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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 26, 1895, Image 1

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WEDNESDAY, June 2d, 1805.
.XVeather for Today—
Fair, Westerly "Winds.
rtelitneky Democrats In Session.
Amusing Blockade nt Eau Claire.
Second Regiment Riflemen. '.??.?' ~r
Shooting Outrage at Winnipeg.
Gold Reserve 9107,000,000.
Court House Commission.
Many Missed in Census.
Stapf's Shortage to Be Made Up.
Osculation in Minneapolis.
Distinguished Royalists Wed
The New British Cabinet.
Actors vs. Journalists.
It Rains at Milwaukee.
Lissak Wins Detroit Derby.
German Ambassador Talks.
Rate-Cutting Continues.
.Waterways Men Meet.
Stocks Show Firmness.
Wheat Slightly Higher
ll.'Uilist Ordination.
Many Reversals by Mit.*hcll. ?Y;7
MetropoDn— Vandevilles, 2.30,8.30
('rand— l.cd Astray, '3.»0, 8.15.
, • . ■-'- -■" - *"
Commercial Club— Journalists.
QUEENSTOWN, June Arrived: |
Pavonia, from Boston for Liverpool.
- GLASGOW — Arrived: Assyrian,
Philadelphia: Pomeranian, Montreal. '■
BREMEN— Arrived: Weimar, Baltl-
mriie. -;?7: ■;..:..
LONDON— Arrived: Minnesota," Bal
timore.. . „.'.'... f^Yt,
NEW YORK— Arrived: American,
from Rotterdam. .
. Eau Claire crossed no bridge last
night because there was a house in
the road. '■
While the. Bourbons of France are
getting married, those of Kentucky
are trying to get I a divorce.
It- is at least an open question
for whom Jupiter Pluvius was. play-
ing ball in Milwaukee yesterday. ?
The newspaper men and actors
evened up old scores, as it were,
yesterday by playing a tie game,
The gamblers of Duluth have been
ordered to leave the city. But they
haven't been ordered to stay away.
A young Montanan named Wil-
A young Montanan named Wil
baux gave ; several thousand dollars
to a church, and now Mlngusville is
called Wilbaux.
A Duluth dispatch says the Du
luth census will show 56,000 people.
The vote of Duluth at the election
last fall was 8,654.
Mr. McKinley is reported to be
resting more comfortably and tak
ing more , nourishment since the
Cleveland convention adjourned. y *7
Jerry. Simpson is to speak at Sioux
Falls today. But that doesn't count.
The great crop South Dakota has
. In prospect will overshadow any lit
tle blight Jerry can put upon the
state. * .
South Dakota has a novelty that
would be hard to beat. An artesian
well at Newark formed a pond of
100 acres. It is to be stocked with
fish and the town advertised as a
summer resort.
■ • W. W. Taylor is not quite so popu
lar in South Dakota as he reckoned.
His attorneys are doing a deal of
perspiring in their efforts to secure
him a bond in $25,000, and may fail
to do it altogether.
It is stated that the gold in the
treasury will reach $107,450,000 in the
next twenty-four hours. Uncle Sam
feels more bumptious every day" with
money flowing in, wages going up
and the greatest crop in the coun-
try's history, growing in a million
green fields. 7Y;.*"'?- -'":
* . . -
F. R. E. Woodward, great Amer
ican newspaper ?. correspondent, first
■ killed by Cuban insurgents, then at
the head of a band of insurgents,
and now in a Cuban jail, is having
a splendid summer picnic iri the
West Indies. The chances are that
the wrote all three stories, and that
none of them are true. _V
Senator John M. Thurston telnu-
Senator. John M. Thurston telau-
tographed the Times-Herald . this
pretty sentiment: "When American
workers coin all American . muscle
into wages the money problem will
be solved." This is real nice, es
pecially nice coming from a man
who has coined the* muscles of his
tongue into $5,000 a year and mile-
age and sundry perquisites. ... -
' *** ~ — '-
Of course, it -will not jar harshly.
Of course, it will not jar harshly
upon the nerves of the men who are
agitating a proposition to locate the
head of- navigation on the Missis-
sippi at Grand Rapids to tell them;
gently, but firmly, that nature lo
cated the head of navigation at St.
Paul, and that in items of this size
. it is" useless to trifle with nature's
dictum. " .V " -. ~ „ ■ "
— ; .-_
Ingalls says that after his defeat
?'Y ?*. Ingalls says that after his . defeat
for the senate he sought a rural re-
treat and "opened the windows of
his soul." It must have required the ;
* use of a cold chisel or a marlinspike
to move them. .We hope that at tho
Bame time he hired a janitor to give
.those windows" the washing which
they sorely needed. .
« _ ■ ' 1 " ■ ''■''"■■.-'.
I . ? 7'- \
Hlaekhurn Badly "Worsted
Session Prolonged by Hardin
and Clay Factions. - *" .
' ■-.*■- -■.-.• ..'7- '..-*■'. .">-' 7
LOUISVILLE, Ky., June 25.^The
LOUISVILLE, Ky., June 25.— The
administration and Secretary. Car- !
lisle were certainly, the favorites in I
the Democratic state convention here i
today. The silverites went into the
district meetings in the morning and
into the»convention at noon with con-
fidence. ; In the district . meetings
they were beaten . two to one.' 7 The
y four out of ; the eleven dis
trict members of the committee on
resolutions, but the administration
men claim that the committee stood I
eight to three originally against free j
silver, and as completed, nine to i
four. The complexion .of _ this com- j
mittee could not have been changed j
by the appointment of.both members
at large from the ■* silverites. 7r- But
when Judge William Beckner, as the
temporary chairman, decided the
members at large, giving one of the
two to each side, the silver men felt j
that they had beenl, outclassed, al-
though they would not confess to be-
ing outnumbered. '-" They claimed ' a
victory in the election of -Beckner
over Stone,? but after the former. di-
vided' the appointments equally on j
'all the committees and announced j
his conservative ?. views, no claims !
were made on. him. Stone would j
have appointed only sound money !
men on the committees. Judge Beck- j
ncr is a sound money : man, but fa- ;
vored Gen. Hardin for governor.? Al-
though- Gen! Hardin favors free coin- I
age, he has been. supported through- j
out by many who insist on a sound j
money platform for him. The silver i
men on the committee on resolutions
are: First district, Augustus Coul- l
ter; second, W. T. Ellis; third, John |
S. Rhea; at large. J. T:„ Clardy. 7 The
gold men "on \ .the, | committee are :
Fourth, E.D. Walker; 'fifth,' J. M.
