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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 11, 1884, Image 4

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the City and County,
f rintad and Published Eveiv Day in tha fear
No. 821 Wabashaw Street* St. Paul.
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Seven lfisues'per week] by mail at same rates as
ty currier.
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Clubbing Rates of the tilobe With Sew
York Papers.
The Globe has perfected clubbing ar
rangements whereby it is enabled to offer
the N. Y. World, an eight-page paper, in
connection with the Globe, at the follow
ing extraordinary low rates:
Daily and Sunday Globe, 7 issues per week, (by
mail or carrier) with the N. Y. World, € is-
sues per week, (Sunday omitted) one year
$13.00. Samo issues for six months for $7.00.
Daily Globe; six issues per week, and the N. Y.
World, 6 issues per week, one year for $11 00
The same issues for six months for $6 00
The Globe seven issues per weak and
New York Sun six issues for one year.. $13.50
Same issues for six months for 7.00
The Globe, 6ix issues per week and New
York Sua, six issues, for one year for. .11.60
The same issues for si x months for 0.25
No club subscription taken for less than
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pany all orders. AddresB
DAILY GLOBE, St. Paul, Minn.
The local market was stronger yesterday and
wheat a shade higher than quotations. Coarse
graius advanced from % to Ic. This was in
perfect harmony with outside markets, Chicago
and Milwaukee being firm and higher; wheat %
(it %, corn %, oats V 4 , pork 25c advance on Wed
nesday's deals. New York wheat op.'ned J^c
higher, but during the day weakened, ai^d
closed )4jQ,%v lower. Money in New York was
easy, closing at 1%@ 2. Prime mercantile pa
[email protected]}^; -exchange on England bankers' bills
$4.83%; sight $1.86%. Stock market opened
lower for Oregon Transcontinental, but strong
for general list. The market gained strength
and prices advanced %@,2 percent, until after
delivery hour, when Union Pacific declined and
the general list fell off in sympathy, and the
market closed lower. The features wore Oregon
Transcontinental, Michigan Central, West
Shore, St. Paul, Wabash preferred und Lake
The condition of affairs in Egypt, at
the present moment, is one which consti
tutes a problem in which several European
nations take a lively interest, but whicb,
save as a matter cf curious news, is «»f no
consequence in this oountry. What is
really at issue in the present complication
is kept very carefully out of sight. The
diplomatic eorrespondenca all relates to
the march of the false prophet, the reten
tion of the Sondan as a part of Egypt; in
reality, the thing mainly at issue is the
Suez canal, including the possession by
England of the short route to her Indian
The Soudan cuts no figure in the present
complication. This area comprises the
southern, or upper portion of Ejypt and
is the eastern limit of Soudan, which is the
most useless at d least known of the great
interior regions of northern and central
Africa. Tne Soudan, that portion whioh
is included as a part of Egypt, only con
tains about a million inhabitants, and al
. though it has some productive value, or
would have, under good management, it is
of little use under such a government as
has been permitted of late to control the
affairs of Egypt. Its taxable value is al
most nil, for the reason that taxation
there, as well as elsewhere in Egypt, has
been so onerous that it has crushed all
ambition out of the common people.
They find that'the more they produce, the
more they are oppressed by the taxgather
er, and henco they have sunken
into a condition where their' productive
capacity reaches but little beyond their
bare necessities.
The country being substantially worth
less, there is to reason why Egypt ehould
not allow it to be occupied by the prophet
and his fanatio hordes; it would relieva it
of a worthless province in the matter of
wealth production, and of a region whioh
is dominated by an uneasy population
whose movements are always menacing to
the security of the rest of the oountry. But
the khedive has the right to protest
against the loss of any of bis territory; he
takes the ground that the English having
lately subjugated Egypt, are responsible
for its .condition, and if England will
no; attend to this duty, he will call upon
Turkey, or Franoe, either of which will not
hesitate, "for a consideration," to attempt
to preserve order throughout the Egyptian
And here is England's dilemma: She
must either protect Egypt, in which case
she will have to enter on an extended and
oostly war, or the must allow it to be done
by Borne other power, in whioh oase she
loses her hold on Egypt, imperils the in
terests of the English creditors of Egypt,
and permits her route to India to be bor
dered by a possibly hostile people. In
fine, the present question before the Eng
lish cabinet is: How can we retain our
hold on Egypt without doing any fighting?
Gladstone cannot etaDd many more wars.
Elected in the interests of peace, his party
h is had a war on its hands almost every
moment since its inauguration into power.
It is not impossible that out of the pres
ent situation there may grow some .mo
mentous events. France is anxious to
take charge of the labor of policing the
Egyptian provinces: Turkey is quite as
anxious to do the same thing in order that
it may sec ore a restoration of what was
oace one of its richest possessions; in f ict,
a very slight hesitation on the part of j
England to arrest the march of the proph- j
et may have the effect to precipitate a cri- J
sis which may involve in war the one-half I
of Europe and a portion of Asia and Af- j
A Washington physician went to Senator ;
Edmunds a lew days ago and urged upon him to !
retain his position as president j/ro few of the |
enate,"as ho might be called upon to act as pres- j
ident before the end of the year." This means
that it is the general belief that President Arthur
is in bad health. Another physician, who at
tended the White house New Year's reception
said: "Mr. Arthur is far from well. I looked
at him carefully when I shook hands with him,
as I had heard reports as to his poor health.
