Newspaper Page Text
101 SUHBAY'S EDITION.
The following matter on this page ap
peared in Sunday'? edition. The reason for this
•e-publication is because our regular mail rate of
lubscription does not include the Sunday issue,
md comparatively few in the country care to pay
extra for the Sunday edition,which lies in the
?t. Paul postolticc and goe6 out in the same mail
with the Monday paper. The more important
news and other miscellaneous information, is
therefore, published on Monday for the benefit
of country subscribers who do not get the Sun
A Better Financial and Spec
ulative Tone in Wall
Street Helps Cereals.
The Feeling Manifest in the Vig
orous Covering of Shorts
in Wheat Futures.
Corn Rallied at the Close, But There
is Very Little to Encourage
Provisions Remain Firm, Gaining Strength
From Small Receipts of Hogs and a
Rumored Short Run for July.
Stocks Jlove Upward Sharply, Manitoba
Leading With a Rally of Over Seven
T Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, June 2s. —The markets on 'change
were.rather quiet and destitute of new or strik
ing features. Advices from New York announce
an improved toue in financial and speculative
circles, the bank statement not only showing
those institution.o to be in a stronger position but
the increase in loans exhibited a greater degree
ul' confidence on their part, while the improve
meut in the quotations for most lines of railroad
etock indicated a stronger feeling in regard to
such property. These favorable features, while
they failed to stimulate any material activity in
our griiin markets, created a greater feeling of
confidence among holders of wheat and checked
the pressure on the part of the bears to
sell and many of those who were most persistent
sellers during the previous three or four days,
covered large lines of shorts, and the market at
the close had a healthier look. Corn, although
declining early, developed a better feeling later
in tilt- day, and closed steadier, but there is very
little in the situation to-day to encourage buying.
Provisions were firm, the strength being largely
me to the small receipts of hogs, (5,500 head.
Stocks of short ribs are being rapidly depleted,
ami should Ihe predictions of a light run of hogs
in July be confirmed, purchases of meats on
severe breaks promise to pay a profit, but pork
and lard offer no inducements, especially the for
Wheat was only moderately active, and a
steadier feeling was developed. Holders were
induced to take a more hopeful view of the situ
ation by the continued small receipts, the arri
vals to-day being only 38 cars, and for the week
£35 cars, while the withdrawals from store ag
gregated 847,384 bushels. A number of vessels
are known to be loading, and the new freight
contracts to-day included room for 50,000 bush
els. The financial situation in New York was
also better, and close observers in financial and
commercial circles were free to express opinions
that the Wall street troubles by which the
breadstuff market has for some time heen
weighted were about over. These favorable
conditions, however, were largely neuralized by
adverse advices from Great Britain and the con
tinent, good harvest weather, generally satis
factory crop reports, receipts of 2,000 bags of
new wheat at St. Louis, fair arrivals at Kansas
City and prospects for an augmentation of the
lew crop at those and other southwestern points
n the near future. Hence, the bulls were dis
aosed to give cautiously and a large amount of
.he business done was in changing over from
fuly to August aud September. Augußt opened
it 87?ic, and after frequent fluctuations receded
o 87c, sold at 87?s@873£c an a c i oße d at 8754 c
July closed at 85^c.
There wais only a moderate active trade in the
torn market to-day and prices were generally
A-eak, closing with seller July }£c lower than
yesterday afternoon. Seller August about %c
lower and seller September about }Jc higher.
The first sales were at ?6c<&&c under the clos
ing yesterday afterdoon, ruled weak under
a general pressure to sell but few operators
showing any confidence, and most of the longs
seeming disposed to close out. She decline,
however, led to pretty free buying on the part
of shorts. Under this demand there was an iin
provementof J£c@. Xc, again weakened some,;
closing tolerably steady at 52;ic©527ed for!
Oats were more quiet, and after a firm opening,
were eaaier and dull, with liberal offerings of
cash, and for which there was little demand, to
gethcrwith fine crop prospects, helping to the
depression noted. No. 2 cash sold at 30&@31c
fm-car lots, fresh, to about 31 hiu for cars to go
into special bin in store, while No. 2 white was
a fair sale at 31?.£c. July closed at 3076 c
Pork was quiet, but steady and strong. Cashr
June and July were held firmly during the day
lit $19.50, August closed at $1!', or 25c highe,
than at I o'clock yesterday. September was un
handed, and for a year the market showed
more strength. The trading in the different de
liveries very light.
in lard there was more strength and consider
able activity. Outside orders to buy for August
and September delivery were said to be a little
larger than for some days peat. Local shorts
were also free buyers. Trading opened at inside
figures, and closed a trifle underextrcme outside
prices, which were reached aronnd the noon
hours. The day's closings were 15@I7He high
er than yesterday's quotations at 1 o'clock. Cash
or June lard closed at $7.27%, July at $7.27%.
Short ribs were quite active for future delivery,
but in the general meat market the movement
seemed to be more limited than usual. Cash
buyers made some inquiries, but they were un
willing to meet the prices asked, which averaged
higher than yesterday.
As is usual on Saturday business in the cattle
market was rather quiet. The few hundred on
sale were obout equally composed of native corn
fed stillers and Texans, and they were disposed
of at an early hour. The native corn-fed lots
sold about the same as yesterday, and the
Texans, which were of a superior sort, made ex
traordinaiy high prices and the stillei», strange
to say, sold s@loc lower, yet all were aold. The
market on prime to fair native coro-fed and
grass stock is from 15@25c lower than last week.
The shrink is mainly on big, coarse graasers and
exporters. Nice light, handy cattle have almost
held their own. The outlook for the week is not
at all promising for country shippers^ and prac
tically the market will end on Wednesday and
close on Thursday for the week. It would be
safe to keep stock back unless telegraphed for
by the commission men.
For a short time in the early morning there
was considerable activity in the hog market and
prices ruled a shade stronger. In some cases
there was an advance of s@loc. It was allowing
to a little competition between speculators, the
regular buyers holding back so that when the
speculators borrowed they conld not realize at a
profit they suddenly quit, the market closing
rather weak with some left. The market finally
closes about the same as on last Saturday, after
having advanced and decliued 10@20c.
There is nothing bright in the outlook fornext
week. Then comes the Fourth of July, which
everyone knows will be universally observed, all
business being suspended. Then comes the in
troduction of the new system of trading and the
abolition of the shr nkage system. These events
will interfere with trade, and it will take some
time to get the new system into and satis
fnctory order, so that both buyers and sellers
will be satisfied. Country shippers should keep
themselves well posted and in direct communi
cation with their salesmen at the yards.
F. J. Kennett says: "Wheat is cheap and
thought it may be safe to sell on bulges for a
quick turn, I prefer the long side on soft spots."
J. W. liumsey says: "We still f*vor buying
wheatand following down. Good parties are
buyers of corn and we doubt any material de
Geo. J. Brine, of the firm of Hainll & Brine,
eaid to-day: "The close to-day shows no ma
terial variation from prices current a week
ago, and fluctuations in value since
our last have been within a limited range. We
have again to note a fairly strong undertone to
thU market with some good buying of the de
ferred options on the weak spots. Stocks in
•tore hav(j again been, decreased about 1,000,000
bushels of the contract grade since our last is
sue, with promise of equally free shipments dur
ing the coming week. Conservative operators in
view of thio depletion, are not disposed to press
sales :ii current prices, as the
records for the past twenty-live years do not dis
close a range of values at this season, which of
fers much encouragement to short sellers. While
there has been but. little change in the reports of
the growing crop it may be noted that accounts
are not so uniformly favorable, wet weather in
winter wheat sections interfering somewhat with
harvesting operations, and extremely hot weather
in some of the spring wheat sec
tions threatening a premature heading
out and consequent reduced yield
from that recently anticipated. Reports from
California are somewhat more emphatic as to the
damage from the heavy rains from which the
Pacific coast has recently suffered, and there can
now be but little doubt of the fact that the crop
of that section will be much smaller than was
promised from the favorable outlook of a few
weoks ago. We, therefore, in view of all the
surroundings, believe purchases, judiciously
mado will prove remunerative, and think that
prices now ruling wiil be fouud to be those very
near the bottom prices of the coming crop.