Atherton; sixth, R. A. Elliston; sev
enth, Arthur Heager ; eighth, James
B. McCreary; ninth," John F. Haager; !
tenth, John P. Salyer; eleventh, R.
M. Jackson; at large, Senator Will
iam .Lindsay* .:•"-.,.. -...; ".!•'-'
The feature of the day was the de- '
The feature of the day was the de
feat in his home district of Senator J.
C. S. Blackburn for member \of • the
committee on -." resolutions "by Prof.
Arthur Yeager, a man of pronounced
gold standard views, but who has de-
voted his time to college work and not
to politics. Senator Blackburn aspired
to the chairmanship of this committee,
and expected to have a majority, of its
members with him for free coinage
and against Cleveland and Carlisle.
When Blackburn was defeated in the I
Seventh district it was ascertained that
the Hardin men did not want to be
embarrassed by- his appointment as
ono of the members at large, and then
W. T. ; Ellis, of - the Second . district,
, offered Senator Blackburn his proxy.
Objections were raised in the conven
tion on the announcement of "Black-?
burn's name for the committee from;
the Second district, and no : further
efforts in that direction were made.
I The use of • Blackburn's name by
proxy for the Second district .was with-
out his knowledge or \ consent. His
friends thought "he should be on the
committee, and especially after the ap
pointment of ; his colleague, Senator
Lindsay, and the selection of 'his op-
ponent, James, B. ... McCreary; but j
Blackburn did not. want to serve on the.
committee after his defeat In his old
district, and especially after ;it; was,
known that he would ' be! in such a
small, minority. Senator Blackburn
and ex-Gov. Creary, both candidates
for the senatorshlp, were running their
first heat competing, for the chair-
manship of the committee on resolu
tions. The senatorshlp is involved In
the control of the convention* more
than the governorship, or any ?of the
state offices. The other candidate's for
'senator are ex-Gov. Buckner and Gov. j
Brown. All are on the ground watch-
ing chances. Senator Lindsay is. work-
ing with Clay, McCreary, Buckner and.
others for an honest money | plank.
About the only prominent Kentucky.
Democrat who is not here is Secretary
Carlisle, and ; he "Is" represented by his
'private secretary, appointment clerk
and others from Washington.
The congressional delegation meet-
ing lasted till noon, when.it was an- I
nounced that ' the convention would j
assemble at ; once. The . silver men? I
were very much excited and . charged ■
trickery in the selection of ? members
\of the committees in some districts. |
' Messrs. Coulter,* Elliston arid Rhea
announced at once that there would
be a minority report signed by them*
if by no others, and that there would .
be a fight to. a finish on the floor, of
the convention. As soon as the dis
trict meetings were over, ".the dele-
gates Rocked to Music hall, which was j
packed long before 12 o'clock. 7. ?Y?
Promptly at .noon- the . convention j
was called to order by Chairman Car- j
roll, when Rev. Charles M. Hemphill, '
of the First Presbyterian church, of-
fered prayer. ? Chairman ?J. D. Car-
roll, of the state committee, spoke. at
lengthen the preliminary canvass of
the convention, the new issues, ./ the
result of the last election and the
prospects ; of ; the pending campaign.?
The election. of a temporary chairman
i was announced as . the first .thing in
order, "when some time -was; consumed |
in clearing the .aisles of -Intruders,"^ so
the delegates could be '•'■ seated. -The ;
• names of ex-Congressman W. J.
? Stone and Judge , W. ; N. Beckner were
* presented 7 for temporary 7 chairman \
.when the roll' of 119 counties was called.';
The; roll had not proceeded far -when
Chairman : Carroll ruled? that ; instruc
tions were maters for" delegates . to set-
tic, with' their constituents,; and that
the votes " would j. be counted; as an 7
pounced by the; chairman of each
•county delegation. V f. ?.?-".7- .
The roll call proceeded with all aorta
of points of order, and dilatory con
; fusion- for •; over an hour, when the re-
. suit was announced at -2 clock, as !
■ 'follows:?' '• Becker, 448%'; '; Stone, 420%.
The total vote was 878, . but lit was not;
all cast, owing to contests. 7 The num
ber necessary to a choice was 440. The
. election of Beckner as temporary chair-
man was j then made unanimous. As
the combination of Hardin for gover
. nor and the silverites supported Beck-
ncr, and the combination of Clay for
governor and the sound money .men
supported Stone, : the result of the se-
lection of temporary .chairman was re-.
ceived with cheers as a direct advan
tage for Hardin, and Indirectly an ad-
vantage or j the silver men. On as-
suming the chair, Judge Beckner dcliv-
ered an eloquent address and assured
all that he represented no faction and
would rule with impartiality. He plead-
ed for harmony. * .William Cromwell,
J. E. '* Stone and J. K. Schrader were
elected secretaries, when the congres
sional 1 districts were called for mem-
bers of the committee. - At 2 o'clock* the
convention took a recess till 8 p. m. V
On re-assembling at 8 p. m. the boxes
at Music hall were filled with ladies
In brilliant dresses and the crush in
the gallerlo*' was even greater ? than
j during the day. The heat made the j
hall almost unendurable. A; resolu
! tion denouncing : the American Protec
tive association jp was offered and -a
i commotion caused by efforts to adopt
it without reference. The resolution
was referred. The committee on per-
manent organization reported Con-
gressman A. S. Berry for permanent
chairman/ and other officers; adopted.
