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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 07, 1884, Image 1',
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THE MODEL NEWSPAPER
ST. PAUL GLOBE
All the News of the World.
" VOL, VII
THE SIGNAL GUN.
All Ears Listening for the
Eeport to Come from
Secretary of State Newman Be
lieves He Will Have a
An Expose of Republican Methods of
Colonizing: Virginia Negroes and
Other Fraudulent Voters.
Joe Pulitzer, of the "World," Gets a Con
gressional Nomination at the Hands
•Me Too" Platt, Takes the Inside Track
for Lnphain'H New York Sen
Connect icut's]Elect ion— Eutler Interrupted
\jtt JCalamazoo— fie nil ricks and Jingo
Jim in West Virginia,
Bright Vroapects in Ohio.
| Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Colvmuus, 0., Oct. 6. — Secretary of State
Jas. W. Newman returned Saturday from a
tour of eight days in northern Ohio, and left j
for his home in Portsmouth to-day. The j
previous night he addressed a rousing meet- j
Ing at East Liverpool. During the trip Mr. ,
Newman took in the northwest counties,
where it is conceded that the Democrats will
make large gains this year, and also the i
Western Reserve, where the Republicans are |
talking about gains. He found it true that
the Democracy was growing rapidly with the
developementof the northwest section, and
that the Western Reserve is also awake to
the cause of the Democrats.
Mr. Newman says: "I never saw the
Democrats in Ohio working bo enthusiastic
ally and intelligently as in this campaign.
I did not meet a single despondent Demo
crat in all my travuls over the state. In the
northwestern counties the outlook never was
better. They will, without an exception of
any special locality, £jive the largest Demo
cratic majority that was ever known in that
section. All of the county organizations up
there have resolved to increase their majority
over last year, and they are confident they
can and will do it. They have a. large
reserve vote, and it will all be out next
"How do you find the outlook elsewhere?" 4
Crossing over into the Western Reserve, I
was irratlfvinKlV surprised at the situation. I
went there expecting a wet blanket and to
tind the Democrats discouraged and par
alyzed. Blame had been swinging around
that section and Logan charging through it.
I Imagined our friends would be over
whelmed, but, to my surprise, I met here
the most enthusiastic and jiil/ilant Deino
erata that 1 found anywhere in the state."
"What effect did the presence of Blame
and 1-ogau have:"
"The hippodrome lms not frightened the
Demoeratsai all. In [act, they were laughing
at it. They said they expected to hold theirown
and in tome places make heavy ixains. The
most gratifying meeting 1 have had was at
Warren, Trumlnill county, where Logan had
just made ■ stand. In Masoning county,
and especially :it Ebongstown, tbe Demo
crats expect to make handsome gains. If
the Republicans expect victory from gains on
the \'\ i tern Reserve they will ebe sadly dis
appointed, At One place 'here was a factory
where fourteen Republicans had come out
for Cleveland, and would vote the Demo
cratic state ticket They called themselves
"How ilo you account for this outlook on
the Western Reserve!"
"Weß, tfce Democratic gains here are due
in a great measure to removals as well as to
manj changes for reform in administrative
affairs. In one county I know they fell
short last year L,300 votes. They said they
could not tind them, and Investigation
■bowed that about that number ha>l moved
away. In the northwestern counties the
Democrats nave tbe swing, and new resi
dents are constantly owning in to join the
Tbe following may explain as to tone ol
the removals that Mr. Newman '.earned of
i>n West* <n Reserve.
A gentleman wrote from HiOsdale, Mich.,
a- Follows: "1 came from Three Kivers,
Mich., last nurht. There were two carloads
tit people on spec ial cars. There were sixty
VOtl rS, ail lor Blame. 1 talked with some of
11. .-in n.,1 f,, .!••,! tliMt Ihi'V in 1 tun vosira
ago from Warren aud that vicinity. in Ohio,
that they were on their way back
to make a visit and would stay
übout two weeks. 1 think you had better
look Into the matter and have them watched.
You can get further information from the
conductor of the train by writing him at
Toledo, can Lake Shore it Michigan South
ern railroad. His name is O. B. Clark."
It Is reported that in one precinct of the
Ninth ward of thh city over 'JOO uegro*shavo
been colonised for business one week from
to-morrow. It is also said that efforts will
he made here to poll fraudulent colored votes
in th • 11th ward.
Reports arc being received daily at Demo
cratic headquarters of the importation of ne
groes. The people in Kcutucky and Virgi
nia tell of their departure from their respec
tive place?. Mr. Henry M. Trimble, for
merly of Auglaze county, Va.. an old soldier
who served with Ben Le Fevre, writes that
he meets gangs of negros almost daily on
cars en route for the north. He enclosed
clippings Of advertisements that are con
stantly appearing in Richmond papers all as
\\7 ANTED— ONE HUNDRED COLORED
t » cowl miner* to start to Ohio Tuesday
d ■ ax, Sept. SO. Wages earned, from $4.50 to
$:i jvr ''ay. .1. P. Justus. Employment Agent,
No 8 North Fifteenth street.
■\\rANTED— TWO HUNDRED COLORED
\ > coal minor* and laborers, with or without
families, to be ready to start for Ohio Tuesday,
Sept. S3. Ilitih wins. J. P. Justus, Employ
ment Afent, No. V North Fifteen street.
Mr. Trimble says these men are taken in
charge by agents and located at different
points la Ohio. He thinks most of them go
to the Hocking and Maboning valleys.