His color is bad,th're is an unnatural flush about
his looks. He looked all the world to me like a
person suffering from heart disease. It would not
surDrise me greatly if he did not live out his
term, or even beyond the present year I know
nothing of tho President's habits, but he should
be very careful." The universal comment of
those who attended the New Year's ieception
was, "How badly General Arthur looks." From
these and other statements, it is apparent enough
that Mr. Aithur has beiii burning his candle at
both ends. His Yellowstone trip is constantly
ref'.-rrod to as an imprudent expedition
for him. He returned to Washington
from tliat outing, the narrative of
which was made so graphic by Col. Mike Sheri
dan, completely fagged out and nearly, pros
trated. Under ordinary conditions he ought
to have returned refreshed and full of vigor, lt
certainly is not the wearing of executive duties
that is so affecting the President. He is not
overworked bv government cares. It is to be
hoped the President will survive his term, but
if he should not the welfare of the country
.will not be in the least affected. A few months
or weeks or days of Mr. Edmunds would r?su t
in no derangement. It would, however, be a
curious chapter of current history if the Presi
dent and Vice President should both die within
the limit of a 6itgle Presidential term. It will
be better if Mr. Arthur heads the warning, and
is very caro.'ul.
Since Dorsey's famous "soap" exploitnre, tho
Indiana politicihns of the Republican house of
hope aro animated by peculiar views as t > the
importance of the use of big money in politics.
The Republican politicians of the stato it seems
have determined to begin early and stay as long
as they can. A begging campaign circular
signed by one W. 8. Odell, has been discover'^ 1
in the departments at Washington. The propo
sition made conte-nplates uonthly payments
for six months, and sets forth, of
course, the pro3sint; needs of the
glorioas cause. These circulars were placed on
the desks of all the Indiana employes, regard
less of sex, except Pastmaster General Gres
kam's. Probablybecau.se he was omitted, that
functionary is making a fuss about it. In tha
P. O. the captain of the watch has confessed
that he placed tho circulars upon the desks of
the clerks to whem they were addressed, but
denies all knowledge of their purport. Judge
(rreiham threatens to cause the arrest ofOclell
if ho can hold him for a violation of tho civil
service law, and to dismiss all clerks who may
be shown to hava had knowledga of th'3
transaction. It is doubtful if the law applies
to the case, though by strained construction it
may be covered by the action forbidding the
soliciting or receiving funds f.ir political pur
poses in any room or building bv those ia the
employ of the government. The eccentric
course of Gresham in the matter is not making
him any friends in his own party; and his con
duct is characterized as extremely superservico
Edwabd C. Stedmax, the poet-banker, has
gone back on to the floor of the New York Stock
exchange, having settled with all creditors hold
ing his obligations when he suspended payment
a few months ago. Upon his return to the
floor he was cordially welcomed, aud ho said ho
was glad to get back again, and that he should
execute commissions to bny and sell like any
young trader, though he realized he was pretty
old to begin life over again. Soon
after his failure Mr. Stedman had
several tempting offers of editorial posi
tions, but he declined them all as tho service
wsutd demand such a consumption of time
that no opportunity would remain to him for
"verse-making." Of his future he says: "I
don't expoct to get rich and don't waut to, but
I lisps to earn a living and find some leisure
hours in which to work upon my boek." His :
plan was, bofore his business d.saster, to spend
some time in Venice at work uponthB book
which has spare hours for several
years patt.
Sehatob Anthony is a hopeless invalid, and
it is thought, from a political standpoint, to be
very imprudent to maks him president pro tem
pore of tho Sonata, for the reason that a Demo
crat, Mr. Carlisle, is Speaker of the House, and
so aext in order of Presidential succession. Mr.
Edmunds chafes in the position, and its con
finement and awful dignity aro very hateful to
him. The Republicans are perplexed over the
situation. They should have the courage to
place Mr. Mahone in the chair. Aftor all that
statesman has suffered for his party he is
worthy such recognition.
Some seven years ago the rector of the viUago
of Himpton Lacy, Warwickshire, England, de
cided ur or. an experiment. Ho bought the only
public house, or inn, and employed a man to
conduct it. Beer has been sold, but no other
beverage, and the beer supplied has been of a
guaranteed pure quality. The result is stated
to be that drunkenness has been banished from
the viUage, and yet the enterprise has been pro
fitable, affording a surplus from which has been
paid the 6alary of tho orcanist of the church and
$150 a year divided among the local charities of
the place.
While Carl Shurz was secretary of the interi
or he debarred C. D. Gilmore, a pension law
yer from practice before the department. Gil
more has just brought suit against tho ex-secre
tary for $300,000. The decapitated lawyer's
idea of Shurz's wealth is monumental, aad if he
had waited a year ortwo longer he might have had
the cheek te ask for five hundred thousand, or,
a million, even. Gilmore was charged with
paying monoy to a clerk in the department to
promote a claim he was prosecuting.