Mr. Berry made-a vigorous speech on
taking the chair. -
Numerous dilatory motions were in- .
dulged in, the. Clay men wanting an
j adjournment till tomorrow. As neither
I the committee on credentials nor the
| one on resolutions was ready to re-.
j port, this filibustering was ? kept 7 up
j for over two hours, with much dis
turbance. : The committee on resolu
tions was. ready to report at 9 p. m.,
but delayed its report awaiting the
outcome of the credentials commit- '
.tee, which was fighting over contests
among the delegates from Louisville
j and . Newport. ? Senator Lindsay pre-
pared the majority report on; resolu
tions, which embraced a strong honest
money plank ■ and indorsed Cleveland
and Carlisle" by name for their finan
cial policy and administrations. It was
I signed by nine of the thirteen mem.
j bers of the committee. .7 ..'• ' ? - *. ? - . ?
There were two .'"minority reports, one
' -sighed by Rhea: and Ellis., -for the free
j coinage of silver at 16 to 1, and the
. other simply reaffirming the platform
j of 1892, signed by Clardy and Coulter.
; There was Intense feeling? because the
j fight between the Hardin- and Clay
j men on seating delegates in the com- !
i mittee on credentials delayed the reso- I
i lutions and the proceedings of the ;
j convention, but nothing could be done
■ toward facilitating business. Several
hundred jjj motions to" adjourn? were
I voted down and the convention re- !
j mained waiting, although the commit- I
I tee on credentials at 11 p. m. announced j
it could not report until after mid- I
night. Senator Lindsay and Chairman j
Berry? refused to report the resolu- |
tions or.; do anything till the report. on !
credentials came in. ■ v "> .--•<* • y,
The committee on credentials - closed
j up | shortly ? before ; midnight and re-
ported in favor of the Hardin dele-
gates in Louisville and at "Newport,
when- the scenes !of disorder had 7a
short suspension: When the Clay men
offered^: a minority? report on creden
tials another lively ; scene'/ was begun,
with the usual motions for I adjourn-
ment. .-- ■' ,- ■■•■ *■ " -.■7.-""-? ■ :-?;-. : ■ ■'„■'
MINORITY PLANKS. :*;?';': '.
The following Is the financial plank
of the minority" report of Clardy .and
Coulter, who represent the conserva
tives," the' other minority plank being
a declaration for unlimited coinage, 16
--to i: • ■'■■■: 7-.:7 ...7: . ;,■ .- .*.
"We believe in the coinage of both
gold and silver as the primary money
j of ■: the country into legal tender dol
lars, receivable in payment of all.
debts,. public and private."
The following . was . offered by Mr.
Rhea in the committee,- and voted
down: . "Resolved, That we indorse
the platform adopted by the Republic-
an convention that? recently convened
in the city of Louisville, and have
great . confidence in the ability of ' the
united forces -of the - Democratic and
Republican " forces to win a great and
glorious victory over the common ene
mies, the Prohibition and Populist par-
ties, at the next November election." ?
Offered by Coulter: "We give thanks
to the present administration for its .
veto of the Bland seigniorage bill, thus
administering a righteous rebuke to
the Populist congress." . -
Offered by. Mr. Rhea: "We believe
that, next to the president and secre-
I tary of the treasury, J. Plerpont Mor
) gan is entitled to the most credit and
honor for the successful operation of
the- 'bond syndicate,' and : further be-.
lieve that the syndicate made- large
profits, as it had the right to do, con-
sidering the fact that it brought to
the support of their contract the vast:
resources of the Rothschilds in every
financial center of the world."
The Clay men sent for all absentees,
. some arriving in time to vote after
midnight on dilatory motions, with a
view to waiting for other mountaineers
\ tomorrow. The consideration .of the •
two reports on credentials was pending
at 1 a. m., with little prospect of con-.
elusion tonight: - Meantime no other
business could; be brought up, and the
; committee on resolutions refused to
give out any of the three reports that
were ready for presentation, and which
. represent the views of the conserva
.: tives ; and silverites, \ as :. well -as of the \
. gold majority, I The . last-named have
. no doubt of - their .ability to . secure : the {
adoption of i ' the V majority -report as.
soon as the contests are settled. ... After
- 1 o'clock ■ the ? Hardin men „ were - still ;
: trying to -get . a vote on' the report on
"credentials • and . the Clay : men were
? playing for ; time, - with tha/.esult ot
, first j getting . such , a platform adopted >
-as would defeat Hardin. -I Both sides"
say they. will fight it out if it-takes all
night, arid there Is no prospect of a
finish. Y\ '
'Michigan Independents Are Too
- Scarce to Start a Party. ?Y'r
7? GRAND. RAPIDS, Mich.,. June 25 —
A gathering of free silver men as-
sembled' here at 2 o'clock this after-
noon to organize an independent silver
party in Michigan. "?l: Something:' like!
fifty self-constituted delegates . were
here, 7 representing all parts of the
state. Congressman. Bryan and Gen. A.
J. Warner promised to attend, but did '
'. not ,"; appear. '-'-J. Those ■-.- engaged 7 in. the
movement . were mainly Populists, and
the i new party was to be organized on
Popullstic ' lines, but ? was not receiv-
ing ; much local ' encouragement. Most
of the silver . men who .are Democrats?
appear thus, far to be satisfied with
the attitude' of the Michigan ; Democ
' racy and expect to control that organi
zation. 7 ' 7 .'■ 7777 ■■..'-'■"•"-."- ; ;=:Y~ *****"::
After : waiting until, some time, past
the hour of meeting, and the delegates
reported at. . the hotels having failed to
materialize at the .convention hall, the
convention was declared a; fizzle.
Half a Million Worth.
Half a.Milll6n"7wTortii. '■.•-'*
. S AN: FRANCISCO y June ' 25. -A local
paper says that $508,tw0 of Southern Pa- ■
cific of Arizona fi per ; cent bonds have
i , been: sold ' for- account of the " estate of
the late Mrs. Theresa Fair. ;: The pur-
r chasers are- said to be New .Yorkers,"
i andrtne price was $S3.y ?;
'- '■■;.-' 7TO TRAVEL.
' "". -'is' IT? -'" ;?"'".j.'-' '
Col. Towne May Conclude to Call
Col. Towne May Conclude to Call
. . * -Minnesota Free Silver « Re- v .
publicans Together, .
Special to the Globe. ;
: EAU ' CLAIRE, Wis., June. 2s.— A
building 'moved across the .main'
street of the city, blocking a. bridge
entrance, is the predicament the city?
is in. The council granted permis
sion to move the house. ? The sfreef?
railway company, being operated. by
a receiver under the United States
court, filed an injunction against cut-
ting the .wires. The contractor, J. T.