These advices have caused the Democratic
state committee to make an investigation,
and they have finally got onto the men who
arc receiving the colored voters and placing
them in this state.
J'rtxt'ter Mm for Cleveland.
f Special Telesrua to the Globe],
Giu.sr» Forks, Dak., Oct. «._Ed Keu
gUdt, chairman of the Sew York Produce
and Maritime Exchange independent Cleve
land and Hendricks club.New York city, was
hero to-day. He said the club had already
.several hundred members and its member
»hip was increasing daily. No one that has
ever before voted the Democratic
ticket ii admitted; Tie club has
already printed over half a million campaign |
documents, and sent them to every produce |
exchange in the United States. Mr. Keu
stadt to-day received a telegram from New
York from the secretary of the club saying
that Builer was losing strength daily in Ntiw
York, and that Tammany would not give
its strength to any other than Butlor from
Cleveland, and that New York state is sure
for Cleveland. Mr. Xeustadt left for Minue- ]
apolis to-day to encourage the produce ex
change there, as they have already fallen in
with tho New York club and stretched a<
Cleveland and Hendricks banner in front
of their building.
Tnmmnmi'a .Vc in 'nations.
!?»w Youk, Oct. G. — Tammany liall made
the following congressional nominations to- !
night: Sixth district, N. Mailer; Seventh,
John J. Adams; Eighth, S. S. Cox: Ninth,
Joseph Pulitzer, editor of the World; Tenth,
Abram S. Hewitt; Eleventh, John J. Hardy;
Twelfth, Orlando B. Potter; Thirteenth,
Egbert L. Viele. The German Independent
Citizen's association of tho Sixth, Eiirlith
and Tenth districts endorsed the Tammany
candidates. In the other districts conference
committees were appointed.
|Special Telejrratn to the Globe. 1
Columbus, Oct. 6. — Members of county
committee from points along Blame's second
route were at the Democratic stale head
quarters to-day and arrangements are com
pleted to give Mr. Blalne a warm reception.
The Democrats wiM hold meetings at all the
stops made by the opposition party, and
stiive to outdo the Republicans in demon
strations, attendance and entbusia6in. As
Biaine goes this time in ttiu close
districts and to many Democratic
counties, it is thought that he will be over
shadowed. Great efforts will be made to do
it. The leading Democratic speakers of the
country have been summoned to address the
Democracy as tne hippodrome passes by.
There will be millions of documents strewn
along the way, such us Brooks' letter charg
ing Biaine with being connected with
companies in the Hocking valley,
where the strikers are up in arms,
the Mulligan letters and other papers.
Carl Schurz will be the speaker in this city
when Biaine is here this week. Most of the
Cleveland and Heudricks clubs of the
state are arranging to concentrate at Lancas
ter Saturday night, where Biaine stops for
the Sabbath, and on which occasion the
Republicans are trying to get up a grand
tiual demonstration. As the feeling is now
high there may be trouble, especially at Lan
caster, where the processions of the two par
ties will pass on the same street.
All Want to be Senator.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Washington, D. C, Oct. 6.— There is
I more friction in the New Yolk Republican
state committee than Mr. Blalue's friends
enloy, and the trouble is that there are too
many candidates for the United Slates sena
torohip, which Mr. Laphain gives up. There
an: Tom Platt. ex-Gov. Cornell, Whitelaw
Reid. Chaunoey M. Depew, Frank Hiscock,
Collector Robertson and Chairman James D.
Warren, all aching for it and working
against one another. Warner Miller, too
is taking an active part in the tight although
efforts have thus far been directed toward
Now, Mr. Platt is doing the best sort of
work for Blame by raising the cash neces
sary to conduct the campaign. He is a Wall
street man and is daily with Gould and
Dillon and lluuMugtou and the men whose
schemes will be aided by Blame's election.
He has wrong contributions out of . men
whom other Republicans could not approach,
and, in fact, be has done all of the
successful work in this direction yet
accomplished. The Warner-Miller crowd
are consequently jualous of him. They have
DO especial abilities themselves either for
running a canvas or begging the cash that
keeps It going. They fear that Platt is doing
Mr. Heine's cause so much good that, in the
event of Mr. Maine's election, results favor
able to l'latt may follow. In Plait's every
move and suggestion they see only one
motive — Platt's return to the senate. So
they are all lighting Platt and Platt naturally
is fighting back. This and the quarreling
between the others is seriously hurting Mr.
Blame in New York state.
Cleveland ttt Work.
Albany, Oct. — Got. Cleveland spent
the day as usual, attending to routine busi
ness of his otlicc.
Solid With the Business Men.
| Special ■-•rim to the Globe.
Washington, Oct. o—Gen.0 — Gen. John F. Farns
wix-fch is in the city, and was asked fur bis
political impression. "I think Mr. Cleve
land will be "elected," be replied. "Cleve
land is peculiarly strung with
the business men of the country and will get
a very lanre vote that is never demonstrative.
It Is a vote that quietly votes it.* convictions.
Vow. 1 was in New York when Cleveland
was nominated, and the first man I met was
Wm. Dowd, recently the Republican candi
date for mayor.
'What Jo you think of the nomination of
Cleveland, Mr. Dowd!" I asked.
He replied, "I am sorry to say that I
think it is a very strong one."