ANewYobe city paper makes mention of
17,528 steet obstructions that were licensed in
that city last year. Among these were 538
wooden Indians, 3,393 exhibits of goods, 1,734
show cases, about nine thousand signs,' some
three thousand awnings, coal boxe3 and etrest
stands. New York seem3 to be a "nation of
shopkeepers," in and of itself.
The Union, of Springfiold, Mass., thinks that
the modern machine system of public schools
dwarfs the mind rather than develops it. The
cause for this is largely laid at the door of ma
chine-minded superintendents, whose methods
overtax the physical system, deny wholesome
recreation, and make pupils the '-jogs," merely
of routine.
The Democratic caucus of the Kentucky legis
lature meet on Monday next to choose a" candi
date for the United States senate.
Fifteen and three-tenths percent, is the
proportion Ohio has of the railway mileage of
the country.
Steamship Movemen's.
London, Jan. 10.—Arrived out: Invent
or, New Orleans; Salerno, General Wer
der, Helvetia and Abyssinia, New York.
New Yobs, Jan. 10.—Arrived: Nevada
Philadelphia, Jan. 10.—Arrived: Brit
ish Crown.
EffiB IB! IMG.
I*. JT. Glesen's Book BIndsry iu Flames.
A few minutes berore 3 this morning I
fire was discovered in the rear of P. J.
Giesen's boo!: bindery on the second floor
I of No3. 11 and 13 West Third street.
Mr. Giesen and his wife occupied a front
I room, and en the third floor his four child
; ren and two children who were viBiting
tbem were sleeping, Martin Giesen, a ten
year old boy, was quite ill, but he, with all
the rest, was safely removed.
The engines responded promptly and a
stream was gotten on very quickly. At
3:30 the fire was nnder con
trol though not entirely extinguished.
Mr. Gieson has about f 10,000 insurance.
His loss cannot be fully ascertained at
this writing as the firemen are still at work
upon the smoldering blaze.
ing>insr to the fire one of the men on engine
No. 2 lost his overcoat. The finder will please
return to No. 2 engine house.
The Grand Jury to Make Their Present
ments in Court this Mornlnsr After a very
Short Seseion—Indictments Found Yes
The grand jury which went into session
at 10:30 on Wednesday, and who are as in
telligent and able a set of jurors 8s ever
adjudicated upon b. criminal calendar in
Ramsey county, finished last night all the
cases on the docket but two and will make
their presentrntias in the district court
before Judge Briil at 10 o'clock this morn
ing, after which they will divide up into
the several customary committees and pro
ceed to visit as snch tbe county
jail and city hall, work house, poor farm
and city hospital. At their session, which
will be concluded in a remarkably short
time considering ths number of cases com
ing before them for examination, the fol
lowing additional indictments were f onnd
A. C. Hollis, for keeping a house of ill
fame on Cedar street, or for having two
disreputable girls in a room in his hou-ie.
Ellen Kelley, for infanticide in Patter
son's boarding house, corner of Eighth
and Roberts streets*. «
Ole Anderson, for larceny of tools from
a railroad shop.
D. Mulligan, assault with intent to com
mit rape on a German woman, at a barber |
shop on tb« Seven corners.
James Renchine, attempt to commit
Louis Weingarlner, for receiving stolen
Lewis N. Young, larceny.
J. Keenaq, larceny.
The trial of criminal cases for this term
will commence next Monday at 10 a. m.
Death ot Herbert r.. Hinckley.
Intelligence was r ;t c-d yesterday of
tho death of Mr. He rt L. Hinckley, of
White Bear Lake, which iscarred at his
father's residence in Philadelphia, on the
6th inst. Mr. Hinckley was the son
of Isaao Hinckley, president of
the Philadelphia, Wilmington &, Baltimore
road, and some ten or twelve years ago he
came to Minnesota in search of health,
being of a consumptive tendency. He
located on White Bear lake and by care and
abundant out door exercise undoubtedly
prolonged his life. A few weeks ago it
became apparent that the end was drawing
near and his father sent his private
car to St. Paul to bring his invalid eon
Mr. Hinckley was about thirty-five years
of age, and during his residence here made
many warm friends, who will read this an
nouncement with unfeigned regret.
Manager Scott, of the Grand, has suc
ceeded iu securing the "Mountain Pink"
company for two additional performances,
to take place at the Grand Opera house to
morrow afternoon and evening. The mat
inee performance has been arranged es
pecially for the benefit of the ladies and
children and all who have not seen this
beautiful and romantie play should not
neglect the present opportunity.
The sale of seats for the two final per
formances will commence at the box ofiee
of the Grand at 9 o'clock this morning.
Tbe sale of seats for the engagement of
the "Romany Rye" company, to appear in
the charming drama by that name next
Monday, will commence at the box office
of the irand at 9 o'clock to-morrow morn
Watson & Rice,
Real Estate and Fire Insurance, have removed to
263 Jackson street, corner of Fifth street.
Retaliating on France and Germany.