Tinker, removed all his moving i ap
paratus, and the house remains,"
blocking the street cars and all tray-
el by team. District Attorney Briggs
is here for the railway, and arrests
are expected. y ; • -;;.? 77
They Gather in Faribault in
■ • Large .Numbers. V " • V . ! '** ■
Special to the Globe. . 7777' : '*?.':
FARIBAULT, ; Minn., June . 25.— The
Cannon Valley Grand Army of the !
Republic veterans have arrived today. ' j
The encampment opened with. a goodly j
number of comrades present.': There
will be a : three , days' camp ? fire. The i
soldiers received and assigned visiting
guests to v quarters. Post: Commander
James Hunter gave the soldiers a wel
come; at the opera- house this after-
noon. A quartette furnished the mus|c..
Tomorrow will - occur, a : grand j street
parade. An address of welcome '.will be
made" by Hon. B. B. Sheffield after the
parade ■: on -the' camp 7 grounds, 7 which
will be followed by short addresses by
Department: Commander : Eli Torrance,
Post r Commander ; Samuel R. ' Van Sant, j
Assistant Adjt. Gen. . Mertz and others. ,
During ■■'. the evening there? will be a j
dress parade; camp fire, ; etc. ■ Thursday,-* I
the last day, the business of the.en- |
carnpinerit7 will rf be done, concluding \
with old war songs of 1861, '65, personal
reminiscences '■"'-, of the. late,? civil war, -
etc., ; concluding -with the .- national j sa- 1
lute and "Marching. Through Georgia."
Everything is being done to make vet
erans at home by eitlzens generally.
Towne May Call : Those of Minne-
. sota Together. , ,7 '? 7
7 DULUTH, Minn.,: June 25.— Congress-
man C. A. Towne returned this morn
' ing : from ; Cleveland, where ' he had. at—
tended - the Republican league conven
tion. | \ He admitted I that he is consider-
ing the •■ calling of a silver convention*
in Minnesota, and says ;it will --be fa.'
call for a Republican convention of sil
ver men, If he decides to Issue It. '.' He
will j confer? with other leading ' Repub
licans in the state before acting. . ' ]
Some Very Good 7 Shooting Is Be-
ins . Done.
Special to the Globe. -7 --^
LAKE CITY,? Minn., June 25.— There
was a short rainfall at Camp Lake
view today..; The regiment "was drilled!
this morning in "close formations" and
"extended order," the battalions acting
alone, and in 'these, movements a most
notable showing was made by the men,
and.the colonel is highly pleased with
the progress of the regiment in' these'
important drills. There was an alarm
of fire at camp last evening, some j pa
pers in a tent having been Ignited by
a match. The men rushed from their
tents to the scene," but, as an Illustra
tion of the excellence of their disci
pline, they stopped immediately at word
of command and the companies were
formed in the streets awaiting orders
before the " officer of " the ' guard could
get there. 7 The fire call : was j promptly
sounded by : the ', chicf 4 trumpeter. '* -: ;?'.
?. The gold "medal,*- which has been of
fered by C.E. Crittenden & Co., of this
city,", to? the man making the highest
aggegafe score,' cwitest - open * to the
brigade, is being . hotly contested for
by the members of the Second. Shoot
ing was confined to the "000-yard range
this morning and- an excellent average
of scores was made. : They are as fol
lows:" | (Ten * shots - each, 7 with" possible
score of fifty). '. ■....
' Company A— Sergeant % Fritsche, | '35;'
. Sergeant - Wilde, 35 ; ' Private - Hoberly, ■'
31;. Lieut. Bu£chtr3,-40; Lieut. Muel- |
ler, 36; Private Schaefer, 31; Sergeant;
I Koch; 23 ; Private Fritsche, ■■. S3 ; Private'■
.Ambrosh,?26;,:,Private ; Warn, 21; Pri
vate .' Schlender, j 2; -Corporal"; Scheider-.
ick,'. 28; ": Private Benzine, ..- 24 ; j Private "
: Hoberly, .; 30; ? Capt. - Stelnhauser, - 24.- .;
- - Company B— Private Y Peasley, " 24;'
" Capt. ' Klemer, -j 24; - Corporal, • Roell ,- 26 ; •
Private -' Murray, j 29 ; '-■ Private Kelley,
23; 'Private McMealy, 23. ; .- . : v fYY]
'<• Company -C— Sergeant Y Smith, -.-34;'
: Private * Runge, 31; -Sieut.YGallien '?44; i
: Capt. Frost, - 41;' Sergeant ' McFadden.i
21 ; j • Corporal - Lehmer ts," ■"• 42 ; § Corporal '
Pletke,. 3o; Private Brosig, 29; Sergeant J-
Smith,. 35; Private Kerslino, 40; Private-
Sherman"* 22. ,-.YY y: "--' --- ■-■'-?. ;.:::(;-■.•■
K-i : Company. D— Sergeant Boyce, ; ,YPrl ' :
vate '-. Coulthard, } 31 ; - Private * Mur Laugh,' <
30; Private Tower, 23; Sergeant Lepine,:
24; Private. Slater,: 2s;. -Sergeant Bird,
25: Corporal % Bird, v 29; f Corporal *Mer
' ritt/ 25; ■■ Private ; Theobold, -. 33; ' Private 1
- Herrick,- 32. - " "r'a ■-.*..-:' •-•' 7 • ;"• 7Y-***.-"
,-"" Company: E— Sergeant; SwerisonY 33; ■
-Private f BeiselY 31 ; . Corporal Tucker,
r 35; Sergeant;, Mahar, -24; ■:■ Lieut.* Erick-
son, 25; Lieut. 7 Boyce. 34: -Corporal'
. Plum, 33; Private Oestrich, 32. ■"-'• »• V *c» "i
? Company, -y F— Sergeant '7 Kuram 28
--■ Musician Viall, *23 .*•* Capt. * : Allen, ■37 : t
Corporal * Conlej*. • 28; Private £. Harlan
32;- Sergeant 22; Private 1 Vial"'
22 ; Lieu Root," 27; : Corporal | MeGleary i
34: Private Burdett. 22; '. Private Ouslev'
; 23 ' tPri vatej ßly.- 28; Private Hendrick' l
." .Company_G— Private = Graudegrift, 21;
• Private Ulmer. 24; j Corporal Galloway *"'
31 ; '■ Corporal" Brown r* 24 ; Private "•* Fair
banks, 24 ;" Private ; Rlebe," 32. -■ **-Y?Y*:
V-*" Company H— Private Albin, 20;7Ser-'
fsaaat Baker, 27: , Private >KreoF.- "s; '
Private- Olson, .30; ■'■■ Capt. Ballington,
20 ; - Lieut.' - Frink, r 32 ; Sergeant Fergu- £
son, SO; Private \. Butler, 29; > Private -
. Brunnell. . 39 :" Private Myking. 27; ' Pri- ■
',va;te'.Blais_ell*'gl'_; ? -..-,./ :;: V; -rY^:^*"
■V Company I— private Ross. 24; :- Pri- ;
vate -SFul'.ir,":- 36; Private •"* George, 25;
•' Private?. Christopherson,-? 22; '/.'Private*
; Hanson,'- 37; Captr: Ransom; " 26;- Private
: Larson , ■ 35; f Sergeant Sawyer, . 30; Pri- 1
vate House, 24. ~Y--Y'.'. : .- .--.