••And," continued Gen. Farnswortb, "I
have met that sentiment all over the coun
try. Recently I traveled from Washington
to Chicago and tbcncu to Boston and natur
ally there was a good dial of discussion of
poMtics on the cars. I would meet meu —
business men — who would ask me what I
thought of the election. My reply invarably
was that I thought (Cleveland would be
elected, but I always added that I was for
him and might be biased in my judgment.
Very frequently the response m 'Well, I
am a Republican and have always voted the
. ticket, but I lun going for Cleveland. 1 I tell
I you Uierc Is an enormous Republican vote in
the country that will be cast for Cleveland.
Main* in fi'rnt I'iiyii:in.
F.uhmost, W, Va., Oct. 0. — Blame's party
left Wheeling at S o'clock this morning by
special train on the Baltimore A Ohio road
for Graftou, At the Wheeling depot there
■rat quite a demonstrative crowd, and as the
train moved slowly out ot the city, workmen
came out of their shops, and the people out
of their bouse* and cheered. The first stop
The chairman of the Republican state
committee introduced Blame. who was
warmly received. He said :
"I am glad to meet the citizens of Mar
shall county, l am glad to be in West Virginia.
1 consider It one of the encouraging signals
of the limes that an earnest con:- is going
on in what was once a slave state for the as
ceudeney of Republican principles as Repub
lican principles of this year mean a tartS for
the protection of American labor. If West
Virginia is in favor of that she is Republican,
if she is opposed to it she is not Republican.
The decision rest* with her citizens. I
know no state in the Union more directly
i interested in the promotion of manufacture's
than your state. Tour rich beds of
I coal and iron, your vust forest*, all your nat
ural resources favor the great development of
I manufacturing industries. They can be de
veloped nndcr a hich protective tariff. r They
i cannot be witbou*. it." iP*^]^
At Cameron, Littleton. MiTinincton and
. Faxmiogton there were trie! atop*, and at
ST. PAUL. MINN., TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7.1884.
each point Bluinc spoke briefly of the import
ance to West Virginia of a protective tariff.
At Fairinout there was quite a large meeting
and Mr. Blaiue left the train and addressed
the meeting from a sttud. Here, us at all
the preceding points, the people wen very
pARKEKSBCEG.W.Va., Oct. G. — AtGrafton
there whs a large and remarkably enthusi
astic meeting. The little mountain town
was packed full of people from the surround
ing country. Mr. Biaine was escorted to a
stand where Hon. John W. Mason intro
duced him to the people. When the demon
strations with which he was received had
subsided, he said :
li Citizens of West Virginia, as your dis
tinguished chairman has remarked, I am
not a stranger to your state. I have known
it personally for more than forty years, and
I have known this section of it well.
I was bora on the banks of
yonder river a few miles below the point
where it enters Pennsylvania, and you do
not need to be told by me that there was
always uuity ol feeling among the inhabi
t.-iits of the Monougahela valley. The West
Virginia of forty years ago was compara
tively a wilderness. The West Virginia of
to-day is a prosperous, industrial centre In
the United States. West Virginia, as an
independent coininonr.-eallb, begau her ex
istence during the civil war, and at that
day, the most liberal estimate of
total property according to tti»»
enumeration of the United States j
census, did not exceed one hundred millions
uf dollars. In IS7O the census gave you an
aggregate of one hundred and ninety mil
lions, and in ISSO it showed that you pos
sessed a capitalized wealth to the amount of
three huudred and fifty millions of dollars.
From the eiose of the war to the year 1880,
West Virginia had, therefore, gained in
wealth the enormous sum of two hundred
and fifty millions. You have fared pretty
well, therefore, under Republican adminis
tration. Probably some political opponent
does me the honor to listen to me, and I
would ask him as a candid ma n
wnat agency was it that nerved
the arm of industry to smite
the mountains aud create this wealth in
West Virginia* It was the proteoHre tariff,
and a financial system that gave you good
money. Before the war you never had cir
culating in your midst a bank bill that would
pa-.s current live hundred miles /rom home.
You do not to-day have a single piece of pa
per money circulating in West Virginia that
is not good all around the globe; not a bill
that will not pass certainly in the money
markets of Europe as in Xuw York or Balti
more. So that the man who works for
day's wages knows when Saturday night
comes that he is to be paid in good money.
Under the protective tariff your coal indus
tries and your iron industries and the wealth
of your forests have been brought out, and
it is for you voters of West Virgiuia to say
whether you want this to continue or whether
you want to try free trade. I make bold to
say with all respect th.it Ui*re is not a Demo
cratic statesman on the stump in West Vir
ginia conspicuous enough to be known to
the nation (I speak only of those I
know) who advocates a. protective tariff.