P. H. Kelly Esq., yesterday received the
following dispatch from Chicago, and im
mediately consulted with a number of
business men as to the propriety of com
plying with the same:
Chicago, Jan. 10.-P. H. Kelly—Please
wire your members of congress of the im
portance of the repeal of Frenoh prohibi
tion, and ask their co-operation with other
western members in a movement to pass
retaliatory measures at once.
Abmoub & Co.
Most of those Mr. Kelly conversed with
yesterday were in favor of acting in ac
cordance with the request of the dispatch,
and it i3 probable that it will be oomplied
with to-day.
For .Sale,
AtDelaney & O'Connors Northwestern Stock
Yards, choice fresh milch cows, springers and
pinery oxen.
Burglary This Mornlnt;.
This morning at 2:30 a burglary was at
tempted at the Volks Zeitung office on
Third street. It appears the burglars to
gain an entrance broke ene of the wind
ows in the rear, coming up through the
building. The police got on the racket,
but by the time they had examined the
building the burglars had flown. The safe
had apparently been tampered with, but
until morning, it will not be known what
damage was done, or whether anything is
The National Guard.
The annual meeting of the Minnesota
National Guard association, which has just
been held at Mankato, elected the follow
ing officers for tha ensuing year:
President—Col. W. B. Bend, St. Paul.
PTiae President—Col. 'Brooks, Winona.
Secretary—Adjt. Sonnen, St. Paul.
Treasurer—Ma j. Nayor, St, Paul.
The next meeting will be held in Minne
At 8:45 this morning a fine grey team
wad driven into the city with the broken
pole of a cab attached to the harness. The
driver was unwilling to give away the
place from whioh th«y started.
A. Desperate Negro.
Buffalo, Texas, Jan. 10. — A sheriffs
posse while searching for the desperate
negro, Sandy Robinson, surrounded his
cabin on the Bonnerman plantation last
night. Joseph Lathrop, one of the posse,
opened the door and was shot dead by
Robinson, who seized Lathrop's gun and
escaped. Parties are pursuing, and a
lynching is anticipated.
A camber of New Bill* Offered—The i»nes
tion of Amex-ican Fork in Europe—Tho
Tonnage ou Foreign ISailt Ships—A
Large Number of Fetitions and Resolu
lite Semite.
Washington, Jan. 10. —Mr. Dawes intro
duced a bill providiLg for the creation of
a Tmtfcd States telegraph company under
the direction of the poBtoffice department
and the creation of the office of fourth
assistant postmaster general. This official
will be president of the board of directors
of the company, and for the establishment
of postal telegraph offices at postoffioss
throughout the United States and the
transmission of correspondence from such
Mr. Sawyer introduced a bill to prohibit
the mailing of newspapers contain
ing lottery advertisements.
The chair laid before the senate a com
munication of the secretary of the interior
transmitting correspondence concerning
matters at Yellowstone Park. It shows
only the authority regarding the hotels
granted Bince last session, which is con
tained iu a lease executed to Hobart Doug
lass and Ruf us Hatch. There has betn
tresspassing and depredation in the partt,
game has been killed, timber cut, and vio
lations of the rules. The superintendent
is powerless to prevent Buch violations,
and a great deal of bad feeling exists be
tween the improvement company's peo
ple and the superintendent.
By Senator Sherman, from the ex-sol
diers and sailors, asking for grants of
By Senator Voorhees, from the posts of
the Grand Army of the Republic, praying
for the passage of the bill now pending,
repealing the statutory limitation,in regard
to arrearrgeB of pensions.
By Senator Plumb, from 1.500 citizens
of Kansas and Missouri, praying that the
land known as the Oklahoma land, in the
Indian territory, be opened to settlement.
By Ssnator Conger, from posts of the
Grand Army of the Republic in Michigan,
asking forjffurther awards of laud to ex
By Senator Logan, from many ex
soldiers, askirg for the opening of ihe
Sioux reservation. Also, asttin^ for ths
passage of the "equalization bounty
Senator Miller, of New York, presented |
a joint resolution of •-■ I giBlatute of
New York, relating" to long piagce among
cattle, and requesting the representatives
and senators of states in congress to urge
the enactment of a law to carry into effect
a recommendation made by the cattle
commissioner's report, transmitted to con
gress in February, 1882, for the extinction
of the lung plngue.
Senator Voorhees introduced a bill to
equalize the bounties of soldiers. This
bill, Senator Voorhaes said, is a copy of
the bill passed by congress nine years ago,
but whioh was ve'eoed by President'Graut
on the ground that it would take more
money out of the treasury than the pablio
interest would warrant, but there is so
much now said about the surplus of rev
enue, and the abundance of money, he
would introduce the same bill now, and
hoped it would met an early consideration
of the committee.