77. Company Private 7. Griffith". 35*: '-
Sergeant?; Deylirig.V. 27: Corporate Clem
; ings, ' 32; r- Private »MeLcln*= 24: Sergeant!
jKerwokskiY "84 : J: Private Y- Hanks s<"3*3J.
Corporal Sterling-, . 23"; fVrvateY^ridS'' :
I 24; Lieut. Hodgkins, 33; Corporal Clem-
! ent, 33; Corporal Davidson, 33. V •-- *-.:*? *
**i Field "' and ' Adjutant ". Le .' May, :
= 33; Lieut. Brown, 37. v* V ;.- -7 : ?.„
fd if "the j scores jof the . Second | continue
f to", average! as well as .they have thus
far, a large list ; of i sharpshooters and -
marksmen ; will ' be ' turned out '*. by the '
regiment at this encampment.
, Adjt. V" Gen. ?; Muehlberg - returned 7? to .-
'*Lakeview : this ' evening, and will ? re-
- main until . the review by Gov. Clough
'^tomorrow, evening.-- ■ ; - ■ -;"-- "7-Y Y ,
1 1 Mrs.% Col. Bobleter : '■■ and . , daughter
were visitors ■in camp this evening,
[ ■/. as well as the "following military
"; gentlemen: Gen. S. E. Olson and Col."
[ West, of the governor's staff; j Col. C.
l-McC. :R3eve,; Maj. Ames, 7Adjt.' Palm-
er and Lieuts.' : Steele and -. Smith, of
the First; . Maj. * H. "■: C. - Braden,. of the *
Third; j Capt. >J. P. 7 Knowles. - of .. the
'.brigade staff. v r . ,
Col. Reeve was accorded a review of
the regiment this evening, which, with
the subsequent parade,* came off hand-
somely. ; A larga. number of ; citizens
were in . attendance at the grounds
this evening. V * -■, 77: .-_• 7 ~ :
•~: Following -Is * the .detail - for tonight:
i 'Officer.? of the .day, "- Capt. .7 Ransom;;
officers of the guard; Lieuts. Sherwood
and Blake. Tomorow morning: Of-
ficer of : the day, , Capt. Bllllngton; of- :
; fleers of the guard, Lieuts. - Edwards
and Wilder. - ' .*. :-
,:• -The Third Infantry, U. S. A., from
> Fort : Snelling, .reached r Lakevisw at
; about* B:3o this evening. V Their tents'
• are pitched In - the * same -location as
j last year. • Sixty-seven miles were coy- :
ered by the infantry in it's six days' "
j march to Lakeview, the number miles *
,> traveled on each day being as follows:
I Thursday (first day),. 9 milss;, Friday,
; 18;: Saturday, 11; Sunday, 11; Monday,
9; Tuesday, 9. The regiment was con*
slderably delayed in its march by the
: rain, which so mudded the roads that
it became necessary to go around the
.regular? path to avoid : the mud. The
.regiment will begin its routine duties
tomorrow. -. - ..'.:;-. ;. 'r
•7? An. excellent concert was -given by
'the Third infantry, band, which .was
'■': listened, to by a large attendance of
soldiers and citizens.
?; Artesian Summer Resort. ."
;" NEWARK, S.D., June 25— The town
has quite a novelty In the "way of an,
artesian lake, formed from the surplus
water ' from the well recently sunk at
that place. The well Is of.the spouter.
variety,; and " has already formed a
pond of over 100 acres, : varying from
\ four to eight feet in depth. ? The water
j is of ? remarkably, good quality, being
I very clear and ; free from alkali, or
| similar Impurities. Application has
I j been - made? to. the United ; States? fish ■
hatchery for a supply? of German carp
with which to stock the I pond, 7 and the
'thriving little town bids fair to blos
som into a popular summer resort.
77^7\ '•>'. :■■ Indians Ask Justice.
LITTLE FALLS, Minn.; June 25.—
.The head chiefs and braves of the Mille
Lacs Indians have' sent a petition to;
'President .-.Cleveland,';: in ? which ;; they.
i Claimed Y that.,: the . government 'has
wronged them, and that the Indian
.'agents are trying to coerce, them to re
j move to White Earth by withholding
payments due them. They ask for jus-
tice, and remind the: president of their
fidelity to the whites in the time of ; the ■
. Indian massacre of i 1862.""? The : Indians -
are In a deplorable', condition, but It
. "Seems that nothing can Induce them to
' leave their old home. 5 ? "7
1:.*.-;;:r-'--Page"Io Acquitted. '
Special to the Glob&'<-^^<t^\-7-'t7&~7z
.'.MITCHELL, S.-Drr June- Paul. E.