"The changing over of the July option in corn
into those of later months and the many favor
able prospects of the growing crop have
resulted in a sharp decline during the
past week. The closing prices to-day are not
far from the inside reached, but we note rome
buying by parties who heretofore have been on
the other side of the market. The light stock of
contract corn in store and the very moderate
daily reciepts render the situation a precarious
one for short sellers, so that while, at present,
the encouraging outlook for the com
ing crop may be regarded, by some
as an element of weakness may
be well to remember that mauy months must
elapse before new corn can supplement our dim
inishing stocks or be in condition to fill sales of
the contract grade. We think the chances favor
a higher rather than a lower range of values for
the immediate future.
"Oats show a shrinkage for the week, although
the demand still keeps pace with the supply.
The favorable corn prospects exert considerable
influence on this grain, but the situation has
been devoid of special feature, with the opinions
as to the future not sufficiently diverse to create
any activity in the market.
"Provisions have been quite active during the
past week, a heavy decline in the
whole list having been followed
by a sharp reaction. Closing prices of
ribs and lard are about the same as those cur
rent at the date of cur last issue, while pork
shows an increase of about 50c per barrel. We
note an improved movemeut in cut meats and
lard shipments for the week, showing an in
crease of about 25 per cent, in the former and
considerably over 100 per cent, in the latter as
compared with that of a week ago."
|Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Chicago, June 28.—During the week there
has been no let up hi the tightness of the money
market, which set in when the financial flurry in
Wall street began. The banks here continue to
confine their favors to regular customers and
furnish them with ail the bonds thoy require.
Kates remain strong at G@.7(g>B per cent., aud it
takes "A 1" paper to puss. The speculative
fraternity aud parties not in the list of regulars
have to patronize street brokers. The trade of
the city has been quiet. The movement of cur
rency has been'light, and the receipts have been
in excess of the shipments. To-day the demand
for money \vas good and rates were steady and
firm. Eastern exchange between city banks was
firm at 75@80c premium per §1,000. The curren
cy movement continues light. The bank clear
ings were $6,53ti,926. For the week they foot
up 339,824,377 against $47,214,844 the corres
ponding week in ISS3.
|Special Telegram to tho Globe.l
New York, June 2H. —The stock market is
strong and booming to-day, although the volume
of business is small. The closing prices show an
advance of 7% for Manitoba as a leader on
'change. The Vanderbilt stocks, which have led
the break of two days, have been extremely
strong to-day. Lake Shore advanced over 5 per
cent; Michigan Central showed neithe a loss nor
gain, and was dead at about 54 ; Canada Southern
gained 1%. The fact is that the Vanderbilt
talk on the market has ben followed by buying.
There is no doubt that Van
derbilt and Gould are working the
market together or as a contest of strength. If
it could be told which, the world would be easy
for a great many speculations. It is a question
as to whether Gould by his bearing of the Van
derbilt stocks was applying the lash or whether
Vanderbilt by his buying to day is putting the
stumps to Gouid. The conservative opinion is
that thoy are working together. Gould visits
regularly the ofiice of Work, Strong it Co., and
continues his deals there. The bears say that
the bulge to-day was forced as a
scalp and with the idea that it was
better to give support and prevent
a failure than to permit failure and a break. The
Grangers show a change for the better of 3 for
Illinois Central, 354 for St. Paul, 2% for Rock
Island; Northern Pacific preferred is 2 ;i better
:md the common 1!4. Northwestern is 20.2^
better, Union Pacific ~l&, Jersey Central 2% aud
Missouri Pacific 2. These figures are only pos
sible on the covering of shorts. The bank state
ment to-tlay, showing an increase of over
$8,000,000 in the reserve fund, is a big bull
President Mitchell, of St. Paul, told a large
stockholder this morning that the St. Paul com
pany was earning its dividend and would pay
the next one. He said there was no necessity
whatever for passing a dividend or two, and con
sequently none would be passed. He said it was
indifferent to the course of the market.
Boody, McClellan & Co. say: '"There was a
cood demand for stocks this morning and it in
creased as the day advanced. Points that Tele
graph would be put up were circulated early,
coupled with the statement that Vanderbilt hud
borrowed a big amount of money acd a bull pool
had been organized for the purpose of advancing
several stocks. The leading properties were
very active and by midday Lake Shore had gain
ed about three points and Telegraph and many
others nearly as much. The bank statement
was exceedingly favorable,showing an increase in
specie of $4,470,000, in deposits
of $5,460,000, and in reserve of
$3,101,500. The shorts were thoroughly alarm
ed and their attempts to cover iv Telegraph car
ried the price to 57 during the aftcrneon. There
was a big trade in the Vanderbilts, Grangers aud
Union Pacific. Pullman was very strong, also
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy. The feeling
seemed to be that stocks would not be subject to
any severe raids from now on, as some of the
leading bears showed an inclination to change
front and were engineering an advance. The
market now is in excellent shape for it, being
largely oversold. The reports from the great
grain producing sections of the country are help
ing matters in Wall street also. The market
Saw York, June 28.—The anti-monopoly or
ganization will be represented at Chicago during
the session of the Democratic national conven
tion, by a hundred men to be yet named, who,
according to the circular, will make such honor
able effort as shall seem to them best to secure
an endorsement of the action and nomination of
of this organization at its national convention at
Chicago, May 14, by tho nomination of the can
didate then selected by it as a candidate of the
Democracy. The circular adds, this anti-mo
nopoly vote is led and represented be Geu. Ben
jamin F. Butler, of Massachusetts, who will,
under any circumstances, with or without fur
ther endorsement receive its full force in No- i
vember for president.
Great Damage by Sain.
Charlotte, H. C, June 2S.—The heavy rains
in.Western.Western North Carolina have done consider
able damage to the Western North Carolina
railroad and cropß in Buncombe and McDowell
counties. Two trestles were washed" away on
the Western North Carolina railroad between
.Asherville and Round the Knob, twenty miles
east of Asherville. Five laud slides are also re
ported, and all through trains are stopped. The
breaks will be repaired and the tracks cleared by
Monday. Meanwhile passengers arc conveyed
across the mountains in stages to east Tennessee
via. Warm Springs, to Asherville, intact. A
force of 200 men are repairing the road. The
damage to the railroad and crops is several hun
dred thousands of dollars.
lowa for Cleveland and McDonald.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Mason City, la., June 28.—At a meeting of the
Cleveland club, of this place, last night, it was
decided that fifteen or twenty members attend
the national convention. It is understood that
there will be 2,000 lowa Cleveland men in line at
-Chicago during the convention. lowa is for
Cleveland and McDonald after Tilden and Uen-
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 30; 1884;
SWAMPED AT THE FALLS.