Igo further. I do not know a Democratic
statesman who will acknowledge that a tariff
for protection is constitutional, and there-
lore, as honest men, they are bound to
oppose it. The Morrison tariff bill would
have struck at the interest of West Virginia
in many vital points, and its an ■ amazing
fact that representatives in congress from
West Virginia voted for that
bill. There is a good old - adage
which I beg to recall to your minds, that
"God helps those who help themselves," and
if West Virginia is not '-willing _to sustain a
protective tariff; by her vote and her influence
she must not expect it to be sustained for
her by others. If she wants the benefit of a
protective tariff she must give to a protective
tariff the benefit of her support. lam glad
that lam addressing a southern people, a
community who were slave holders, a
community made up of those who were
slaves, but I am addressing a slave state no
luuger. lam appealing to tbe new south,
and lam appealing to West Virginia not
to vote upon a tradition or a
prejudice. Not to keep her eyes to tbe rear
but to look to the front and to trie future, and
if I could be beard I would make the same
appeal to other southern states, to old Vir
ginia, to North Carolina, to Georgia, to .Ten
nessee and to Louisiana. They arc all in-
rested in a protective tariff, and the ques
tion is, do they prefer to gratify a prejudice
or to promote general prosperity! West
Virginia can lead the way. She can break
this seemingly impregnable barriar of tbe
solid south. Solid on what? Solid on a
prejudice, solid . on tradition, solid
upon doctrines that separate tbe different
portions of the Union. Whereas I invite
you to join in a union, not merely reform,
"ttut a union in fact, and take your part in
the solution of the industrial and financial
problems ol the time. If West Virginia
takes that course on the 14tb of October she
will do much to settle the controversies that
now agitate us. The report of tho protective
tariff, according to the terms of the Morrison
bill, would cost West Virginia a vast sum of
money. Between IS7O and 183') you gained
this state $1G0,000,000. Between 1880 and
1890 you will gain much more with
a tariff for protection. But I ask
any business man if be believes
you can do it with free trade. Here 1 close
my words of counsel, leaving the action to
vnu. 1 leave you as a community influenced
by 4 sectional feeling, but as a community
broadly national. I leave you as a »tate
allied on the one side to Pennsylvania and
"ii the other to Ohio, as much as you are to
Virginia and Kentucky. I leave you at a
state that stands in the van of the new south,
inviting the whole south to Join in a great
national movement which shall in fact and
in ■ feeling, as well as in form, make us a
people with one union and one constitution.
After Mr. Blaise, Hon. A. W. Tenney, of
Brooklyn, made a speech. From Graf ton
the special train turned again toward the
Ohio river. At Clarksburg there was a very
enthusiastic gathering. Here and at several
other points on the route to Parkersburg Mr.
Blaiue spoke briefly of protection to Ameri
can industries as the chief Issue of the cam
paign. Bishop Walden, of the M. E. church,
who lives in Cincinnati, and several minis
ters of that church who had been attending
a conference at Buchanan, got upon the
train at Clarksburg. They were presented to
Mr. Blaise and conversed with him freely on
the way to Parkersburg.
Hinin*'* l ic<.;ur*<in+tt.
| Special Telezraaj to the Globe.]
"Washington. Oct. 6. — Just after the
Maine election a respected Congregational
clergyman in Maine wrote a letter to the
editor of t*e strongest church paper in that
state, requesting its publication. The editor
| refused to comply with the request and
! wrote the clergyman, who is a supporter of
; of Mr. St. John, the following letter:
Portland, Sept. 19, ISS4.— I will tell you aw
i cret between us. Mr. BUM did not intend to
rote I m the amendment till the morsin? of elec
tion day. when one of the nost prominent and
I influential of oar temperauce men went to him
■ and asked bin how be was goin? to vole, The
I answer ww, "For the amendment." The
eentlemaa advised mm not to do it.
-Your acceptance of the Republican
: platform as it was made up cocatitole* a virtaal
compact between yon and the party. They
wonU have no right to pat a prohibition plaak
into the platform and ask you to t t*ad upon i:.
and yon hare no right to do an equivalent tains
and ask them .to endorse yon. You have no
i right to bring odium on the party anywhere by
any private act of choke which they bare not a*-
The editor continues: "This view of the
matter at first Mr. Blame did not approve.
; but subsequently be changed his purpose
and did not rote at all. I know," be con
tinues, "that this act Is approved by not a
few of oar best men. Neil Dow Inclusive,
as be told me so in my office. The German-
American voters of Ohio will be inter
ested to know from reliable authority
tint Mr. Blaise ia£j intended to
vote for the amendment which forever pro
hibits the manufacture and sale of beer, and
all sincere Prohibitionists will be interested
to know that Blame dodged voting ■on the
amendment at the suggestion of "temper
ance men," and that Heft] Dow approved his
cowardly course. Finally, all ; honest men
will see in this exposure one more illustra
tion of Blame in his true colors — a cowardly
demagogue, willing to do anything to get
votes for himself.
' Would Not /mi.
Jackson, Miss., Oct. 6.— At a meeting of
the Republican executive committee a letter
was read from the chairman of the Green
back party, proposing a fusion of Green
backers and Republicans on 'the electoral
ticket, the Republicans five and Greenback
ers four. The committee .: refused. The
result is there will be a. Butler and West
electoral ticket in Mississippi.. Substitutes
were made on . the electoral ticket of J. T.
Montgomery rice Gov. Alcorn, refused to
servo; S. T. Jackson vice J. N. Carpenter,
refused to serve. Four Republican candi
dates for concrete were present. The ces
sion was held with closed doors. : Other
business of a secret nature was transacted.
The Election in Connecticut..
Hartford, Conn., Oct. 6.- The town
elections of Connecticut occurred . to-day.
The principal political interest in the elec
tion was town officers, and a vote upon the
constitutional amendment, 'providing for
biennial sessions of the legislature, the elec
tions for state officers being already biennial.
Five years ago a similar. amendment was
voted "down by the people. It will be of no
party or political significance whatever it
j may be, both parties being divided upon it.