Page, of this, pity, who has far the
j past week been . on 'i trial 5, at •. Seattle,;
•Wash., for shooting and killing Harry
L. Frazier7^a bartender in the Hotel
Northern at ■ that place, was yesterday,
afternoon acquitted; the defense having
shown a *. conspiracy on the part [of
] Fraeier ; and others : to drug and 7 rob
Page, and that the shooting was: done
by Page in self-defense. ?*..-; 7*
L YHc Hasn't Sued Fannie. -7
IOWA FALLS, June 25.-Rev. W..
,BY Washburn, in a letter to the press,
declares? the \ report of - his j $-50,000 suit
against Mrs. '■ Fannie ?Wisner ; Crockett,
of Eldora, >is without - foundation. • The j
story has been the foundation of much
speculation for several weeks. "7 ?
V ..-. Leading- ; Populist ? Drowned.
.Special; to the Globe.*;??
I RED LAKE FALLS, Minn., June 25.
—The body of Michael Jeffers, drowned
in Red I.ake river last night, has not
yet been" recovered. 7 He attempted to
save hirj 'horse. He lives on' a farm
near-there. ' For | twelve years he has
been a prominent Populist.?? , ,'
5-Y. lowa Bankers Assign.':
CLINTON, ; 10., June : 25.— The well-
known banking house of G. Haywood:
& Son assigned today to C. W. Chase.
The liabilities are about $160,000; assets,
$270,000. It is?' thought that all claims"
j Will' be liquidated dollar for dollar. . .
Five.'People Injured on an Elec-
.".. :-?? V ' "' ? trie Car.
''„-: PITTSBURG, Pa., June 25.— The fast
meat train on the West j Pennsylvania'
road collided with an electric car on
I the Sharpsburg and -Citizens'.; line, at
| ' Sharpsburg, . at 12:30 this morning, and
five people were injured.' They are:
Dan Nolan,7rnotorman; fatally ; ; Dr. [ G.
M. Kelly, badly hurt, "jut riot: fatally;.
Dan Cyphers,- Mrs. -Noble and Frank
-.Dougherty, cut and bruised. .There
were "about .thirty- passengers in the.
car and the accident occurred, at a
crossing.-. Just -asl the electric'?. car
[ reached the road track the trolley '
came off,", leaving the car. in darkness.
The engineer - of the 7 approaching.
train, which was running; at ?a? high
7 rate of speed, did not see the car ' till
be was quite near it.l He applied the
' air-brakes, "- but could not prevent the
I' collision. Most of the passengers were
: able to get off before the accident oc
curred, but the motorman stuck? to his
; post will probably forfeit his- life '
fasl the result. . y' :
«■» — ■
i"**"(«fy.Hbyt",M. Slander Suit Compro
;;V-:;7, mised Out of Court.
NEVA* ' YORK. June 25.— The suit be
gun- a. short time ago by; Mary Irene
HOS -against Hetty. Green to recover
SIO"), X) -damages- for slander V has ; been
compromised out of ;' court by the par-
ties interested. An order, was entered
by ? Justice Patterson 'In- the : supreme "
• court" today .; discontinuing the action ;
without . costs. Miss Hcyt ;in her com
!plaint^ charges /that before 7 Referee;
Henry H. Anderson Mrs. Green made
use of i the \ following * language: "Did ;
you ever see such a set -of buzzards^ oh,
oh! It is sad TH think of Irene Hoyt. Joe;
■: igioate'arid the other blizzards got hold :
■dl \ her, and ' she is •in an ; asylum « now.
. s|;arlln was ' a star witness : for Choate ;
in tlrdt case ■ -
;- f-. --'"*;' ;> ;•-■ — ''" ' „,..""-' ' ■ ■ -V"? ,-" .
American Institute Asks toe Gov-
: -;? ernment Recognition.:-'-. -.;
NEWPORT, R. 1., 7 June"- 25. The
American :Institiite of Homeopathy, in
its annual session; here today, adopted
a resolution demanding that Yin? the
medical; at'poinftrrr.Y in ; the ""Y and
navy, or fftfier blanches of trie govern-"
the members of the homeopathic
'-""..nobis') shall I have : equal •- rights with '
' ■"*' .. ' "' ' .'-' " •"■' " - ■ ' '• 7" ' V
(Yesterday's game between Journalists and Actors was a tie— 27 to 27.)
. (Yesterday's game between Journallstsand Actors.was a tie— 27 to 27.)
other, tax-paying citizens and qualified I
medical men, and .that the claims of
• such members shall .'not .be Ignored be-
cause, of any opinion they may hold as ,
to the application of drugs to, disease, |
having the right of private judgment i
; in such matters. ':*-.' --.
". ' — — : — »*«»-. — -.
The Senator Says We Must Be In- j
..--?• dependent. I
V SWEET SPRINGS, Mo., June 25.—'
) Senator .Vest! who is stopping at - his ]
cottage near here. . had . this to say j
!- today on the- money question" ln its re
:lation ; to " the ! country; as a whole, and
; especially:^ .Missouri: ;
? "There must be a settlement of the
: silver question without equivocation.
tWei'must^dfitficmlrElio adopt ; the ; gold : |
standard 'permanently^ arid .-^retire,- the
' greenbacks,'"? and perpetuate the na
.*tional banks with their; paper ;based
exclusively on gold,? or we : must.' open
our mints to silver. In the first place;
' the ' financial ; servitude which " now ex
ists on the part of the ..United States
to - foreigners?: should cease. Nothing
could be more degrading than present
'conditions. *" I believe In real bimetal
lism—the use of -both gold and silver
as standard money— if we must
have ; one metal or the , other, I would
take silver,"? for we would then , at
least be independent, Instead of being
j the tail of the English 'kite and help
less victim of the ' Rothschild syndi
cate." -7 ..;.;,-• -* • .V- \ '.'
-Asked his opinion about calling a
"state convention of the Democratic
party in Missouri to consider the sil
ver question, Senator Vest said he be-
lieved a majority of the party desired
I a convention, . and \ he rassuemed that
the state, committee will obey j the de
mand of the majority. The matter has
gone so far that more irritation would
come j from 7 the refusal to call a con
vention than from anything the com
' mittee could possibly do. He contin
ued: "I don't know that I shall at
tend the convention If. In this state,;
for | one of its - objects . has been '.. pub
lished to be the consideration of the
i action of the state delegation in con-
gress on the silver, question?: In any
| event, » absent or present, In . the sen
ate or out of It, I am against the sin-
gle gold standard.": ,
Ohio Democrats to 'Convene at
Springfield Aug. -<>.