St. Paul Beaten at Minneapolis by a
Combination ) of Unfavorable
Not the Least of These Were a Heavy Left-
Handed Batter and a Too Previous
X' 1f:; 1k: Right Field Fence. ■
Still water Gets Away With the Cream
City Innocents iv Fine
.".'.■ ' Style." \* * '
The Great Races at Chicago—Turf Events
Elsewhere — The Sporting \'
i Minneapolis M. St. Paul.
There was a big attendance at the Minneapolis
park, yesterday, as was "foreshadowed" by the
Globe. Among those present was a large
sprinkling of the admirers of the national sport
from the Capital city, and they were enthusiastic
backers of the St. Paul club. It may be added
that they returned home 'ast night several hun
dred dollars losers. "Doubtful things are mighty
uncertain," and there is really nothing j more
doubtful than the result of a game of base ball.
The two Macs make a good team. Notwith
standing the fact that , yesterday
was the first time McAuley has faced McArthur,
the Detroit curve pitcher, he handled the balls
neatly, although he is charged up with two
passed balls. McArthur was hit pretty freely,
but he was struck high, and the outer field was
evidently in the best trim and took in everything
that came their way. Reid, Murray, Parker
Walker and McArthur each captured a fly, and
Casey and Nichols took three each. As is alwu^
the case, every error the Dudes made was costly.
Foster and Ganzel, the St. Paul battery, were
greeted by their fellow townsmen with enthu
siastic applause, and they appreciated the fact
that they were playing in their native city and
against a club that would ,not ' sign them, and
they played a terrific game. Foster sent the
balls through as though tired from the mouth of
a cannon, and (iauzel was almost unerring in
taking them. To say that Foster pitched out
sixteen men and that Ganzel caught
each one, tells a . story of ,-a
phenomenal battery. Contrast that circumstance
with the fact that* McArthur, who is an excellent
twister, only pitched out one man, and the work
of Foster and (;anzel may well be realized. Of
the errors of the game the most aggravating,
were the mull made by Barnes, of the visitors
in center field, and one by Walker, of the home
club, near third base. They were seemingly
inexcusable, V but the old saying that
"accidents will occur," etc., may be applicable.
Reid is getting that right field fence down fine.
On Thursday he placed a ball on the other side
of it, and yesterday he mauled another over
Murray opened the game yesterday by getting
his base on seven called balls, and then Reid got
in his home run hit, slugging the ball over the
fence, Murray scoring meanwhile. Then Nich
ols and Casey fouled out, and Walker was called
out on three strikes by the umpire, Folcy was
the first to wield the willow for the visitors. He
dropped the bull near the plate and it proved
a base hit. . Foster sent a fly to Walker
and Foley was retired at second in attempting to
steal it. Hengle struck for a base and Barnes hit,
the ball hard, and it cleaved the air with fearfu
velocity. Isaacson started for it and made no
botch of the job. It was • a single handed catch
and merited the cheers which it elicited.
In the second inning Parker scored. The
two Macs had fanned out when he picked up the
club and got first oil bad balls and came to the
plate on Isaacson's beautiful base hit.
Murray ended the inning by three
unsuccessful strikes at the ball.
The St. Paul team was given another goose egg,
and in the third inning Reid sent another ball for
that fence, but it fell a few feet short and Hun
ter nabbed it. Nichols fanned, Casey took first
on balls, Walker struck for a single bag and then
both he and Casey tallied on O'Brien's . iuufiing
a thrown ball, which had . been struck by Mc-
Auley. Then McArthur struck out. The visi
tors made three rims in this inning. McArthur
took Foley's fly, Foster made a base hit, Heugle
got first on Parker's very bad error, and Barnes
followed with a base hit,
Foster going to third. O'Brien got first on
fielder's choice, Foster going out -at the home
plate and Hengle came home on a passed ball.
Hunter then made a base hit and Barnes and
O'Brien scored. "Ganzel struck to McArthur
and was thrown out to Isaacson.
In the seventh inning Murray went
out from second to first, Reid was thrown
out by Foster to O'Brien, and then Nich
ols got first on Barnes', muff. Casey
succeeded in hitting Foster for a base, and both
Nichols and Casey got the home plate on Walker's
fine hit, he going to second on the same hit, and
then went to third on a passed ball, but McAuley
Reid opened the ninth inning with a fine hit,
stole second, then third. Nichols sent a fly to
O'Brien, and Walker got in a base hit, Reid se
curing home. Walker got second
on a wild pitch ■ and then McAuley
was called out on three strikes by the umpire,
to the displeasure of the admirers of the home
club, leaving Walker on second. Nichols made a
brilliant play by springing into the air and tak
ing Werrick's long hot fly. Foley sent a daisy
cutter to Murray, and was retired in fine style at
first. Foster made a base hit, got second on a
passed ball. Hengle got first on McArthur's
error, but undertook to steal second
and got left. It was a peculiar play and ended
the game, although it gave St. Paul another run,
which was made by Foster. It happened thus:
McAuley made a clean throw to Parker, the ball
reaching the base some twenty feet in advance of
Hcnsrlc. who turned upon his heel and made for
first again. Parker took after him, and it was a
question of speed. Parker is a lightning runner
and captured the fugitive easily. Following is
AB R B TB PO A E
Murray, ss 5 "10 0 11 0
Reid rf 5 2 2 5 1 0 0
Nichols, 1. f..: 5 1 0 0 3 0 0
Casey, cf 5 2 11 3-0 0
Walker, 3b.... :... 5 1 3 3 1 2 1
McAuley. c .......^... 4 00 0 1 30
McArthur, p 4 0 0 0 15 1
Parker, 2b... 4 10 0 3 4 1
Isaacson, lb 4 0 2 3 13 0 0
T0ta15.....! 42 8 814 27 15 3
ST. PAUL. •;
:.". AB R IB TB PO A E
Foley, 3b 502 200 0
Foster, p 5 12 2 0 1 o
Hengle, 5 11 12 2 0
Barnes, cf ..5 1 1 1 2 1 1
O'Brien, lb ...4 10 0 5 0 1
Hunter, rf ..„.. 4 0 3 3 10 0
Ganzel, c 4 0 1 1 16 0 1
Galvin, 1f....;; .;.. 4 0 1 1 0 0 0
Werrick, ss 4 0 0 0 1 2,1
Totals 40 411 11 27 6.4
SCORE BY INNINGS. .
Minneapolis.. 2 1200020 I—Bl—B
St. Paul 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1—
Earned runs Minneapolis, 8,
j Home runßeid, of Minneapolis.
Two base Isaacson, of Minneapolis.
Passed —McAuley, 2; Ganzel, 2.
Wild pitches—McArthur, 2; Foster, I. '
Bases on balls— McArthur, 1 ; off Foster, 4.
Struck Minneapolis, 10; St. Paul, 1.
Left on bases Minneapolis, C : St. Paul, 6.
Double play—Barnes and Hengle.
Time of game— hours and twenty min
Stillwatfrr vs. Jlilwiititcce.
|Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Stillwater, June 28. —The finest game yet
piayed on the ground here this season took place
to-day between the Milwaukee and Stillwater
clubs. ■ The home team outplayed the visitors
at every point in pitching, baiting and | fielding,
and the home club never played better together.