The senate took up Senator Van Wyok's
resolution, directing the secretary of the
interior to suspend action as to the issuing
of patents or certificates of land grants to
the New Orleans & Paoifio Railroad Co.
until congress shall, at this session, deter
mine the questions involved in the claims
of said corporations. Senator Van Wyok
stated he had prepared a substitute for
the preamble to his resolutions. The new
preamble and resolution, which was agreed
to, is as follows:
Whebeas, It is claimed by the New
Orleans & Paoifio Railroad company that,
inasmuch as the attorney general has de
oided in favor of the eompauy as to the
lands demanded by tham, and the secre
tary of the interior felt oonstrained to act
apon and accept said opinion, und tbe
company also olairn that congres3 has no
further control or authority over said
lands or tho demands of said company;
Resolved, That the secretary of the in
terior is requested to suspend action in is
suing certificates or patents to the said
lands to the said corporation, until con
gress at this sear.ion has determined the
questions involved in the claims of the
said corporation.
Senator Voorhees offered the following
whioh was agreed to:
Resolved, that the seoretary of the treas
ury is directed to inform the senate,
whether, since January 1st, 1864, the du
ties on tonnage have been collected at any
port with the United States from fereign
ships in contravention of treaty provis
ions or unauthorized by law. If so, the
amount and date of such exaction, and the
name of the vessel or vessels upon whioh
suoh unauthorized duties were imposed.
Senator Voorhees also offered the follow
ing whioh was agreed to.
Resolved, That the secretary of war be
directed to inform the senate of the num
ber of soldiers of the late war for the
Union, who served one year, two years, and
three years, and the amount of bounty
paid to each olass respectively, and also
inform the senate the amount of money
which will be required to equalize the
bounties of those who served ia tha said
The senate resumed the consideration of
the new rules. Pending the question on
the motion of Senator .'est to strike out
from rule 26 the clause providing for a
committee on internal improvements, to
whioh shall be referred all subjects ralut
ing to improvements on rivers and har
bors, and also the bill known as the river
and harbor bill.
Senator Maxey referred to the remarks
made by Senator Frye yesterday, in regard
to English shipping, and said the true
reason for the difference between the de
velopement of the English and American
shipping was to be found in the fact that
England invited her commercial marine
to carry free loads into her ports from all
parts of the world and carry free loads
out. From the day of the adoption of a
high protective tariff could be dated the
decadence of Amerioan shipping. Refer
ring to the argument of the protectionists
that protection was necessary to preserve
the industries from the competition of the
pauper labor of Europe, Senator Maxey
stated that tbe farmers of the United
States, who ask no protective tariff, and as
a matter of fact competing to-day with the
piuper labor of Egypt, India, Austria,
Poland, Russia and China, and the time
will come when even New England will
demand the destruction of tha tariff.
Senator Morrill did not know what the
question of the tariff had to do with the
senate rules, but said the commerce of
Great Britain did not decline from 1824 to
1846, when the English maintained pro
tection. The repeal of the corn laws was
the greatest measure of protection the
English manufacturers could at the time
have reseived.
Senator Beck said there never will be a
revival of American shipping until men
were allowed to bay ships where tney
Senator Frye was delight9d to hear the
opinion of the other side of the chamber
expressed so unreservedly for free trade.
He hoped he would hear other senators on
that side expressing themselves to the same
effect. There had been doubts for some
months past jast where the Democratic
party stood in regard to free trade. ,
Senator Morgan stated that there were
not many of the leading Democrats of the
party in the United States, and certainly
not in either house of congress, who had
thus far given an expression to the idea to
be a free trader, since from what the gen
tleman from Maine (Frye) would imply,
tha Democrats were in favor of a modifi
cation of the existing tariff, for the pur
pose of a redco.ion of the unnecessary
burden of $100 000,000 a year of unjust
taxation, placed upon the country by the
Republican party. Neither party had the
courage to bring in a bill to repeal alto
gether the odious navigation laws. It
seemed as though the people had to organ
ize a general mister and beat a long roll
upon us before they could induce us to do
anything. The question of spending the
pfcjplt'o money seemed to be the gravest
consideration with the legislators, while
poverty and wreck were tramping around
tha country with sores of which Lizirus
would be ashamed. Strikes are heard of
everywhere. Thousands and t6ns of thou
sands of men all over the land in the depth
of a cold winter are without food and
clothing for themselves or families,and are
compelled to beg and implore char ty of
the masters by whom they are surrounded.
The Democratic party, Morgan said, would,
notwithstanding the objections and re
monstrances of the Republicans, continue
referring to the high tariff until justice
was done the people. We are a rich gov
ernment and a poor people, and the cries
of the poor for bread and fuel, if heard in
the senate, would howl down the very
storm of winter, and yet these are the
people as to whom we must be silent in
that chamber.
The motion of Senator Vest wa3 agreed
Without reaching a vote3on the rule, the
senate went into executive session, and
soon adi'jarned.
By Senator Sawyer, for amending the
revised statutes relative to the delivery of
letters and money orders to persons en
gaged in fraudulent lottery schemes, by
striking out the word "fraudulent," there
by making the statute apply to all lotter
B Konator Callom, providing for the
con* uotionof the Illinois and Missis
sippi river canal.
// ,use of Rejtrescntat Ives,
Wasuinoton, Jan. 10. —Mr. Clardy,
Missouri, who has been sick since the
beginning of congress, appeared at the
bar of the house and took the oath.