" COLUMBUS, p.,. June 25.— The Dem
ocratic state central comittee today h
decided to ; hold .the. state convention
at Springfield: Aug. 20 "and.. 21. | Sen
ator Calvin S. Brlce was chosen ter
n j chairman, and .W. H. his.
of Montgomery, county, temporary
: secretary. The apportionment made
cn.thevcte of 1592 gives 808 delegates.
' '■■ " '?, .a- —
"' Drowned lii?tbe .StormY
Drowned in tbe Storm.
;' KIRKSVILLE, Mo., June 25.— A rain'
arid hail storm? raged ' here last night
and .did much damage to crops ■ and'
! property; In all ' parts of Adair county.
On Sugar ' creek, in ', the Chariton : bot
toms, Mrs. ? Stewart and , her' Infant j
■ daughter were drowned in 7 the over- j
j flow. The drowned 'woman arid * her ]
: two children lived with her? father and !
: brother in ! a tent near. Plckler's Big I
Tie camp.
{"V* Three Killed in a Wreck. V
CHARLESTON, S. C, June 25.— 0n
the ? Carolina, ;. Cumberland Gap rail- \
road, one mile from Alkens, S. C.,7 this j
morning, a freight train Was derailed j
and' wrecked. .-Hugh . Wetherford, |
-;brakeman. Fireman Cherry andiane-^ i
. gro named Albert Bronson were ]
killed. Two others were badly scalded.; !
Spikes had been placed on : the tracks.' !
..;'■;. *•'•?..'. " p* —
:--..7: : Pilgrimage to Lourdes.
Pilgrimage to Lonrdcs.
NEW .YORK, June 25.— There will be
another American pilgrimage to . the
shrine of Lourdes this ; year - under the I
'direction" of the Fathers of Mercy. The I
pilgrims - will | sail Yen " the ? Red Star j
-steamer Westernland on July 10 '■ and !
will return in the middle of September. j
:.- Capt. Blnncbe Cox a Martyr. •-?
Capt. Blanche . Cox,' of the -: Salva- ;
, tion Army, an intelligent and refined j
lady, has, gone to jail for thirty days i
for .preaching ?in i the streets. She i
.would not pay a fine Imposed upon her, [
nor allow her friends to pay it for her. |
■**: mm +- . \ -
Editor Marcns.^p.'.. Borack. , .-. .
: SAN FRANCISCO, * June 25.— Marcus, i
i D., Borack, a prominent politician and \
'the working editor in the state.
died today, after a lingering Illness.'? ;_.
"7- '■:-•'•■ George ?3flt°l7ea'p'tf.*' * "7':
'•'. ~f'' V'AGO, June 25.— George ;F. Bis ; j
7i'.>-i. a ell known in insurance circles, |
died - today? at Asheville.'N. C.
I -YY? 7 7:7. .:' 7
. . , -. ■• " . "rage. '■-
. I '•.■■• I I
| .V.-C"-^^ — 7
-,^;, ;,., THEM. -„,- --. -'.*
• - - ... , ■ . - ....
The RaWa! Placed Under "Arrest—
Queer Act of Winnipeg;
Special to the Globe.
WINNIPEG, Man., June 25.— Win-
nipeg has another sensation, which
for the time overshadows the Farr
attempted murder and arson case.
Fred W. Stobart, a wealthy whole-
sale dry goods merchant and promi
nent society man, shot at and wound
! Ed three young men who were bath
| ing in Assinaboine river opposite his
residence Sunday evening. Every
effort was made to hush the matter
up. The .wounded men accepted re
i muneration, and declined to lay in
! formation. None of the daily papers
j published anything of the occur-
I rence, and Stobart bought a ticket
for England, intending- to leave the
I city-tonight, but the People's Voice,
! a small weekly newspaper published-
in the interest of labor unionism, is-
sued an" extra edition this afternoon,
giving the details of the outrage, and
the citizens were aroused to; an in-
tense degree of excitement. '? It was
proposed ;to hold an indignation
meeting. Tar and feathers were also
suggested for the blue-blooded dcs-
perado. The authorities, however,
saw that their failure to carry 'out
the laws , might result In more se
rious;? outrages, and Stobart was
! placed under arrest tonight and ad-
mitted to bail. Tne conduct of the
daily press and police are severely
One That Put* the Second Hnliby
.in ii Corner.
7 DETROIT, Mich., June 25.— Taking
of ? testimony in the trial. of Dr. J. D.
Seaman, who Is charged with -being
responsible for the j death of Emily J.
| Hall, was? begun today. A newspaper
i reporter took the stand and related' the
| story of how he discovered the dead
girl's remains after they had lain over
' sixty ' days in- an [ undertaker's estab
lishment,; for the purpose of being ex-
perimented upon - with an embalming
fluid. Nell Stovin testified that: he was
! the husband of Mrs.' Lane, proprietor
j of the hospital where Miss Hall died,
I arid • Lane swore :in turn . that he was
i now her...'. husband, having.-: he . said,
i married; her .under her maiden, name.
! It was argued by. the defense that Lane
1 should not be allowed to testify against.
! '.'his wife," but. the courtl ruled that
j Stovin was her husband, and Lane will
be asked to tell what he knows to
-1 morrow. . ' Y--?- - ' V'
| Roys Battle to Death. 7'
■ . SERGEANT, ' Ky., June > 25.— News
; came here from the mouth of -the Elk-
horn, Pike- county, i that early Friday
morning theDuskln boys, Charles and
Tom, and Joe and Pete Edgarton en V
■gaged . in a . battle ; near the little town .
of Elkhorn City, which resulted in the
death of ' Pete; Edgarton, and Charley
Duskin, and the probably fatal wound-
ing of Joe Edgarton. Tom Duskin' was'
arrested' today, and is now in the' ,
Pineville jail. -.'. ■■^U_W_____t_t_^^^^i
Called Ont uii(l:Rohbeil.