The towns also voted upon the question of
Returns as far as received indicate that
the constitutional amendment is carried by a
large majority. Many towns that voted
against the amendment five years ago voted
for it this year. The result of the election
for town directors, so far as heard from, does
not indicate any material political change.
The constitutional amendment providing
for biennial elections of members: of the
legislature and biennial sessions carried by a
majority likely, judging from "present re
turns, to reach and perhaps exceed 1,500.
The vote against it five years ago was over
24,000. Railroad interest worked for the
amendment, and other corporate interests
have favored it, as they desire to be less fre
quently exposed to hostile legislation. There
was no organized effort to defeat the amend
i ment. The compensation of members of
I the legislature will be $300 and a mileage of
! twenty-five cents- per / mile. There
was no party significance ' in
the vote on the . amendment. In
the elections for town officers the Repub
licans fully held their • own in . the
state generally, compared with last year.
In Hartford the Republicans and Democrats
united on candidates for town clerk and
register. The Democrats elected a majority of
the selectmen, which with the town clerk
comprise the board of registration of elec
tion. The vote in this ~ city is about two
thirds registered, and that will probably be
about the ratio throughout the state. Hart
ford voted for lower license by a majority of
1,680. The cities generally vote for license,
while many of the smaller towns vote against
it. These will probably number considera
bly more than half the towns in the state.
Iv Hertford the women were at the polls dis
tributing "no license" votes.
Charleston, Oct. C. — Gen. John A. Lo
gan and .suite arrived "'-re from Huatington
at l'J m. en route through the southern part
of the state. Large crowds greeted the gen
tlemen along the route. Gen. Logan stopped
off here and made a speech to a large crowd,
and left two hours later. He will stop at all
the towns up the valley and up to the Vir
ginia line. There was much enthusiasm
demonstrated and firing of cannon. Speaker
John G. Carlisle passed through the city to
"Them Steer*" in lotea.
| Sperial Telegram to the Globe.)
Dzs Moines, Oct. 6.— Solon Chase, of
Maine, the man who several years ago be
came famous as owner of "Them Steers,"
lis now stumping lowa. In an interview he
denounced tut obscene literature of the
present campaign as unjustifiable. Blame's
financial cancer be apologized for on the
ground that other statesmen had done
equally as bad.
"Have you not a well defined suspicion,
Mr. Chase, that you have been brought to
lowa for the express purpose of helping
the Republicans defeat Gen. Weaver and
"No, I can't agree with you on that point,
since it has not yet been made known to me
where I shall work in the campaign.*'
"Are you not aware that you are posted
all over the Sixth (Gen. Weaver's) dis
"Yes, I know I have been posted for sev
eral speeches in that district, and probably
also In the Fourth."
"What is your opinion of Gen. Weaver as
"He is an able man, aud, by the way, lam
told by tbe Republican committee that be is the
man most feared in the state by them. He
is considered the sbrewest politician in the
state. lie was a prominent figure in con
gress while there and was then proud of
"Have yon not stated in private conver
sation since comlug hem to Dcs Moincs that
the Republicans bad imposed on you! Did
you not state in that conversation that on
leaving Dcs Molnes you did not wish to
oppose Gen. Weaver, as you desired to see
him re-elected!" »
"1 will not say as to that."
At this time Cap*.. Twombly, Roan and
other Republicans interrupted the interview.
There Is no probability that Chase's visit
here will have the desired effect. Fusion in
lowa is too strongly cemented to be broken
by anything not of an extraordinary char
Butler's THftirulty at Knlamizoo.
Ka!.ama7oo. Mich., Oct." 6. — General But
ler arrived here from Jackson this after
noon. ■. He wa& met at the. depot by a hand
and citizen* who escorted him to the park,
where be spoke thirty minutes from a plat
form on the Indian mound. He appealed
to the voters to stand together, and de
nounced tbe civil service law as taking
away the privilege of the people and creating
a prlviliged class . His other point was
that if the . ■ soldiers could ' have
their war pay made rood to them in gold like
bondholders, they would not need pensions.
He was Interrupted and did not finish bis
speech. The interrupters are said to have
been drunk. One of them said Butler voted
for J-ff Davis, and Butler replied that was
no news, Davis was then a Union man. He
afterwards fought Davis. Butler . left later
for Lansing, where he speaks to-night.
A Republican* Pith* Letter.
New Toms. Oct. 1, 1554.
Mr. Jama D. Warren, Chairman of the Re
fmtiiemSUU CommUiee, . G2*rj Bcmte, Xets
Dear Sis: I am in receipt of your circular
letter of Sept. 20, l£S4,atkinir for a contribu
j tion, "accordlne to my means and interest
. In the campaign," toward enabling the Re
• publican party to ' "triumph in another na-
I tional election." Permit me to say that, as
a Republican., the whole . extent of my "In
| terest" is to have the Republican " party cue-;
ceed whenever it represents fair ..' principles
, and nominates lot the higher offices ; men of
undoubted inteerity. In the present cam
paign, according to my judgment, the Re
publican party seeks to retain power by ; a
complete abandonment of principle, by an
attempt to match the masses with equivocal
generalities that ore not intended to receive
practical execution, and by pressing for elec
tion to the presidency a person whose integ
rity, to say the least, is not undoubted. Suc
cess under such circumstances would neces
sarily Impair the usefulness of the Republican
party, if not entirely obliterate it. and would
not, as you profess to believe, be of benefit to
the community at large. You will pardon
me, therefore, If I prefer to withhold my, sup
port from the Republican state committee
until the time shall have arrived when it
shall again represent, as it has frequently
done in the past, the right side of the ques
tions that most concern the welfare of the
people of the United States. Yours, very re
spectfully, . . .." • '
229 Broadway. Arthch V. Briesex.
A Republican Eleot'nr Opposes Maine,
[N. Y. Times, Rep.l
The insult and dishonor of James G.