Mr. Hewitt, of New York, offered a res
olution calling on the secretary of stato
for information concerning the under val
uation, false olas-irication and other irreg
ular praotices in the importation of for
eign good.-., and whether legislation is
necessary to prevent fra ids- ou the reve
nue resulting therefrom. Referred to the
WRys and means committee.
Mr. O'Neill, of Missouri, asked leave to
offer a resolution directing the committee
on Mississippi river levees to investigate
the present manner of improving the Mis
sissippi river and its tributaries, consider
the proper method of continuing the im
provements, the amount to be expended
therefore annua'.ly and also to offer a reso
lution proposing an amendment to the
rules giving the committee on Mississippi
levees leave to report appropriation bills
touching the improvement of that river.
Mr. Hunt objected to both proposi
Mr. Roseorans introduced a bill for the
relief of Colonel Thomas Worthington, of
Ohio. Referred.
Mr. King introduced a joint resolution
for the immedaite appropriarion of $1,
000,000 for the preservation and repair on
the construction of certain works of im
provement on the Mississippi river. Re
Mr. Springer offered a resolution au
thorizing the oommittee on tha expendi
tures in the department of justice, in mak
ing their investigation to send for per
sons and papers. Adopted.
Mr. Wood offered the following, which
was adopted: That the secretary of the
treasury be requested to state to the house
the amount of gold certificates issued by
the treasury department between Decem
ber 1st, 187S, and December 1st, 1881, and
if none were issued, his reasons for non
tesuance is requested, and also the amount
issued during 1882 and 1883, and the rea
sons for the limited issue thereof in those
years. Also hie reasons for discontinuing
the issue of silver certificates since 1881,
and not issuing gold and silver certificates
as required by law.
Mr. Lamb introduoed a bill for fixing
the hours of work of laborers for the
government. Referred. The house then
adjourned until Monday.
The prison wits yesterday heated by
steam as usual, the boiler having been
found in good working order.
The common thoroughfares leading into
the oity are reported as being badly drift
ed by the snow that fell Wednesday night.
Common sore throat seems to have be
come epidemic, judging from the number
of people who are saffering from that com
The installation of officers of Muller
post, G. A. R., has been postponed until
Tuesday ev»ning, Jan. 15. Department
Commander Rty has signified his inten
tion of being present on the oocasion.
President Sabin, of the Northwesten
Manufacturing <fc Car company, is expect
ed home this afternoon, and will probablj
arrive in time to be present at the meeting
of tho directors of the company which ha>
been called for to-day.
The trotting match which was arranged
to take place on the ice yesterday between
John Lyon's Prince Frederic and a colt
belonging to Ed. Elliott has been indefin
itely postponed, one of the parties pre
ferring to Wiiit until ha gets hold of a
faster nag.
Mr. Seymour is authority for the state
ment that the Manufacturing company
has but little insurance outside of the
cities of St. Paul and Stillwater. A pol
icy of $5,000 in a Chicago company, and
possibly a small amount in one or two
other companies, wiil cover the sum in
sured outside of the cities above named.
Gov. Hubbard and the prison building
committee met yesterday for purpose of
taking the prelimenary steps towards re
constructing the shops ddstroyed on
Tuesday. The forenoon was chiefly dp
voted to examining the laws bearing on
the subject under consideration. The
afternoon session was simply a repetition
of the one preceding it. As the mat+er is
one of unusual importance the committee
deemed it advisable to consult the at
torney general before coming to any de
finite conclusion. The committee ad
journed shortly after 6 o'olock last even
ing with the understanding that another
meeting will be held in a few days.
Fbebhold, N. J., Jan. {10. —M.Blanche
Sullivan and Franois Brnen Cono\er were
married here yesterday. The bride is the
youngest daughter of the lata Gensral P.
J, Sullivan, of Cincinnati.
The Illness of the Author of "Pinafarfc"
—shipping Reform—The Folice Scare
Over the l>ynamiters— General Gossip
aud News from the Continent.
(.Special Cablegram to the Globe. |
London, Jan. 10.—Ever since the threats
of vengeance for the sentence of O'Don
nell have been mads against Judge Dan
man, a guard of two policemen have es
corted the judge wherever ha has gone
outside of his own residenoa. It is now
ascertained that Judge Denman strenuous
ly protested against the guard, but that
the home secretary, Sir Wm. Harcourt, in
sisted upon the precaution being taken.
The neuralgia pains which have afflict
ed Sir Arthur Sullivan have subsided to a
great extent, but have been followed by
extreme weakness, and the doctors
insist that a prolonged season of
rest {is essential to his recovery.
The f amous composer is, however, a most
restless patient, and is continually express
ing anxiety to resume his professional la
bors. Mr.Sims, tha dramatic author, is
al3o overworked, and refuses to indulge in
the rest which is advised by his physicians.