The errors were but few, and two of these were
in the second inning, allowing two men to come
in. Another was made in the third inning and
cost a . run. Quinn pitched an excel
lent game, and . Deley although . he
had a -sore ' finger, only . allowed one
ball to pass. Fowler made some daisy catches
in the left field, one especially so. Qumn j caught
with one hand an exceedingly hot ball just off
the bat. ' The visitors did not play, as well to
gether as it was supposed they would, although
they have good material. The pitching of Bald
win was hit heavily, no less, than eleven base
hits being made off him. The catcher, Brough
ton, played a geod game, although he was rather
reckless in throwing. Hogau '• made, some I good
catches and Sexton as short stop, through assists
caused several to give up their bats. The game
on Monday will be an exciting one, as most like
ly Cushman, who has never lost a | game, will
pitch. He.will need better support than was
given the pitcher to-day. The following is the
score: ..' .
' . . STILLWATEK.
ABE BTB PO A E
Pickett, 3b...... ...5 1112 3 0
5h0mberg,1b.....:..... C 5 11 1 17 1 1
Roche, 58....:....."..:".'5 2 3 8 l;-8.0
Fowler, 1f....... ■ 4 1, IVI ;4^o'o
Deley, c ....;.:.....•... i 4 1 2 2' 2 5 1
Stapleton,3b... .....4 12 2 0 4 1
Connor, rf.............,,4 10 0 0 0 i
Horan, cf '...........■... 4 0 0 0s 0 0 0
Quinn,: p.-. .7-.".'..".....".'. '4, .'0 11 114 1
T0ta15..:... .....89 08 1111 27 30 i 6
..'.•■. .-. ' '"'.';■ MILWAUKEE.' ; « '
". \i V AB R B TB PO A E
Sexton, as .............. 4 0 o>o :. 1.51
Hogan, rf..............r 4 v'o, 0 0 2,0 1
Griffin, cf .......:....".. 4 1' 0 0 I^o 0
Morrissey, Bb..' .....4 111 802
Loftus, 2b.....".'........ 4 12 2 0:22
Straub, 1b......... .4 111 900
Broughton, c............ 4 0 0 0 7 13
R0bert5,1f..........:... 4 0 11 10 0
Baldwin, p...'.. ; 4 00 0 0.;9f0
T0ta15............. 36 4 5 5 24 17 9
SCORE ', BY INNINGS.
Stillwater....V...'.4-0 4 0 0 0 0 0 o—B :
Milwaukee..- 0 8 10 0 0 0 0 .o—4
Passed ball—Deley 1. ' ' .' ;
Struck out—Pickett, Roche, Deley, Connor 2.
Horan, Quinn 2, Sexton 3, Griffin, Baldwin 2.
, Earned runs—Stillwater 2. - . - "
- Left on —Stilwater 6, Milwaukee 3.
Balls called— ti4. Baldwin 70. .• -
4 Striken called—Quinu 9, Baldwin 10.
Time of —Two hours.": "
Umpire— • . . ■
Quincy vs. Peoria. ■'••
[Special Telegram to the CJlobe.] .' -
QuiNcr, 111., June —To-day's game between
the Quincy and Pcorla teams was a first-ciass
slngging match, the score being Quincy 11,
Peorias. Kent, the Peoria pitcher,, who shut
out the Quincys in a ' game •' last season, was
pounded All over the field, eight runs being made
in the firm three innings, when he was taken out
of the box and McSorley substituted. [ The latter
was also batted freely. . The Pcorlas hit Foley,
the Quincy pitcher, hard, but the perfect fielding
of the home nine kept down the score. Quincy
secured a two-base hit, two three baggers, and a
home run. If Quincy defeats Peoria on Monday
it will once more secure the broom. ■ y* : V';
THE SCORE BY INNINGS.
Quiucy... ..3 14 2 0 0 0 0 I—ll
' • AT EAST SAQINAW.
Saginaw 0 2 0 14 .1 0 1 2 *—20
Fort Wayne ....1 01 003000—5
! *AT GRAND RAPIDS.. ...,':
Grand Rapids..... 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 o—6
Bay City... .0000 0 0.0 0 o—o
'""' ~, AT MU3KEGON. .;
Terre Haute ..1 10 0 3t 0 2 0 o—7
Mu5keg0n........l 0 0 10 0 0 I—B
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE SUMMABY.
- ■ Won. Lost. - Won.Lost
Grand Rapids...3l 8 Milwaukee......lß 23
Bay City .28 11 Minneapolis .... 16 23
Quincy ........ 28 12 Muskegon . .14 26
Saginaw .... 27 . 12 Stillwater 12 30
Peoria .......27 15 St. Pau1........11 30
Fort Wayne 19 22 Terre Haute 9 28
-Vi • National League.
Providence 0 12 4 0 14 1 0-13
Chicago ....1 0 0 0 0 10 2 0—
.•>:-....'•.'?;: AT DETROIT.
Boston ..4 0000200*— 6
Detroit... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 —0
,;',;: AT CLEVELAND, '" V";
New York 2 0 2 10 3 0 2 *—10
At Buffalo—Buffalo 12, Philadelphia 1.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. . V-V.
At Cincinnati— 8, Metropolitan 7.
. At Columbus—Columbus 6, Pittsburg 3.
• At St. Louis— Louis 12, Athetic 7. Vvj."
At Indianapolis—Baltimore 8, Indianapolis 1.
At Toledo—Brooklyn 5, Toledo 3. .
At Louisville—Washington 7, Louisville 6.
• UNION ASSOCIATION. .
- At Baltimore— 8, Chicago 3. -j.'.&i.'■;::>"
At Philadelphia— Louis 12, Keystone 10.
At Washington— 13, Kansas City 4.
At Boston Cincinnati 4, Boston 3.
Kinsie Going to Minneapolis.
■ i-i'; [Special Telegram to the Globe. I
Chicago, June 28.Kinzie has been released
by the Chicago club, at his own request, and
goes to the Minneapolis club to play third base
and captain the team. A better selection could
not have been made, and Minneapolis will have
cause to be glad it has secured so excellent a
Base Balllst* In Trouble at Columbus. .
Columbus, June 28.—Judge Wylie, of the
common pleas court, this . morning rendered a
decision in the case of the State vs. Fred H. Car
roll, catcher of the Columbus Base Ball club, on
application for a writ of habeas corpus. A num
ber of the players of the Columbus and Brook
lyn clubs were arrested last Sunday for violating
the state Jaw in playing on Sunday. The judge
held that the phrase, breach of the peace, in the
statutes includes all indictable offenses and that
arrests.on Sunday are legal. He therefore , re
fused the writ and remanded the prisoner to the
custody of the constable. j The president of the
base ball club says it is a' death blow
to the game '■ in , Columbus, ' as
it cannot be ' supported, without Sunday games.
Manager:. Schmetz .' states v that . the game
scheduled with the Metropolitans for. to-morrow
will be played, notwithstanding the decision. As
a retaliatory measure the Columbus manage
ment state that the cases. against the consoli
dated road running street cars on Sunday will be
prosecuted under the same law, and intimate
that warrants will be sworn out to-morrow against
the State Journal company to stop the issue of
the Monday morning paper, . as the principal part
of the work has to be done on Sunday.
Later—The directors of the Columbus base ball
club and Citizens' league came to an agreement
this evening by which the game with the Metro
politans to-morrow shall not be molested, if or
der is preserved, and the club agrees this shall
be the last Sunday game on the local grounds.
This compromise is the result of the decision of
the court this morning.