Blame's nomination is resented not only by
the voters of the Republican party, but by
the very electors who have been appointed
to give expression and effect to their will as
as indicated at the polls. In another column
we print a letter .from . a Republican elector
in one of. the . congressional districts of this
state in which he makes it very clear that his
feeling toward the candidate for whom he is
expected to vote as presidential elector is one
of utter contempt. He asks if we can show
him how he can vote the Republican ticket
and still retain his self respect, and to that
question j there can be but one answer. To
those whom partisanship blinds or native
dullness robs of the power to distinguish any
of the grades of wrong doing below arson
and highway robbery, it may seem that the
act of voting for B'.aiue involves no question
of self-respect. The elector whose letter we
print is evidently of another opinion, and
while there is but a very • remote probability
that he will ever be called upon to exercise
the function Of his office, we see no course
open to him but to resign from the ticket
and plainly give his reasons.
Eleventh Legislative Bolters.
Special Telegram to the Globe.)
Fargo, Dak., Oct. G. — The bolting conven
tion for the Eleventh legislative district met
to-day at Hilsloro. There were twelve per
sons present from Grand Forks county, and
the eastern half of Trail. The nominations
lor council were: George E. Bowers, editor
of the liillsboro Banner, ond Dr. W. T. Col
lins, of Grand Forks. For representatives,
A. Steenson,\of. Trail; Theodore Holton, . of
Grand Forks; E. P. Day, of Nelson, and the
Steele county nomination was referred to the
committee. Major Hamilton, who was a
regular delegate in the Hillsboro conven
tion, refused to participate in it, and say 9 it
was so far from a representative body he
would not recognize it. This leaves the field
clear for the nominees of the Larimore con
People's Convention at Lanenboro.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.]
Lxkesbobo, Oct. 6. — The People's conven
tion to nominate a county ticket was called
to meet at the town hall in this place Satur
day, but there being no such ball as the town
hall the netting was organized at the office
of Dr. J. R. De Coussens.
A full board was put in nomination, con
sisting of N. F. Terwilllger, of Highland, au
ditor; Thad Wilkins, Spring Valley, sheriff; .
'J. K. Jones, Chatfleld, county attorney;
William Thatcher, county surveyor; Ellas
Lint Preston, court commissioner.
The representative ticket is: P. Mangam,
Fountain; Ashael Nye, Jordan ; K. Ilatton,
Preston ; Ole Iverson, Lanesboro; J. Jack
sen, Crendhal, and represents all the politi
cal parties except the Prohibition
I>rm<irrntir Convention at Zumbrota.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe. I
Zcmbrota, Minn., Oct. 6. — The Demo
crats of the Second representative district in
the Twenty-first senatorial district met in
convention in Zumbrota, on the, 4th lost.,
and nominated S C. Holland, of Zumbrota,
for representative. Mr. Holland has repre
sented the people of the district before, and
has been a good and faithful servant; he is
a strong candidate, and his chances of being
elected are good. The district, however, is
largely Republican on a strict party vote.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. I
North Branch, Minn., Oct. 6. — The Re
publican adjourned legislative convention to
day reuominated L. P. McKussick by one
majority. There is a great deal of dissatis
faction among the Republicans of the district
and strong talk of an independent candi
date. A good Democratic nominee will
stand a fair show of election. The Demo
cratic convention meets next Friday and
will put up the next representative for. this
\ In his painful and labored defense of Mr.
Blame, Gov. Robinson said at Springfield
that if every Republican would carefully
censlder tbe charges against Mr. Blame, bis
name would not be taken from tbe flag; in
other words, tbat Mr. Blame could not be
compelled to withdraw. Tbis does not speak
very well for tbe moral perceptions of either
Gov. Robinson or tbe Republicans generally.
The charges reterred to are in the letters
written and signed by Mr. Blame himself.
He there convicts himself of falsehood, of
what is very like subornation of perjury, of
using his official position for private gain,
and of calling attention to bis use of tbe
speaker's position to benefit railroad cor
porations, in language which even he thought
might be •'indelicate." If Gov. Robinson
is satisfied that a man self convicted of
tbese charges ought not to have his natnc
'■taken from tbe flag," well and good.
When, however, so partisan a man as the
governor turns out to be intimates that it
may be necessary to take tbe candidate's
name from thf flag because other Republi
cans have not been willing to shut their eyes
and ears to wrong as he has, it shows very
plainly bow strong the demand must be. —
£<AtoH Glut* (Dan.)
Hayes! Hayes! Rutherford B. Hayes!
The name seem* familiar and calls up misty
recollections clad in half forgetfuiness.
Come to think of it Rutherford B. Hayes ran
! for president in 1976, was defeated by a
quarter million majority, but accepted a
j stolen presidential title, cheated the men
who cheated him in, served through a presi
dential term, saved most of bis salary, and
j then retired to forgetfulness to enjoy life.