The disousaions of the proposed ship
ping reforms of Mr. Chamberlain, presi
dent of the board of trade, continues, and
new assailants of the projected laws arise
every day. Among the new arguments ad
vanced is one to tha effect that the proposed
law to limit m arine insurance to two
thirds,the value of the freight and v
would result in throwing the carrying
trade into the handB of the great com
panies which can afford to be their own
underwriters It is f also argued that the
number of persons who iusure t'rnir ves
sels i'.nd cargoes with criminal intent is
proportionately small, and the under
writers may be relu-d upon to desoonrage
a system under whioh they must inevitably
lose. M
Tha outlook for 1S84 in the
iron trade is not encourag
ing. Leading iron manufacturers
anticipate that there will be a marked de
crease in Rhip buildintr in consequence of
the expected oo'lapse of speculative build
ers. Is is probable, therefore, there will
be less demand for pig iron for home con
sumption, but the iron masters hope for
an increased export trade, which will ef
fect an improvement in prices.
Since the conviction of Mr. Thomas
Gallagher, the Americau, for his Birming
ham dynamite conspiracy, the polio have
been constantly looking aboat :n what
they cor.sider suspicious places, in the
hope of unearthing possibla dynamiters.
They recently arrested the London agent
of an American manufacturer ofjelectrical
apparatus and put him to no end
of inconvenienoe before ho could obtain
his release. For weeks they have watched
the shop of an American named James
Caroman, who is a manuf..cturor of smo
kers' fancy articles in Drnry lane. On
last Monday night they forced an entrince
into his place of business, ruthlessly over
hauled his entire stock, and finally poized
a number of curious machines which were
beyond their comprehension and conse
quently unlawful. These machines turned
oat to bo cigarette makers of an old de
scription. Caroman went to the police
authorities and protested, but they laugh
ed at him. He has now sought redress
at the American ministry and has made
a formal protest against the indignities
and injustices to whioh he has beau sub
jected to Miuister Lewell.
The owners of the overdue steamship
Celtic, iu an interview to-day, said that
while they were naturally anxious for the
safety of the vessel, they felt no grave ap
prehensions. Calculations baaed on her
rate of sailing when she w*b last seen
would bring her to port on Saturday.
Court ciio'.c-s in Berlin are stirred to
their profonndest depths by a soan
dal whioh involves in its meshes
tbe two proud houses of Hohen
zoliem and Onhalt. The alleged
oulprit is no less a personage than Prince
Frederick Charles Nioolar, the nephew cf
the emperor, aud one of the most distin
guished generals of the Frauoo-PniBsian
war. His wife is tho Prinoess Maria
Annie, daughter of the Dake Leopold
cf Anhalt lately discovered what he con
siders conclusive evidence of the prison
er's infidelity with a lady who is promin
ent in the oourt of Empress Augusta, but
whose name has uot been allowed to
transpire. It is almost certain that
the prince's offense, if he has been an of
fender, is a thing of the past, and that the
liason was ended some years ago. The
princess, however, seems to have convinced
herself that the prince not only has been
but was a marital deserter. She confided
him with the proofs of his guilt, and
demanded that he should abandon his un
holy amour; a terrible scene resulted. The
storm of anger which possessed the prin
cess lashed the prince to fury, and bitter
communications were exchanged. The
upshot of the row was that Prince Freder
ick Charles absolutely refused to comply
with the demand of the princess that he
should refuse to speak to the lady in ques
tion and that the princees resolved to
pros6cnta him in the police courts for a
divorce. There has been as yet no public
proceedings regarding tha scan
dal, and the Berlin news
papers contain only the agquest
allusions to the affair. It is knowa, how
ever, that Prince Frederick Charles has
submitted the question to his august uncle,
the Emperor, and agreed to abide by his
decision as the head of the Hohenzolem
families. The Emperor has
issued an order in which,
after expressing his profound sorrow for
the occurrence of such a deplorable dis
agreement, ho decides that a suit for
divorce oaunot be permitted, but that a
separation may be arranged after due pro
vision has been made to prefect the
heritage right of the princess and her off
[Western Associated Press.!
MADEiD,Jan. 10. —Premier Herrera in
formed King Alfonso that the government
would submit to the senate a treaty of
commerce with England, in accordance
with the favorable report of the minority
of the council of state without prejudica,
together with the adverse reportof the ma
jority. \
Vienna, Jan. 10.—This evening three
men entered the office of a mouey changer
named Eisert, ou the pretext of wishing to
change some roubles, and attacked and
severely wounded Eisert, when the latter
ran to the room where his children were
working with their governess.
The men followed, and mortally
wounded Eisert. They then attaokei
the children. His son was struck down
and mortally wounded and another ohild
was also fatally injured. It is sapposed
the object of the men was plunder. Ao-
cording to another account, the men threw
sand in Eisert'* eve* and ther.
and wounded him. Bisect .-hooted ''help,"
and his two children ana the u'ove -ne3* ran
into the office. The men, who m the D
time h>il rifi
the new core of the children was
strue!. governess
and N»< injured.
L3NDJND5-3UY. Jan. 10. -AV.likt
tor general of Irelsnd. is elected to the
commons from this oil posi
tion. He is a liberal.
hebb uani'i
Beblin, Jan. 10.—Al a of the
literary collections of the late B
reveals his wealth material. Many un
published and some unfinished i
scripts are all temporari]
tnd among the papei ; the
wil). The exeonl
light wiil be thrown of-on Bomi
obscure points i i I
history. No codicil to ti,
RoML,'Jan. 10. —It is siid the pope is
about to issue an enoyelyoaJ let
ing Free Masons, in which it is believed a
distinction will be made between conti
nental and English societies.