Stillwater Races. v
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Still water, Minn., June —This afternoon
a match running race came off between the fol
lowing horses: Neshonic, owned by McMillan,
West Salem, Wis. ; Remus, by S. Blakely, of
Kansas; LadyKiecly, by Isaac Staples, Stillwater,
and Gall Ricely, by O'Brien, of jj Stillwater. The
purse was $70, which was divided into four parts,
one quarter going .to the horse winning each
quarter of a mile. Remus took the lead from
the start and held it to the finish, thus winning
the whole purse. The following is the time at
each quarter: 25%, 53%, 1 :23 and 1:54%. For
the present the races are closed.
Chicago, June 28.—This was the opening day
of the inaugural meeting of the Washington
Park club. The new club started with a decided
boom. Its managers comprise a long list of the
wealthiest and most prominent business men of
this city, with Lieut. Gen: P. H. Sheridan, presi
dent; N. K. Fairbanks, S. W. Allerton, J. W.
Doane and A. S. Gage, vice presidents; John R.
Walsh, treasurer; John E. Brewster, secretary.
The result is that it is the fashion to attend the
races at this track. The attendance - to-day was
estimated at 15,000, including a representation of
the city's wealth and fashion, and many well
known people from other cities. The club house
was completely filled with ladies and gentlemen,
the best known in the city's social circles. The
field from the end of the grand stand to the head
of the stretch was crowded with equipages, in
cluding several :" tally-ho coaches
and tandems and other noticeable
turnouts without number. The giounds are
perfectly level and beautifully laid out in lawns
and terraces. The track in as level as a Milliard
table, and so laid that the horses' feet are even
visible at any point. It has a chute for races of
fractional distances to bring the start and finish
close to the spectators. In respect to finish,
completeness and costliness of appointments in
the way of club house, grand • stands, pooling
grounds, stables, etc., it is far ahead of any sim
ilar grounds in this . country. Red and
olive are the ■ colors employed about
the buildings, and, with their broad verandas,
give one the impression of a sea-side resort. : It
is the' intention of the management to conduct
everything on the highest grade.; It is not to be
managed merely to make money, but primarily
to furnish high class turf sports for its members
and their friends '.', ' / ..'• , : '..■'■ .
,' First race, inaugural : dash, . for all ages one
mile—Starters:.-': Banquo,'.' Eulalie, ' Saunterer,'
Mammouist, Athlonc, ' Vanguard,' Helianthus,
Revoke, The Admiral, Freda, Lady - Sand, Tran
sitman, Ferg Kyle and \ Rothschild. t Much diffi
culty was experienced in getting, the j large field
off. Finally they got away in a straggling start.
Saunter at once took ; the ' lead of a length, fol
lowed by ' Eulalie > and' Rothschild. * Saunterer
held the lead to the head - of ■ the stretch, where
The Admiral. came up, acoompunied half a
dozen others, and a good ■ finish ! ensued. The
Admiral won handily by a length, Ferg Kyle sec
ond, two lengths before ■ Mammonist (favorite),
third. Time 1:45.: \ /■ '■".-; . v ; \'.~.i ■_; '■'■','•
: Second race, the Lakeside stakes for two-year
old fillies five furlongs, for a purse of $1,200 ad
ded to the entrance fee of $50, play or pay, win
ners penalized. Starters: ■'. Lady of the Lake,
Miss Mattie, Lizzie Dwyer, Ida Hope, Anise
Bright, Wand, Enfilade, Princess, Chuck, Wan
ton, Rhadawa, Princess Ban, VallUca, Tabitha,
Anna. Woodcock, . Janette, Pride, Exile, Trous
seau and . Lady Wayward (favorite). The field
got away without :difficulty in- a r good start, ex
cept as to Lady Wayward," who was : left at the
post. Lady of the Lake showed first in front by
a length, Rhadawa second, Wanda third. Lady
of the Lake held the first ; place i to. within one
hundred yards of the wire, when Wanda came up
and a driving race ensued.- Wanda ;■ won by half
a ' length, Trousseau second, Lady of the Lake
. third. Time 1:05. .. .-..,. < ,
m The thiie race, American Derby sweepstakes,
■ - ■ '—■nmri.»«iwmniiiii
for three-year-old ■ colts and fillies, ■«mile and a:
half,' for a pnrae of $5,000, added to entrance fee
of $200, half I forfeit, winners j penalized, maiden
and foreign bred allowances :>:i Starters:; Binelte, "■,
Modesty, . Billy : Gilmore, *. Chance, Kosciusko,'
Powhattan, . Berlin, * Richard L., .Temple! Hoof, \
Bob , Cook, i Trollope ■ and Bob Niles.,. The last
named was the favorite, with | Kosciusko ■ second '■
choice. A good start was effected after some de
lay owing to back jumping by Temple Hoof. The
first ; to show rin ' front was Richard L., who
took '•' a lead of _-•'a -"'--* length '•' followed
by Modesty and Temple Hoof, lapped on each
other, the rest Sbunched.-1 These. positions re
mained unchanged ■ for a ' mile, when ' Temple
Hoof went up to second place, a: short length.
behind Richard L, Modesty third. As .they
swung into the head of the stretch for the finish
Temple Hoof fell away and Kosciusko came lip
to second place. At the distance stand Richard!
L had dropped back and Bob Cook was making
play from that point in. It was 'a [ magnificent'
struggle between Bob Cook, Kosciusko and
Modesty.; The question of . the winner was in
doubt till within a few jump* of the wire. Mod
esty won by a nose, Kosciusko second, a short
head before Bob Cook, third. Time, 2:42^. .
Fourth race, purse, for-all ages, heats of
three quarters mile, penalties and j allowances.
Starters, Jocose, Salara, • NJaaway and Breech
loader. In the first heat Nodaway led into tm;
stretch, Jocose, (favorite^ second: then Jocose
came on and won in hand at will, j Breechloader
second, .Salara third.' Time 1:IS %. In the sec
ond heat Jocose went away with a lead and, was
never headed, ' winning easily by two I lengths,
Salana second. Breechloader third. -' Time
1:19*4. .- -; " . • _;..; • ...'.-.:.
. Fifth race, mile and a quarter, over five hur
dles, penalties and allowances. Starters:
Wheatbread, Loupe, Baccarat, Ohio Boy, Cor
rect'andAthelstan. Ohio Boy was the favorite
iv the betting. Baccarat was first at first hurdle,
Ohio Boy second^ Loupe third. Loupe led at the
wire, Ohio Boy second. Baccarat fell and rolled
upon his jockey at the second I hurdle and Ath
elstan threw his rider at the third. - There was
a driving finish between Ohio Boy and Loupe, the
former winning by a length, Loupe second, Cor
rect third. Time 2:26. '
• Later advices bring the intelligence that .Bren
nan, who rode Baccarat, Is seriously, injured.
He had a terrible fall, the horse rolling on him.
Robinson, the colored man who rode Athelstau,
had his leg broken as "-ell. as sustaining other
injuries, The Derby : .vinner received $10,850
net. The first horse in the Lakeside stakes re
ceived $3,580 net. . .........
."" "" Coney Island Races.
New Yokk, June 28.—At the Coney . Island
jockey club races at Sheepshead bay to-day the
track was good, the sport fine, and the : attend
ance very large.
First race, for three-year-olds and upwards,
•three-quarters of a mile, Fellowplay won by half
a length, Jim Renwick, second, a. nose in front
of Strathspey, the favorite, 'lime 1:15.
Second race, sweepstakes for three-year olds,
mile and three-eighths Burgomaster won by. a
head ; Mittie B. second, Leo third. Time 2:29 %..