The country heartily tried to forget Hayes
and his history, and had succeeded pretty
well: bat now and then be turns himself
up and flaunts his stolen presidency in tbe
face of the nation. After a rather protracted
silence, Rutherford B. Hayes turned btaself
op at N'orwslk, O-. on Monday, to receive
Mr. Blame, and Mr. Blame in turn intro
duced Mr. Hayes to the audience, and Mr.
Hayes made a speech in favor of Mr. Blame.
the Incident is notable, because it proves
that Rutherford B. Hayes still lives, how
ever forgotten by the country, and it proves,
| al»o, tbat Mr. Hayes is determined not to
■ allow tbe people to forget tbe shame of bis
fraudulent presidency. Turn the rascals
oat.—l'hi'tdeip/na Time* (Ind).
Mr. Blame said at Toledo last sight that
j bis defeat would give the "narrowing dogma
i of state rights tbe precedence in tbat grand
march which has been, and which could only
1 be, made under the ba&oer of broad aatioa-
ality." This spreading generality wag ap
parently intended to touch a line of diseue- -
sion that would awake the slumbering ele
ments begotten by the ciril war without
evoking hostile critioism for such pushing of
dead issues to the front. Mr. Blame knows
there is no danger from the old state rights
idea of the constitution or from the policy
the south would pursue in case an adminis
tration succeeds to power in which that sec
tion feels an especial interest. The trouble
will be in an opposite direction, ia the pre
valence of too latitudinarian views respect
ing the duty of the general government. The
great probability would be that the south
would exhibit too much earnestness for the
"old flag and an appropriation." It is,
therefore, very cheap electioneering to as
sume that state rights is an issue of this cam
paign. — Bostvn Transcript (Tnd. Hep.)
One of the oldest and stauuehest Republi
can papers in Connecticut, the LitchJUld En
quirer, has been overcome by the last batch
of Mulligan letters, and bolts Blame. In a
vigorous editorial it says, among other
things: "The new Mulligan letters will prob
ably convince a few who were not before
convinced that Mr. Blame was engaged in
railroad transactions which he has at various
times, and with more or less directness, de
nied. The former letters show that, while
denying positively in congress that
he had ever received $64,000 from the Union
Pacific Railway company.directly or indirectly
for himself or anyone else, there was a
letter in existence in which he acknowledges
having received the money, but claims to
have paid it over within less than forty-eight
hours after receiving it to persons he was
trying to protect. The new letterE show that
while in his speech in April. 1876, he denied
having any dealings with Thomas A. Scott
regarding Little Rock and Fort smith bonds,
he had in point of fact sold him $100,000
of those bonds. In the same speech he^
asserted that he had bought some of those
bonds in open market at the same prices as
others bought them, and he sends a letter to
Warren Fisher to 9ign and return containing
the same statement, plainly intending to have
it believed that that was all of his dealings
with those bonds. Yet these letters show i
that he na J dealt largely in these bonds and
had received over $120,000 in them 1 as a
reward or commission for such dealings, and
that he did not purchase them in open mar
ket as others did. We can not come to an
other conclusion than the above from read
ing these lutters. If any other reasonable
explanation is possible, our columns are
open for the publication of such an explana
Mr. Blame's triumphal march across the'
state of New York demonstrates the fact that
the people want to see Mr. Blame, but won't
pay 25c for the privilege. This was brought
out very conspicuously at Waterloo — a name,
by the way, more or less suggestive of
the winding up of Mr. Blame's campaign.
Mr. Blame was to visit the county fair
in progress at Waterloo, along with the
fatted calf and other products of the farm,
' and tba managers were to collect twenty-five
1 v cents a head for admission to the fair on
that interesting occasion. Mr. Blame came
as announced, and a large crowd followed
his carriage to the fair grounds. It ia not
stated whether Mr. Blame paid his way
through the gate or not. It is presumed
that he did, inasmuch as he i* known to en-
tertain sentiments against being - a dead
bead in auy enterprise after he ' has
once embarked in it. But the crowd
bad no such scruples, and, knocking
the gatekeeper down, rushed pell-mell into
the iuclosure after the ''plumed knight,"
without money aad without price. It was a
sad blow to the fair association, and leaves it
iv a somewhat crippled condition. The in
cident did not cast a gloom over the entire
community, as gome may . imagine, as by
this means the community was enabled to
see Mr. Blame and the fair at the same time
without putting up a nickel. Agricultural
associations along the line of the Blame
march should cut this out and paste it in
The Springfield Republican (Ind.) makes
this tabulation of Mr. Blttine's transactions
disclosed by the Mulligan letters, "not enter
ing any sum where the evidence falls short
of a probable case of jobbery within the per
iod of Mr. , Blame's official life:"
Kansas Pacific bonds 812,000
Little Rock and Fort Smith— ;
Cash 15,150 '
Bonds 156,250 I
Spencer Rifle, stock
Sale to Scott, Union Pacific 77,000
Site to Hayes, Atlantic X Pacific 100.0 CO
Sale to Missouri, Kuiu;.s and Texas Pa
, citic 50,000
lowa Fall* £ Sioux City (?)
Northern Pacific. 25,000
Credit Mobiller (?)
Cooke transactions (?)
Late Foreign Notes.
London, Oct. G. — Only one of the Gould
cables arc broken. The second cable is un
severcd, but there's something pressing
upon the wire itself, probably the euttaper- j
cha. Both mishaps occurred close together,
abouM.SOO miles from tbe Lands End. A
test is being made to fix the precise locality
of the trouble. A delay of three or four
months is expected.