Caibo, Jan. 10.—The sieamer owrying
the last of the reinforcements for Sa.ikim
has been wre::;ed in th- Redsea, near
that town. The troops and crew were
saved but the omuuitiou and mules were
lost. The government is consideri*. -
best means of evacuating the Soudan.
Troubles have broken out m t( u
of Beni, Suef and Fayoutn. Th<
are harassing th« population an
ernors are a.-.king for reinfo
coui.:> m>; -km.
Liveupooi, Jan. 10. --The Inman sti
ers City of Paris and City of New Y >rk
were offered at auction to-day. i
of Pans was withdrawn withuui a bid
the City of New York was withdi . .
it was bid up to E26
St. Pbtebsbubg, Jan. 10. -Tne journal
/> St. 1 ■' rsbwg, iu an article-
New Year's letter of tho Emperor ol tier
miny to the an wel
comes the Germ .
of peaoa "wmc^. will
Al' IB
Beblin, J .in. K
newspaper states tl .

exemption lawe which all.;..
Hamburg to pr<
pork should not be exl
Vienna, Jan. 10. —Hi^ . en
gineer, wa a arrested oi of mur
dering four girls b . «
mouey under the promise of mama
LtvEBPooL, Jan, 10 —John !1. rd, Lr
and W. J. Muliins, were arrested on a
charge of fradulent practices iii the ooru
Dublin, January 10.—Bailiff Sinims,
returning from the! Tuliamore law court
last evening, was fatally shot by an un
known person.
London, January 10.—It ia staled tho
Frenoh cabinet arc divided on ;: e Egyp
tian question. Ferry think- tbe . --enta
good time for Franco to regain her posi
tion in Egypt, while some of )
leagues deprecate any action :
Pabis, Jan. 10.—Le Royer baa beeu re
elected president of tho senate. He re
ceived 130 out of 154 vot6^.
The official report of th;' Io - of the
French at tho capture of B four
officers were kihed, eleven seriously and
eleven slightly wounded; soveuty-seven
men killod and l'31 wounded.
The St. Pan!, !»1 Inaenpolis and Stillwater
Clubs A<irallied to tho Northwestern
Ckicago, Jan. 10.—The Northwestern
Base Ball league begun its session here to
day. The Grand Bapids, Fort 'A'ayne,
Peoria,Saginaw aud Uay City club- were
represented. The Toledo and Cincinnati
clibs, having withdravn from the leagne,
the former to go into the American as
sociation, were not represented. The
session was c.-usumed in h- Bring
charges fagainst tbe management
of the Fort Wayne club, charged with
playing a game on Sunday and otherwise
disobeying the rules of the league. Tne
special committee subctantially absolved
the club management and voted to allow
tee Fort Wayno to remain in the league.
At the morning session it war. decided
to admit the following new clubs: Jrr t_ Paul,
Minneapolis, Stillwater, Milwankee, Mub
kegon, Terre Haute, making twelve clubs
in all.
A-dispatoh Bimilar tj the above wi* re
ceived yesterday by Mr. Merell of tbe
firm of Merell, Sahlgaard & Thwing, and
those interested in the game were
well pleased with the result. The grounds
hive not yet been selected, nor the stock
placed, but there no reason now to
t.elieve that it will be, and that
St. Paul will have a first-class
nine. The intention is to select grounds
immediately in some convenient part
of the city, and have them large
"nongh, and so piepared and arranged
that they can be used by oirenses. aud by
cricket, polo and lacrosse clubs. It is also
intended, if possible, to arrange a trotting
traok, and have trotting matinees nice a
week during the summer. The geu:i»<men
who have this matter in charge intend to
make it a grand snooess, and thera is no
doubt they will do so, as there will prob
ably be no trouble iu raising the necessary
amount of money.
Another Claimant.
St. Albams, Vt., Jan. 10.—Another
legal s ep was taken yesterday toward es
tablishing the relationship of John Stew
art, of Johnson, Yt., to the late Alexander
T. Stewart, of New York city, and in prov
ing his claim to share ia the estate. On
the petition of the claimant, Jnd^e raft,
of the supreme court, proceeded fo Gran
ville yesterday, for the purpose of tatting
tbe testimony of Mrs. Isabel 1 Cos^rove in
relation to the claim of John Stewart.
The claimant was present ic person and
with bin counsel. Mrs. A. T. Stewart and
Judge Hilton were represented by counsel.
Tho testimony of Mrs. Cosgrove was in
effect a substantiation of the claims of
John Stewart, but several alleged facts in
his affidavit,howevar, are not corroborated.
Judge Hilton looks on the suit as a black
mailing affiir.
Capt. Webb.
Suspension Bbidge, N. Y., Jan. 10. —
The remains of Cupt. Webb, who was
killed in his attempt to swim th.« whirl
pool, were transferred to Oakland ceme
tery, and buried according to Masonic rites.
Mrs. Webb was present. The Masons of
the world are expected to contribute to the
monument fund.

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