Handicap sweepstakes, mile and a furlong,
All Hands Around won, Endymion second, Me
tropolis third.: Time 1:57
Handicap sweepstakes, $50 cash, $1,200 added,
mile and seven furlongs, Barnes \ won easily,
Drake Carter second, ■ Trafalgar third. Time
Fifth race, fourteen yards and upwards, the
winner to be sold at auction, seven furlongs,.
Itaska won easily, Constantine ' second, Queen
Esth«r third. Timel:3oH- ■
Sixth race, handicap steeple chase, full ccourse,
Beverwyck won, Charlemagne second, Tom Na
ven third. Time 4:28.
The St. Paul base ball directors have engaged
Bandel and Whitney, of the Omaha club, and
they will be in St. Paul this week. s
At the Milwaukee races yesterday, Catchfly
trotted an exhibition mile in 2:^9J4. Dainty
won the 2:40 races in 2:32, 2:33%, 2:32J.£.
' The Northern Pacific and ■ Omaha office boys
played a game of ball yesterday afternoon. The
result was 27 to 2 in favor of the Northern Pa
In yesterday's lacrosse match between, the
Toronto and Montreal teams for the champion
ship of the world, Toronto took the first, third
and fourth games.
Steve Dunn, Milwaukee's first baseman, has
been released. He was severely injured in his
Michigan trip, and will go to his home in Ontario
for a few weeks. He is an excellent player,
and will be a prize for some club as soon as re
covered. ;i • •-. ,' . * -
This afternoon the Milwaukee and St. Paul
clubs will play a game at Barnes' park, White
Bear. Trains will run as * usual,-. and as this is
the first time these clubs meet this season there
will be a good deal of curiosity to see the Mil
waukee club play. y ■,/■: ; ' * *■'.■
John W. Rennie, champion heavy weight ath
lete, offers to take Mitchell's place, and box
Sullivan at Madison Square garden on Monday.
Rennie stands five feet, ten and one-half inches,
and weighs 220 pounds. He is ex-amateur
champion boxer of ■ Scotland, : having won that
position in 1873. . £.?.';-:.-:- r; -
. The manager of the Stillwater club claims to
have hired Peters, formerly short stop for the
Chicago clab, but recently of . the Alleghenys.
The directors of the Stillwater club declare they
will beat St. Paul, and they don't care what it
costs. This seems rather rough, considering that
St. Paul stood shoulder to shoulder with the.
Stillwater club so long in a friendly and patriotic
struggle to hold up one end of the league.
SPRINGER COMMITTEE. -
Still Grading Away and Little of In
Washington, June —At tho meeting of the
Springer committee to-day, Gov. D. G. Swain
and H. N. Bernton were called to corroberate the
testimony given by Woodward and afterwards'
contradicted by Cook. Gen.- Swain said that
from the reputation of Cook he did not think he
ought to have been employed. He could not re
member positively, but had the impress-ion that
the president had been imformed of the charac
ter of Cock.—lt was Cook's reputation that the
president had objected to. —The president was
in a detective's position and could not take the
inquiry out of the hands of the men to whom it
had been entrusted, but he would urge employ
ment above reproach. The subject of the re
moval of Cook was frequently referred to by the
president. . ■ ._■'-.}
Gen. H. N. Boynton testified that immediately
after Cook's employment he asked the president
if it were true that Cook had : been employed as
government counsel. • The president replied that
he had no acquaintance with Cook, and ; asked
the witness to go to the attorney general and in
form him of Cook's general character. The
president characterized the employment of Cook
as an outrage upon him. \
Boynton testified that the witness had an inter
view with MacVeagh, and. latter said Cook was
employed on the theory of "setting a thief to
catch a thief." The attorney general said he
knew all about Cook, and he had employed him
before and knew just what he was. As the wit
ness understood, Cook was employed in a detect
ive capacity, and was not entrusted with any se
crets of the case at all. The • attorney general
stated very positively that this was the nature of
It is understood that Representative Calkins
headed the delegation which called at the White
house yesterday in the ■ endeavor to induce the
president to abandon the court martial of Gen.
Swaira. It is reported that the president was
firm in his refusal, and expressed surprise that
an officer in Gen. Swaim's position did not insist
upon the trial in detail in court to be announced
A Bank President Indicted.
VicKSBUUG,June —The grand jury returned
five indictments against George M. Klein, late
president of the defunct Mississippi Valley bank,
for receiving deposits the >: day previous to the
failure of the bank. The bail given was ■ $2,000
;: The citizens of Vicksburg are much exercised
over the fact that at least half •of the 1 $100,000
allotted by the Mississippi river commission for
the improvement of the harbor of this city has
not been used for that purpose but expended on
Lake Providence beach. ; : . ' .-
A Protestant Mission Mobbed.
Mexico, June : 28,— Protestant'; mission
Celaca, on the Central railroad, was attacked" by
mob, who destroyed the furniture and effects.
Rev. A. W. Grcenman and ! others, who j escaped
to neighboring houses, were pursued ( and \ fired
upon. ) Returning the fire they killed one and
wounded several of the " mob, which then . dis
persed. '-- The mission party were then protected
by the federal soldiers. Greenman is now at. the
American legation here. The mayor of I Celaca
encouraged the attack and refused protection. \
'-: :. . Parnell and McKeuna.
Boston, June 28.— Parnell has written a letter
to Wm. McKeuna, stating that if he is unable to
be present at the Irish national convention here
at Faneuil hall, August 12th and 14th. Mr. Bea
ton will come in his place. ' • .v , - ■ -
Hoadlv for President. ,.. '■}
',; Cincinnati, : June 28.—The Enquirer ■ this
morning in a. column double leaded editorial,
advocates the nomination of Gov. Hoadly for
the presidency by the Democracy. ',■'■
' B^Terfectiojj. : ; The Scarlet, Cardinal
Red, •' Old Gold, Navy ? Blue, Seal • Brown,
Diamond. Byes give • perfect; results. Any
fashionable color,; 10c, at druggists. Wells,
Richardson & Co., Burlington, Yi. ; '.',.-.-.
Among 1 the Political Wise Men
in Vicinity of the
The Philadelphia Times Out for Ran
dall and the Sun Praises
One Story of New York* Plotting Against
Cleveland Fnlly Contra
General Swaim's Friends TJnavailingly
Try to Save Him From
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Washington, June 28.—Since Cleveland'spre
pondereiice has somewhat subsided Randall's
friends have become active, urging that he is the
strongest candidate to nominate. They say the
Cleveland boom is busted and the Randall boom
gathers from its rains. The combination against
Cleveland is generally believed to have been the
work of Randall's friends, and it is thought if
they succeed in getting him out of the way they
will begin as vigorously to attack the nest
strongest man. Their design is to
knock out the field in detail.
They think if they can defeat the strong by com
bining with the weak, the latter will be easily
enough gotten rid of when the proper time
comes. To-day there was decidedly
A RANDALL BOOM.
Copies of the Philadelphia Times were in great
demand at the capitol, in consequence of a lead
ing editorial declaring boldly for Randall'* nom
ination. Editor McClurc says in conclusion:
If New York shall decide to make herself prac
tically voiceless in the duty and opportunity so
generously accorded her, there is one man that
towers above all us a leader for the Democrats.
