck this
vicinity this afternoon, doing great dam
, age to buildings, crops and other property.
James Riley, a prominent farmer and one
of the supervisors of the town of Washing
| ton, four miles from here, was struck by
i lightning and killed. The storm was
j specially severe near New Chicago
and Mondovi, cohere five barns were
'. torn to pieces, "farmer named Williams,
J living between Osseo and Hamlin, in
; Trempeleau county, had five horses and
I thirteen cattle killed and his buildings de
j stroyed. The reports which come in from
time to time indicate that the storm was
very severe and wide-spread.
i Pauper Immigrants Being; Provided For.
New Yobk, July 3. — One-half the pau
! per emigrants by the steamer Queen
I remain at Castle Garden. Others have
I gone to join friends after giving satis
j factory accounts of themselves. The com
' pany sent a communication to the emigra
i tion commissioners, saying they were
I willing to return to Europe those immi
grants not claimed by friends and likely
to become burdens. It is probable all the
immigrants will be satisfactorily disposed
(Blnbe.
A LAICHII HORROR.
TERRIBLE DISASTER AT GLASGOW
SCOTLAXD.
The Steamship i> ,ihnr in Launching: l'}>
set anil Swamped- Fifty to One
Hundred Persons Carried Down With
the Boat and Drowned— Some of the Bod
ies Recovered— Other Casualties.
TEBBIBLE LAUNCHING DISASTEB .
London, 3 p. m., July 3. — Intelligence
just reached here of a terrible calamity
during the launching of the steamship
Daphne at Glasgow to-day. While being
launched she fell over on her side and pre
cipitated a number of people into the
water. According to dispatches thus far
received sixty persons were drowned.
SECOND DISPATCH.
London, July 3, 3:30 p. m. Further par
ticulars of the calamity at Glasgow state
that the Daphne, which was constructed
for coast trading, is a vessel of 500 tons
burden. Two hundred workmen were
on board when she capsized. The
accident occurred in the 'middle of the
river Clyde, after launching. It is not
exactly known how many persons were
drowned, but it is feared th 3 number will
reach over a hundred.
THIRD DISPATCH.
London, July 3 — The Daphnel eft the
ways at a very fast rate and whan she
gained the water she rolled [from side to
side. Persons on board fearing that she
would capsize ran to and fro. The vessel
finally reeled over and nearly disappear
ed beneath the water. Those who had
maintained a position on that portion of
the steamer which was not submerged did
their utmost to save those who were in the
water. At the same time a boat was
heavily pulled to assist in the work
of rescuing the unfortunate people and
succeeded in saving quite a number. II is
known, however, that there were fifty per
sons below in the Daphne when the vessel
went over, and they must all have been
drowned. Crowds of grief stricken rela
tives of the victims nocked to the scene of
the calamity. Another dispatch from Glas
gow says the cause of her capsizing was
that she had too much top weight. The
steamers are dragging the water for the
bodies of the victims. Several of the peo
ple who were taken from the water alive
were so exhausted that it was necessary to
drive them to the infirmary. The stean?er
is now under water, with the fifty bodies
before mentioned of board of her.
KEABCHING FOB THE DBOWNED.
London, July 3. — The Daphne
turned upside down before she sank. An
eye witness saw a great number of men
struggling in the water and shrieking for
help. Many were braised and covered
with blood, having been struck by debris.
Accounts of the number of persons on
board and the number of the lost continue
to vary widely . Several bodies have been
found at the foot of the ways. Diver 3 are
searching for more bodies.
SUPPOSED LOST.
Fifty-two names are published as those
of the missing persons. As visitors were
admitted to view the launch it is believed
some of them whose names are unknown
are among the missing. Many of the dead
bodies are visible through the port holes
of the ship. It was rapid
ebb tide and it is feared
many bodies were carried to sea.
There was a large number of boys
on board. The foreman joiner, who
had charge of twenty workmen, Bays he
has seen only three of his men since the
accident. The passage by the 6unken
ship is unimpeded for small vessels, but
dangerous for large Atlantic steamers.
A number of the men at the ship yard
on the opposite 6ide of the river, who wit
nessed the disaster, but who were unable
to render any assistance at the time, say
the whole occupied about three minutes.
They immediately set to work to help the
people struggling in the water. They say
some of the men on the Daphne jumped
overboard and others were thrown over
board and that a quantity
of loose fittings fell from the deck and
crushed many of the unfortunates strug
gling in the water. A number of swim
mers were visible directly after the ship
capsized, but many of them we*-e after
ward seen to sink . Of six men olinging
together, four endeavored to climb upon
the steamer as she was sinking, but were
forced to desist by the rush of steam from
a port hole. Some climbed upon the deck
before the ship was submerged. Accord
ing to the statements of witnesses and
survivors of the disaster, the vessel left
the slip to rapidly causing her stern,
which entered firet to sink deeply
in the water. She was then caught
by the strove current of the river,by which,
as well a^ by her top weight, she was
caused to heel over so far tnat the water
entered her port?. The last report from
the scene of disaster states that seven bod
ies had been identifies.