DENVER, Col., June 25.— William
>Mlddleton,4 a 7 market gardener, •, was
called from his bouse by two men.? who
told i him 3 they had: a warrant | for his '
arrest. They beat into Insensibil
ity, and robbed him of ?0"15,-which.was
i sewed " up in ". his " shirt rftrit. ' -int ' over-'.
'looked* ""sl,ooo' more "In 'his Yv;,2t* lining.
: Middleton ii? ? likely * I -i ■ >'*» v 0f ... his "* in- ;
i juries. There i* no ; cil .•,-. to ? the rob

, RESERVE OVER if 1 0f. 000.000,
, RESERVE OVER if 10 f. 000,000,
Member* of the Syndicate to Re«
ceive Their M Per' Cent Ad-
nee nt Once,
NEW YORK, June 25.— Wa1l street is
full of rumors as to the bond syndicate
operations and the treasury depart-
ment. Neither Mr. Morgan, nor Mr.
Belmont will talk on the subject, and
.Sub-Treasurer Jordan will make no
statement In connection with the mat-
ter beyond the fact that the gold sur-
plus -reserve of the treasury will, with-
in twenty-four hours, with the gold'
now deposited, be $107,450,000. It Is
understood that this sum is reached
by the settlement of the bond syndi
cate's Indebtedness to the government
as regards the payment. for the bonds.
It is further believed : that the bond
syndicate either has, or will at once re- - "
ceive the full amount of bonds due It.
There is some vague talk about an ar
rangement for a further Issue of bonds
by the government, but there Is no
suggestion of such a course from any
authoritative quarter.
The payment Into the subtreasury
yesterday of $6,500,000 is, according to
the Evening Post, believed to be proof
that the government has agreed to a
modification or change in the contract
with the syndicate so far as requiring
the syndicate to import $32,500,000 of
gold ; but as the syndicate managers
admit that their contract does not ex-
pire until October, and that they ar«
required to do all .In their power? tn
the meantime to maintain the govern-
ment's gold reserve, they may yet
have to import gold .unless they con-
tinue to prevent Its exportation. Of
their ability to do that until Oct. 1 no
one seems to have any doubt, least of
all the syndicate managers. The
Evening. Post continue.:
"Thus far the syndicate has. lmport-
ed, on account of the new 4 per cent
bonds, $14,451,000; It has $200,000 of ' Im-
ported gold. in the assay office to its
credit, and has deposited In the treas
ury altogether more than $66,000,000 of
gold. That; the managers of the syndi-
I cate J are ; masters .of the sterling ex- -
change market, and thus able to main-
tain the government's gold, was said
by bankers today to be shown by the \ -
fact that they have notified, the mem- .-•
bers of j their syndicate of their inten
tion to return to them this week the
balance; of 60 per cent of the money
they advanced In gold for the syndi
cate to. deposit in the subtreasury last
February, . to purchase- half the' bonds
sold in this country.. This 60 per cent.
will amount to many millions of dol
lars, and when they get It the bank-
ers, members of the syndicate, say
they will not know what to do with It,
as there Is such a plethora of money
that It Is almost unlendable," except
on call at unprofitable rates. An mdi
cation of the change In sentiment In
relation to the gold question was seen
today at the subtreasury, when de-
posits of gold were offered In exchange
for greenbacks of large denomina
tion." 7 • ...'.. "7 7-7
WASHINGTON, : June '25.— Treasury
officials have no Information .of- the
" reported purpose of the ; syndicate to
deposit tomorrow the entire amount
of foreign gold due under the con-
. tract. They say, however, that they
would .not be surprised If this was
.done, as the contract permits them to
deposit* any- amount In excess of 300,- .
000 'ounces per "month whenever . they
may see fit. Up to this time. the offi
cials have no criticisms to make . of
the course pursued by the syndicate,
for, so far as they know, every obli
gation contained In the contract has
been complied with. As to the rumor
in New York that the goverment has
permitted a modification of the con-
. tract, allowing the syndicate to de-
posit more than half of the . whole
amount In domestic gold, Assistant
Secretary Hamlin said: "There has
been no modification of the contract.
The provision that one-half of the
gold to the amount of the loan shall
bo brought from abroad Is to be car-
ried out. Some of the importation's of
foreign gold were made in advance of
the time stipulated In the contract,
but this did not Involve any modifica
tion of the contract."
Mr. Hamlin, however. In the absence
of Secretary Carlisle, declined to enter
. further "into a discussion of the mat-
ter. '*'.;-?'.7C.Y^7.?'
RcnviM Declared a Former and
Placed L'nder Arre*t.,
SANTA FE. N. 'M., June 25.— The
great Peralta grant, situated In Ari
zona and New Mexico, covering 12,
- acres of land, which, has been on ■- .-.
/ trial for three weeks, was decided to
j day in favor of the. government- The
I claimant was in. court, appearing cool
I and collected. The. court- held every
I title paper to be formed arid manu
! factured, and that the mission rec
! ords ..of San Salvador, Cal., 7 were
j forged. to enable the wife of the claim-
I ant to connect. herself with. a Peralta
family. Chief Justice Reed announced
it was not necessary to determine who
Mrs. | Peralta Reavis . was, S but it was .
sufficient to hold that .she was not an
heir of the alleged grunt, nor entitled
to maintain the suit.
W. S. Reavis was arrested by the
United. States marshal for asserting
false. claims against the government, .
upon complaint made by United States
Attorney. Reynolds under instructions
from -Attorney General Olney,' , given
before he left the department of jus-
tice. -United States Attorney Reynolds •
and his associate, Mallet Prevost, are
i being ; showered with congratulations .
I from all over/Arizona. This practically .
j "ends the most stupendous fraud ever
j attempted in this country and - suc
-1 cessfully carried on for over a quarter
of a century. . "■'"-, V. .'■• . - -
Snowed 'Up Five Year*.
V DENVER, Col/, June 25.— The Alpine
tunnel, on the South Park road. ; sail •
to-be the . highest railroad' tunnel In -
the world, was .'reopened today.*. It
has "-been .snowed up the- past rive -
years. The tunnel Is at an attitude of
n. •.'"•> feet, Is ,l.776. feet; long, and was
bored, nine'", years ago at a cost of
.^'^M^^^^^f^[email protected]

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