That mau is Samuel J. Randall, lie and his
friends wore ready to obey any united command
from the Democrats from the Empire state, but
with New York distracted by wrangling spoils
men, the nomination which would best rally the
friends of honest government in every section
of the Union is the one that leads in every battle
in congress for public honesty and
against every aim and effort
of spoilsmen. He has exceeded the
servicejof Blame in congress and with oqual pow
er and equal energy is as poor in fortune as the
day he entered the house, and rich only in the
record of stubborn integrity that will be lus
trious when the"spoilsmen ehall have perished.
His nomination would transfer the battle from
New York to Pennsylvania with the electoral
vote of the great Keystone state trembling in the
balance. The issue and the mau are found in
Randall and only the man who made the issue'
can triumph in 1854."
The San Opublishes two edttoriale, the first
double leaded, in which Randall is extolled for
his steadfast adherence to economical adminis
tration of government and firm resistance to ex
travagance of appropriations, from which he was
not forced by the votes of Democrats who should
have stood by him, "A man with the reputation
of power and uprightness of Randall," Dana
says, "is likely to gain friends at the approach of
any dangerous crisis. Those who were opposed
to him when the skie6 were clear," (meaning
the Morrison and Carlisle supporters) bury their
hostility when they find themselves in trouble
from which they cannot extricate themselves."
The politicians think it is contemplated in
event of New York not presenting a candidate
to transfer the fight to Pennsylvania, which they
think, with Randan's nomination and consider
ing the quarrel between the Cameron and anti-
Cameron factions, might be carried by the De
mocracy easier than New York.
NEW YOBK PLOTTING.
A special to the Eceitiag Star from New York,
"Chairman Barnum, of the Democratic na
tional committee, and Smith Weed, visited Til
den yesterday and again to-day. Little or noth
ing could be ascertained as to the result, or if
anything had been accomplished in the way of
agreeing on a ticket or reviving the old
ticket. Barnum insists Tilden should be
nominated in spite of his declination. The gos
sip about the Fifth Avenue hotel is very much
in favor of the old ticket. Gov. Hoadly and
Jno. Book waiter, of Ohio, Gen. Gordon, of
Georgia, Roswell P. Flower and Attorney Gen
eral O'Brien, of this state, are among the Demo
crats who are in constant intercourse with each
other at this hotel. The feeling against Cleve
land is grown;;;. Gen. Slocum says it is certain
he will not be nominated. The strong support
which Mayor Low and his fellow Republicans
in Brooklin promise Cleveland has injured him
with Democrats. A general mass meeting of all
the trades unions against Cleveland is forming.
Meetings were held last night in various portions
of thp city, the one| at the Clarendon hall being
unusually large. A committee was appointed to
prepare a resolution expressive of true sentiment
of the working classes of New York against the
nomination of Cleveland at Chicago."
ONB LIE EXPOSED.
Senator Gorman, of Maryland, denied to-day
any connection with the alleged conference in
New York between Democrats for the purpose of
driving out Cleveland. He stated he had not ex
changed a word with Ben Bntler for two years.
Gorman said: "Barnum, chairman of the
national Democratic committee, is making
arrangements for the detail work of the conven
tion. He has been quite sick. • As
I am head of the congressional committee
he wants me and several others to go out to
assist him in that work. He is not able to at
tend to it all. Several of us talked about that,
but I did not see either John Kelly, Butler, or
Gen. Pryor. It is preposterous to talk of our
holding a conference to fix up the nominations
at Chicago. We couldn't do it if we wanted it.
I assure you there is nothing in it."
Two reports on the fortification bill were made
to the house to-day, the majority being presented
by Mr. Horr and the minority by -Mr. Randall-
Mr. Horr says he will not lug politics into his
speech in support of the majority bill unless it is
forced upon him. He says he will simply call
upon Democrats to lay aside politics and vote for
what he deems the good of the country, in pro
viding needed appropriations for the defense of
our long and unprotected coast line.
Representative Calkins headed a delegation
which called at the White house to induce the
president to abandon the court martial of Judge
Advocate General Swaiin. The president was
firm in his refusal and expressed surprise thht
an officer in General Swaim's position did no'
urge an immediate trial.
In view of an early adjournment the president
has concluded not to take up summer quarters at
the Soldiers Home until the session of congress
is over. The committee appointed to ascertain
if Hon. W. 11. English had used improper means
on the floor of the house to seat his
son as a member from Indiana
decided to-day to reopen the case.
When Mr. Millard asked English, during Ms ex
amination before the committee, if he had gone
to members at their houses to urge them to vote
for his son, an objection was made, and the
question ruled out. After the case had closed
the Democratic members thought the matter
over and decided that failure to answer the
question would be looked upon as an admission
that the accusation was true, and it would be
unjust to English not to let him reply. On Tues
day next the case will be reopened and English
put on the stand.
Maggie M. Alexander has been commissioned
postmistress at Ksler and William W. Wilcox at
Ffty recruits have been ordered forwarded to
Fort Snelling for the Fifteenth infantry.
The Governor of Utah and Several
Other Persons Confirmed.
Washington, June 28.—The Senate to-day
confirmed the following appointments:
Eli H. Murray, Louisville, governor of Utah.
Postmasters—X. E. Westover, Blunt, Dak.; H.
G. Rising, Redfield, Dak.; John R. James, Col
uinbua. Dak.: Samuel 11. Elrood, Clark, Dak.;
D. G. Grippen, Kimball, Dak.; John H. Carroll,
Desmet, Dak.; Jacob Ricord, lowa City, la.,
WinflcM Scott, Maplcton, la.; ('has. G. Perkins,
Onaua, la.; Mrs. Kathrine W. Hawson, London,
().; James W. Patterson, HiUsboro, O.; David
R. Mead, Montana.
Fight Between Cow Boys and Horse
Helena, Mont., June 28.—0n Tuesday night
Ed Owens and Si Nickerson stole eight horses
from th^Bentou and Billings Stage company at
Rockspfings station, a hundred miles northeast
of Helena. John Davis, the superintendent of
the stage line, pursued them down Mussle Shell
river, and when fifty miles below the station was
told by some cow boys that the thieves passed
with the horses some hours before. Fifteen
cow boys volunteered to follow the trail. The
thieves were overtaken on Thursday, thirty miles
north of Black's ranch, and attacked. The cow
boys were driven back, being armed only with J
revolvers, while the horse thieves „' had rifles. )
Men were sent ■! to the camp for guns and the ■ '
fight was renewed. Si Nickerson was shot dead ' ■
and Ed ; Owens ■ wounded and cap
tured and :" hi rg. ; Wm. ,; Jones ;, and
Tim Devlin, cowboys, were wounded. Thursday
three men, names unknown, stole seven • horses, '
forty miles southeast of Helena, - from : Bouldei ■-'
valley ranchmen were absent on a round up, the; ■'.'
theft was a bold one, committed in broad day
light, and witnessed by several. The horses wer»
run up into the; mountains, where they campea
for tire night. The men on - the I round up were
notified by a. messenger. • They armed and ! fol- 1
lowed, coming to the camp at 1 o'clock : Friday '
morning. The thieves were ordered to throw up I
their hands, but refused, and after firing a\ the /
ranchmen, fled into the thicket, one being badly >
wounded by a return volley. All escaped. Nc.ne
of the ranchmen were hurt. The stock was I.U
recovered. ■ ;■/:: ,;-. . •.'-.. V'
:.- OLD WORLD NEWS. . '}f'
Two Deserters Shot—China Says She
Has Not Violated the French
Madrid, June —The two officers guilty of
desertion at Santa Coloma last April, who the
cabinet council yesterday decided to be shot im
mediately, were shot to-day at Gerona. The
shops at Gerona and at Barcelona were ■ draped.