A HOBKID SIGHT.
London, July 3. — Latest: A diver states
that the companion way of the Daphne
is blocked up by a solid mass of bodies
one on top of another. It appears that
the men who were at work
below when the ship went over
rushed from their work and became
jammed in the passage way. Some of the
bodies still have tools in their hand?. The
diver thinks there are still in the vessel a:
least as many corpses as have already beei:
recovered. Forty-one bodies have been
found.
FATAL BOILEB EXPLOSION.
Wilkesbabbe, Pa., July 3 . — The boilers
of the steamboat Susquehanna. owned by
the Plymouth Navigation company, blew
up here this morning. The boat was torn
to pieces. No passengers on board. The
following employes were injured: lonn
Detwiler, fireman, arm broken and con
cussion of the brain, cannot recover.
Percy Hughes, emigrant, hands and face
burned.
Chas. Miller, pilot, cut and bruised
about the body .
CBUSHED IN A COLLISION.
Utica, N. V., July 3. — A collision occur
red between two work trains on the West
Shore in Utioa about 7 o'clock this morn
ing. Michael Brown had both legs crushed
to the knee, recovery doubtful; Morris But
terman, right foot crushed; Wm. Gorman.
John Ryan, Chas. Adams and Samuel
Newell, bruised about the head, face and
body, but not seriously hurt. Both engine
are disabled. There was a very dense fog
when the accident occurred.
A CHICAGO COSTBACTOB DBOWNED.
Mitchell, 111., July 3. — Thomas Hcs
munc, ontractor, of Meridan street, Chi
cago, was drowned at Long lake yesterday.
He was in a boat with Mr. Kreger, propri- 1
etor of the hotel here, when it capsized.
Kreger managed to keep above water until
rescued. ■ '
DOWSING THE FAVORITES.
A Big Day at Chicago With the Knowiug
Ones Heavy suflerers— Chinn and Mor
gan's Markland Wins the Summer Handi
cap in Gallant Style, After Selling for
$G0 in Pools of $600— Other Surprises.
The Fifth Day at Chicago.
Chicago, July 3. — This was the fifth
regular day of the Driving Park summer
running meeting. The weather was bright
and hot, track fast, attendance fair and
racing good.
First race, Nursery Stakes for two-year
old colts and fillies: $50 entrance; half
forfeit; $1,000 added; $200 to second; one
mile; fifty-four nominations; three started.
General Harding took the lead at the start
and was never headed, winning by a
length: Bob Miles second, same distance
before Conkiing third.
Second race, $400 all ages; $75 to second;
two miles. losco led for a mile and three
quarters, when Apollo went to the front
and won by a length and a half; High
flyer second; the rest beaten off. Olivette
and Bernice also ran. Time. 3:35^ .
Third race: Summer handicap, ail
ages; $10 entrance to accompany nomina
tion; $15 additional to start; $600 added;
$100 to second; mile and an eighth; fifty
seven nomination;: nine started. Eli |
Marks took the lead at the start and held \
it to the turn, where Harry Giluiore took
up the running and led the "field to the half,
with Eli Marks and Bonnie Band close up.
Then Markland shot quickly to the front,
around the lower turn, and Pearl Jennings, |
the favorite, drawing out of the ruck,
Markland won by a length, Harry Gilmore
second, a length before Pearl Jennings
third. Referee. Bondholder, Goodnight '
and Kittie Wells also ran. Time, 1:56^. |
The winners sold for $60 in pools of $600. !
Markland carried 92 pounds, Harry Gil
more 106, Pearl Jennings 110.
Fourth race, handicap hurdle, purse !
$400, all ages; $100 to second; two miles,
over eight hurdles. Guy, the favorite,
won by a length; Carter H. Harrison sec
ond, half a length before Edison, third;
Annie G. beaten off. Time, 3:52.
Fifth race, purse $250, all ages; $50 to
second; three-quarters of a mile. Dis
turbance won by two lengths; Miss Good
rich second, half a length before Nora M.,
third. Pearl Thorn, Rena 8., Black Fan,
Colorado Monarch, the favorite, and
Queen Bee also ran. Time, 1:16#. The
three placed horses all sold bunched in the
field. Mutual pools on Miss Goodrich for
a place paid $252.
Base Hall.
At Fort Wayne— Fort Wayne, 8; Day
ton, 2.
At New York— Few York, 11; Philade I
phia. 8.