DuuLiN,Oct6. — At a meeting of the corpor
ation of Dublin to-day the discussion wan re- !
newed of the proposition to substitute their »h
national for the present English and foreign
names of streets of the city. Liberal and
conservauue memoers 01 me corporation op
posed the pro]>osition "as absunl, irritatiujj
and unnecessary." It was pointed out by
one speaker that Americans when they
achieved their independence did not d«
sc.nd to any such puerility, It was usserted
the people of Dublin would rise bodily in
their indijrnination of such a motion was
carried. A majority of the board being na
tionalists ultimately passed the resolution
instructing the committee to prepare a plau
for renaming the streets.
Loxdox, Oct. 6. — A Berlin correspondent,
of the Daily Xtiet says the German coloniz
ing fever isdyine out. Wild hopes that tbe
acquisition of vast tracts of Africa would
divert emigration from America has van
llt§li§§i The Man Who Reads
lg»sS3^£^^^^^/ Our adyertlsements always obtains information
Xvt>^£%y*\ 7 C%> that * *** Pecuniary •en*e, ii valuable to him.
S^t^^rl^ >- & For * DC «< w e «re iellioga line of Men's Grey
'/vT/^^^V^* ~'/\ Webster Caggiinere S. B. Sack inittj at $15. Th«
X Nttfj^Sf^H'^ 'y A Lot ' f tbo " iaiu is 6201. We were induced to
/■ -" i^^s^^l— -^*^ i/ V advertise them from th.- fact that we noticed one
aL^Tu^^T— "*" f y\ of these snlt * (it was not made as well as ours)
■f/ V* ""'-A*! f * Yon * gentleman in oar store. We.afUed him
\ _/i <¥ /^ where he 1 o-jght it. In reply, he told as at a
jpS^\ \ iff J^ iU>re wh«re they were Belling out, ; and he paid
fA/^L, x' "'v^" J^^'" > $20 for it. We showed him our tnit, niarked
S^ "fl^ W^^"**^^^^ ■ * 15 ' a!ld he asked ng, in a foking way, ; "if we
V 0 l\ 4y ' P * ld ai3ythiDg for oßr gooda 1" This Is a fact,
cm A . >^1 I an^ we are re *^y *° K' ve the name of . the gentle
l *^J Il| man, and hi* word is nerer doubted.
/ A 1 It is safer to bay frcm a house that WILL
I I"f\ ' I PROTECT YOU OX GOODS AND PRICES,
>^ I I wvi V rather than buy where you get no such goaran
fJQt ; BOSTON
1^ W ONE-PRIOE"
\^^ CtOTBIM -DOUSE,
Sp'r^GH^r^ oßEAD3 - cm. nH and Bolsrt Sli, st PanL
Largest, Best and Cheapest
Newspaper in the
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.
BARGAINS TO-DAY !
BARGAINS TO-MORROW !
BARGAINS EVERY DAY!
The Largest Stock !
Tlie Lowest prices! ■ • _ *3
, Th.« Easiest Terms
SAINT PAVL AND MINNEAPOLIS.
— ; — — ; — — —
For Pianos (Organs
For K«ny and Best Terms,
For Ca« sad lowest Pr!«o«,
Xord|;«u«u» and Territory. Address
0. W. YOUNGMAN,
115 E. Seventh street, ST. PAUL.
• • ' ■ ■ ; ■ •■■■■"■••••
MRS M. 0. THAYER,
418 Wabashaw Street, St. PauL
Agent for the Celebrated SOHMER and DECK
ER BROS. PIANOS. Also. ,
ESTET, NEW ENGLAND AND OTHER
, ORGANS. : .
All small Instruments, Sheet Music, regular and
five cent. Second hand.
PIANOS A\D ORfiiHS
For sale from 825 up. and for rent at $2 per
month and upwards. Instruments sold in weekly
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
TO-NIGHT 1 , TO-NIGHT !
FAMILY MATINEE WEDNESDAY I
First Performance here of
THE LAUGHING HIT, ' ■
MX. DAN'L SULLY' S THREE-ACT COMEDY
The Corner Grocery.
The runniest Comedy of the Day.
THREE MONTHS IN NEW YORK CITY.'
Usual Prices. Usual Prices.
GRAND OPKRA HOUSE.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
Three Nights m 1 Saturday Matinee, commencing
THUBSDAY, OCT. 9.
(Author ii f '-My Partner." • -U alley Slave," "Si
beria," "Separation," etc.)
WITH A STAR CAST !
Magnificent Scenic and Mechanical Effects, and
the great Rain Slo.m o£ rtai Water.
fVSalc of seats will bejjin Wednesday. Oct. Bth.
Manufacture and Wholesale Dealer in
Carpets, Maliiiur, Oil Clo*li ana Featben,
BURI/ L CfS :ETS AKD i OFi ISS.
Orders for Bank and Office Furniture Promptl>
104 SOUTH FRONT STREET,
MAMKA.TO, - - MINN
GOAL AND WOOD.
GRffiGS & FOSTER
Offer the best grades of Anthracite and Bitami
> nous Coal at the very lo'vest market prices.
jTbelrcoul is fresh irom the mines and well
tcreened. And their Body Wood cannot be
equaled in the state.
j A share of your putronago Is solicited.
.41 East Third Street
Corner of Cedar.