Thousands assembled in front of the governor'^
house at Barcelona, and compelled" him to tele
graph to the government and ask commutation
THE FRANCO-CHINESE WAR. ' ,
Berlin, June 28.— telegram at the foreign
office from Tientoin states that Li Hung Chang,
viceroy of Petchili, does not consider the colli
sion between the Chinese and French near Lan
gon as a breach of the recent Franco-Chinese
treaty. • No blame, he says, can attach to China,
whose bona fides in concluding and carrying oat
the May treaty is beyond doubt.
GLADSTONE MAKES A DENIAL.
London, June 28.—The News is authorized to
deny the report that Gladstone endorses the
Ferry interpretation of the clause in the Anglo-
French agreement relating to the evacuation of
Egypt. Gladstone maintains , that the powers
must be unanimous in their opposition.
Madrid, June —The authorities have or
dered one week's quarantine of all persons ar
riving in Spain from France.. Vessels from the
French ports, if healthy, will be quarantined
ten days, if there is disease on - board fifteen
days. >£;.- j'- iiH'vS i,vV- v\-*).fit' ■<. v
Marseilles, -. June 28.—Three deaths from
choleraic diarrhoea were registered to-day. The
registry office is open night and day, to facilitate
prompt interment. - • • ■ ; .
Paris, June —The various trade organiza
tions of Toulon petitioned the minister of com
merce to extei .1 the date of acceptances of bills,
owing to the general collapse of local trade,
caused by the cholera. i
, London, June —The Egyptian confereno*
met this afternoon at the foreign office Mussuras
Pasha, the Turkish ambassador, was peresent.
Bernel, June 28.—A diplomatic conference
will be held in September to discuss measures
for the protection of the library of artistic copy
right to the continuance of British occupation
order to compel the withdrawal of the British
troopf after 1887.
London, June —The Jute spinners of Dun
dee have reduced wages five per cent, by run
ning mills on short time.
' Cairo, June —Mr. Mason, governor of
Massowah, has arrived at Suakim, and says the
road between Massowuh and Kassola is open.
The Forty-sixth regiment proceeds to Keneh.
London, June 28.—The cricket match to-daj
between the Australians «aud the Gentlemen ol
England, was won by the former by forty-sevea
Paris, June 28.—Rumors are current at Hanoi
that the French fleet are ordered to bombard one
of the Chinese ports. >"■:"i:"-;- !■'";
Washington June —The ways/and means
committee agreed to favorably report a resolu
tion providing for the appointment of a commit
tee of five members to investigate the relations
between the Alaska Commercial company and the
'United States. The object being to learn whether
the company has complied and is now comply
ing with its contract with the government. ■■".-,' ;
Secretary Frelinghuysen received a cable mes
sage from Consul Mason at Marseilles as follows :
'•Four, deaths in Toulon. ~ The cholera has
reached Marseilles. Six : deaths to Saturday
noon. The weather is very warm. A general
exodus from the city has begun." ■:
The members of the Siamese embassy called
at the White house and department" of state to
day and took an official leave of the president
and the secretary of state, prior to their depar
ture for Siam. They leave Washington for New
The president appointed E, C. Ferguson com
missioner to represent the territory of Washing
ton 'at the New Orleans ■ centennial exhibition,
with A. P. Sharpstein alternate.
. The comptroller of cunency authorized th«
Central National bank, of Peoria, Illinois, to be
gin business, with a capital of $200,000.
The secretary of the treasury gives notice that '
he will redeem, prior to maturity, the bonds em
braced in the 129 th call to an amount not exceed
ing 51,000,000 per week, . paying the interest to
the date of presentation, , : ..
The English investigation will be re-opened
next Tuesday. ■
The Case of Shaw & Bro.
Boston, June 28.—The case of F. Shaw &
Bros, came up in the supreme court to-day upon,
a motion to ratify all claims not objected to. The
court passed a decree on which all claims not
objected to were ratified and affirmed. The
claims actually offered, including the contingent
liability in several failures in connection with
F.Shaw & Bro., amount to 86,000,000. The
claims, however, which have a solid foundation,
amount to about $4,590,060. Among the valid
attachments and outstanding claims are about
$1,200,000, in addition to 34,500,000 offered for •
proof, making in all 55,700,000 of valid claim*,
against the estate proven and anproven, not in
cluding the New York claims,which the assignee
settled. F. A. Wvinan, assignee, has objected
to all claims of Copeland, Clement, Phinney,
Maomnber, Greenwood and others for damages ..
in snjning the firm's paper. Wyman and credit
ors also object to §1,000,000 of other claims of
fered for proof as to most of these they are for
mal and will be removed. About $3,500,000 was
allowed by the court.
[Special Correspondence of the Globed [
Redfield, D. T., June 26. —At 10 o'clock thi3
morning the alarm of fire wag given and smoke
was seen arising | from the hardware store of
Brigga &■ Brow. Great excitement prevailed for
a while, and in five minutes time after . the alarm '
was given, our boys had the engine out.and at
work. The fire was soon noticed to be below
and at the side of the building, used the hoes
being immediately' turned in that direction the fire
was at near extinguished with but little damage
to the building.'. Supposed to have caught from
a cigar stub thereon in a little straw near by.
Duluth Port List.
* [Special Telegram to the Globe. ■
Duluth, Minn., giTune —Arrived: Propel
ler,- United Empire, from Sarnia, with 100 tons
of merchandise and 100 passengers; Empire
State, from Buffalo, with 100 tons of merchan
dise; barge, S Siberia, from Buffalo, with 1,000
tons of coal; Queen of the Lakes, from Buffalo,
with 800 tons; of coal ; schooner Sciota, froir ,» f
Buffalo, with 12,000 tons of coal; Cyclone, fro hif,
Buffalo, with 800 tons of coal. Cleared: Pro
peller, Empire State, for Buffalo, with flower
barge, Osceola, for Buffalo, with 4,000 barrels of '
flour and 9,000 bushels of wheat.
* Mysterious Death.
New York, June 28.—Abraham B. Warner,
manager and treasurer of A. B. Warner, Son A
Co., dealers in American iron, was found dead
to-day on Sixty-fourth street, between Ninth and
Tenth avenues. A German passing about 5:30
saw a coach stop ■. v several. men re
move a body which j they deposited on the side- •
walk * and then drove away.. No marks of vio
lence were found. 1 The police are investigating. :
■ He Got Away With the Boodle.
San-' Antonio, June '28.—Traders National
bank of this city was victimized out .of $2,200.
V. T. Morrison, a discharged telegraph operator,
had a boy present a forged telegram purporting
to come from • the Indiana National J bank, of In- .
dianapolis, asking the Traders bank to hcnoi .
Morrison's draft for $2,300. ~ Morrison drew
$2,200 and departed. •
-;''•- .; \He Doesn't Want It.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] '
; Yankton, Dak., June 28—-Chief Justice Ed
gerton says the statement telegraphed from Far- §
go to St. Paul that he is an' aspirant for the Da- ;
kota congressional delegateship, was made with
out his knowledge, and is entirely unauthorized.
He is in no wise a candidate. ...
:■-.- ■ ■ ■ •:, _:—- • i — — —• :—■ —'.".■■.'.■ •
\ Minister Lowell Better.' ',,;-\''%
.'■ London, * June —Minister Lowell pasted • ',* ;'■
good night and is considered better. ; ' .'.; , '"