At Brooklyn — Brooklyn, 2; Yale, 1.
At Providence— Providence, 4; Bos
ton, 0.
At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 12; Metro
politan, 1.
At Columbus ßaltimore, 6; Colum
bus, 3.
At Chicago — Chicago, 21; Buffalo, 7.
CRIMINAL CALENDAR.
A DOUBLE TBAGEDY .
New Yoke, July 2. — This morning a
young man about twenty-one years of
age, named William Seaman, shot his
sister Fanny, aged twenty-seven, through
the heart, killing her instantly, and then
tired a ball into his own head, which also
proved deadly. Fanny Seaman, whose
father and mother are dead, resided with
the family of Wm. F. Terris, a wealthy
Quaker related to the Seamans. Her
brother William, who was a frequent visi
tor at the house had, it appears, been en
gaged to marry a young lady of this city.
She hearing that insanity had developed
itself in a sister of her betrothed, broke
her engagement with him. Young Seaman
arrived at the house unexpectedly yester
day and entered unseen by a window and
made his way to the sleeping room of his
victim. A report of two pistol shots dis
turbed the household, and when the room
was entered the lifeless bodies of the sister
and brother were discovered.
BOBBD WITH BUCKSHOT. •
Pitebßbubg, Va . , Jnfy 3. — About mid
night iaat night a difficulty occurred in
Blandford between Barney Jones . and
Woodson Dunn. Jones accused Woodson
and his brother, .Lewis Dnnn, of having in
duced his son (Jones') wife's daughter to
follow them, intimating that improper
motives were underlying their action.
Words ensued and Jones seized an old
army musket loaded with buck shot and
fired at Woodson Dunn. The charge en
tered the right groin, passing through the
body and making a wound two inches in
diameter. Dunn can't survive.
BIOTOUS MINEKS' BTBIKE.
Ely, Vt., July 3. — Three hundred qjiners
struck for their pay, which was rwo months
behind, yesterday. They broke into the
mining company's store, stripping it of
goods. To-day they paraded the streets
with riotous demonstrations, threatening
to demolish the company's property and
cheating great excitement.
MADE HIS LITTLE COY SHOOT HIM.
Skipwith, Miss., July 3. — The coroner's
inquest on the body of Hunter Jamieson,
supposed to have suicided, developed the
fact that he placed the muzzle of the gun
against his bide and caused his 6even year
old son to pull the trigger, threatening to
kill him if fee refused.
Cholera in Asia.
Alexandbia, July 3. — Twelve deaths at
Mansurah and four at Saraanoud yesterday
from cholera. Traffic between Port Said
and Syria is prohibited owing to the out
break. At the former place a panic pre
vails at Jiddah because of the infected
arrival there of five steamers from India
with pilgrims on their way to Mecca, as
its feared they bring the germs of cholera.
Notice.
Owing to the unexpected rash of business yes
terday, and oar inability with a corps of twenty
two experienced salesmen to do juolice to all
our patrons alike, and to give them the attention
we would wish, our store will bo op *n to-day
i July 4th) until 12, noon, for the par oho of ex
ohanfring any goods that for any reason what
vver may have been found unsatisfactory, and
righting any wrongs that through the excitement
ot a great, rush of btisincss may iniva been Inad
/ertantly committed. We respectfully urj»e
my of our patrons, -whose purchases axe in any
.7<iv unsatisfactory, to returr them for exchange,
(Iterations or refund of money. Boston "Oto-
Prii c" <'l»»thinn House, corner Third and Robert
streets, St. Paul.
Joskih McKey & Co., Proprietors.
XO. 185.
WASHINGTON.
News and Gossip From the Nat «j rt.il
Capital.
YELLOW FEVEB BEPOBT.
Washington, July 3. — The surgeon gen
eral of the Marine hospital service, report*
that the United States is free from jelkm
fever, with the exception of two cases on
board a foreign vessel in quarantine at
Ship Island.
THE WASINGTON MONUMENT.
The contract of the La Marble company
of Massachusetts, to furnish marble for
the construction of the Washington monu
ment, has been annulled because of its
inability to meet the contraot require
ments. Advertisements for proposals for
supplying 42,000 feet of marble have been
issued.
VISIT OF INSPECTION.
Adjutant General Dram leaves Thurs
day on a visit of inspection ef the military
posts on the Northern and Union Pacific
railroads. ■
INCREASE OF PENSION CLAIMS.
Commissioner Dudley, in a conversa
tion with a Star reporter to-day, said h»
believed the promise made by congress
that every pension claim would have been
considered by his department by the
close of the fiscal year would
be fulfilled. There had been during
the year a considerable increase in the
number of claims filed over that of last
year, as the following figures will show :
Original invalids, 1882, 29,004; 1883, 37,
--306; original widows, 1882, 103,492; 1883,
129,992. The increase in claims filed is
due to the increased number of agents who
want $10 fees. The number of attorneys
before the department increased from
4,000 to 16,000 since the passage of the
pension law.
APPOINTMENTS.
President Arthur . has made the follow •
ing appointments: Col. Holabird, quar
termaster general to succeed Gen. lagaiis,
retired; Win. J. Golbrath, associate jus
tice of the supreme court of Montana;
Samuel J. Kirkwood of lowa, Silas B.
Dntcher of New York, and Anthony Gilke
go& of New York a commission to exam
ine forty-five miles of railroad and tele
graph line) constructed by the Oregon
Railroad company southwardly from the
city of Roseburg, Oregon; Morgan D.
tracy, receiver of public moneys at Lew
iston, Idaho.
APPLICATIONS FOB PENSIONS-
The annual report of the chief of the
mail division of the pension offioe, shows
the receipt during the present fiscal year
of 53,411 applications for pension, an in
crease over the previous year of 35,605.
Seventeen thousand letters were received
from congressmen.
BIDS FOB NAVAL VESSELS.
Bids for contracts for construction of
new naval cruisers were opened at the navy
department to-day. John Roach was too
lowest bidder for all four vessels. He bids
for the Chicago, $889,000; Boston, $613,
--000; Atlanta, $617,000; and Dolphin, the
dispatch boat, $315,000. Contracts will be
awarded him. Only four bidders for each
vessel.
UNEXPENDED TBEASUE"? SALARIES.
About $55,000 have been covered back
I into the treasury out of the appropriation.
■ made for salaries for employes of the
I treasury department for the fiscal year.
..'... THE. NET DECREASE. .
| The net decrease in the cost of the star
] mail land service during June was $8,347
! — net decrease of the star mail sbrvica for
! the same period $1,187. •
TEEASUET DEPATMENT DECISIONS.
The treasury department decides thai.
i Istle or Tampioo cloth, not being enumer
ated in the new tariff act, is dutiable at
$15 per ton as a vegetable substance and
not otherwise enumerated. Istle is a
species of pampas grass grown in Mexico, .
and is used in the manufacture of cloth.
The department also decided in the meas
urement of card clothing under the pro
visions of the new tariff act, that only the
space covered by the wire shall be meas
ured in determining dutiable value.
SUIT FOB BOND BEOOVEBT-
District Commisioner West has filed an.
j answer to the suit recently instituted
! against him by Mrs . Jane Stinde ami C.
W. Stinde, of Louisiania, for the recorerj
of $100,000 worth of ' railroad bond's
which Mrs. Stinde claimed she entrusted
to him for sale or exchange
and which she charges ha
had unlawfull pypothecated and refused
to render an account of or return to her.
Commissioner West, in his answer, avars
that the complainants are indebted to him.
in the sum of $11,000 and had entered in
to an agreement with him to dispose of
| the bonds and apply the proceeds
Jto the payment of their
j indebtedness to himself without
I returning to complainant any remainder
in excess of the amount of his claim. H«
admit? having pledged the bonds to the
| N»it;o&al Metropolitan bank as security
for a loan of $6,000, and denies the right
of complainants to the possession of the
bonds unti their indebtedness to him
has been paid. He also denies the
allegation that he is insolvent.
ADEITIONXL CHABGES OF FBAXJD.
Additional charges against Supervising
I Architect Hili were received by Mr. Maxell
j to-day, alleging fraud in the selection and
purchase of a site for a public baild
! ing at Denver.
CONTBACT AWABDED.
The contract tc-day was awarded John-
Rotich i Son for the construction cf all
the new steel cruisers.
CEDAB BAPIDS POSTMASTEB .
The president has re-appointed Win. I.
Smith as postmaster at Cedar Rap'&s,
lowa.
CHECK AND DEAFT STAMPS.
The amount of stamps imprinted on
checks and drafts received by the internal
revenue bureau for cancellation and re
demption to date is $3,500,000. Persona
haviug stamps upon checks and drafts,
who have canceled and returned" them,
need not expect money for the value oi
the stamps so cancelled for some time to
come, as all such claims are referred to
the accounting officers of the department
to be audited before the warrants art> is
sued.
TOBACCO BEBATE CLAIMS.
The number of claims received by the
internal revenue bureau for rebate on ac
count of tobacco, snuff and cigars, Tinder
the new internal revenue law, approxi
mates to 20.000, aggregating $2,000,000.
Girls of from 4 to 8 frequently wear ta*
Louis XV, jacket with large revere forc
ing a collar, and pockets in the barne tstnt..
Under the loose waistcoat is wem a piuu
ed skirt,

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