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Official paper of the City and Connty.
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• 8T THS
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ST. PAUL. THURSDAY. OUT. 23, 1884.
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DAJJLV WtAXHKK IfULLKXIX.
On"ici! Chief Signal Officer. }
Washington. D. C, Oct. 22, 9:50 p. m. J
Observations taken a! tha buiuo moment of |
tin.c at all stations named.
cms MISSISSIPPI VALLEY.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. '
Ft. Paul 30.89 00 NW Clear 1
La Croiße 50.25 3i N\V Clear
nr.T. Ther. Wind. Wcntntr. i
liifirinrck 30.44 24 Calm Clear I
Ft Gurry 80.40 -'■! N'<V Cloudy I
Minm-dota 80.48 14 BW Clear
Moorbead 80.40 2--i N Clear ;
Appelle 80.48 IT N Clear
bt. .Vincent 3O.aS '.0 W Clear
XOBTIIERN KOCKT MOUNTAIN SLOPE.
liar. Thar. Wind. Weather j
Ft. Af?inaboinc..3:).23 87 E -Clear
Ft. liurord 30.41 Si.S NW Clear
Ft.' Cluster 30.36 38 NE Clear
JUi.-na 80.81 55 W Clear j
liuron 50.4-J 30 X Clear
Medicine Hat... '.30.13 30 fair Clear j
Bar. Th«c. Wind. Weather, i
Duluth 30.27 27 W Cloudy!
DAILY LOCAL MKANS.
Bar. Thnr. Dew Pol at Wind. Weather.
80.159 35.1 23.4 XW Fair <
Amount rainfall .01 : Maximum thermometer ,
46.8; minimum thermometer 30.2; daily ranaja
i:iv( — Observed height . > feet, 2 inches.
Rise in twenty-fonr boars 0 inches.
Fall in twenty-four hours, 0 inches.
Xote — The u tims ball" 1 is dronot-t dally (Am* :
day* fj:-fj,t>/I) from the jlagstctf on Ik: Fin \
(I ■iir'in'- building, corner of Third arvl Jark- I
r on rctlt, at noon, "Central 7Vn*," as deter- ■
mined at C'arleton College oburcatonj.
Note — Barometer corrected for temperature :
P. F. Lyons,
Sergeant. Sienai Corps, U. S. A
Washington, Oct. 23, 1 a. m. lndications
for the upper Mississippi valley : Continued cold
and northerly winds, with generally clear, fair
Mii-^ouri vnllcy: Continued cool, clear weather; !
northerly winds becoming variable.
POLITIC il. ju i:e ti xas.
Hon. Tirnatiiiß Donnelly, the nominee for con
press of the Democrats, the Fariuem' alliance,
and the People's party will speak as follows:
Thursday, October 23, 7:30 p. in., at Water
Friday, October 24, 1 p. m., at Benvflle.
Friday, October '-'I, 7:30 p. m., at Bird Island.
Saturday, October 25, l p. m.. at Beaver Falls.
, Saturday, October 25, 7:30 p. m., at. Franklin.
Monday, October l p. in., at Hector.
Tuesday, October 88, 7:30 p. m., at Faribanlt.
■: Wednesday, October 89, 7:30 p. in. at Shields
Thursday, October 30, 7:30 p. m., at Morris- I
Friday, October 31, 1 p. m., at Hlchland.
it Is expected that the supporters of Mr. Don- i
nelly will secure halls and make all the prepara- !
tions for the meetings In their respective towns I
YJ'.sTh'.lth I Y'S UIKI'TS.
Wheat Mras much tinner nt Milwaukee and Chi- j
cago yesterday and steadily advanced throughout
the day. Milwaukee closed |(C and Chicago I\'
f<!)lc higher than on Tuesday.. Cora was weak j
and showed a declining market, closing l!4@
i 'i,c lower than Tuesday's close. Oats were firm '
and ,c higher. Stocks opened irregular but .
showed some little strength In the first hour, but
Mumped off later and closed weak and lower.
Northwestern opened ! i<: higher, advanced &,
reacted, and a<^:iin advanced ■'■»<', but dose I 1%
per cent, lower than on Tuesday. St. Paul
closed IX, Omaha : j, Northern Pacific 3 i Oregan
Transcontinental *i. Manitoba % and Western
Union J-i per cent, below Tuesday** close.
Gen. RosEcnixa is doing splendid work
for Cleveland. '
A park at Washington has been named
Folger iv honor of the late Secretary of the i
The New York World of Monday made the
proclamation — "James G. Maine is beaten |
la New York.'
Geouoa county, Ohio, gave GarQcld 2,223 i
majority. This year it gave the Blame Re- j
publican ticket 1,579. Carry the news to
"Mv Dear Habbell" is endeavoring to I
break into the Michigan legislature. He
wants to be elected to the state senate. Any
thing so as to ha in office.
T.i.iiNß expelled a correspondent of the
Chicago Times from the train he traveled
upon in Michigan, because he had been tell
luji the truth. The Chicago Tribune man was
allowed to remain because he didn't tell the
The Blame sappers and miners hare for
Bomctime been endeavoring to get St. John
to withdraw. Having tailed in that.the or
gans have takes to abusing him and here is
a pretty sample from the Philadelphia Press:
"St. John may be a consistent, temperance
man, and all that, but he acts like a person
brought up on a bottle." That is what a
man gets that Jim Blame couldn't buy.
A mas who has lived to the u_'e of a round
hundred years is regarded with great interest,
almost amounting to awe. The celebration
of the one hunredth birthday of Sir Moses
Moutetiore will be world wide, without a par
allel In the world's history. Sir Hoses is at
his KaJBSCSta estate, where he is in such
health and rigor as to be able to receive
and entertain friends and delegations even
who call •<> -.a'.ilaUi him on his centen
Major Stuait's ration shows the
h<H»eiessness of his cause. Unable, to cope
with Mr. Donnelly in person he has put an
army of cheap speakers in the field paying
•o much per night for their services. These
paid claquers are urging the people of the
Third district to sell their birthright at the
polls by voting for Strait. The Globe will
not insult the intelligence of the voters of
the Third district by believing that these
paid henchmen of Strait can induce them to
Tote against their own interests.
Tit:: Democrats of the Fourth congres
sional district have victory within their grasp.
The disaffection in HeT»nepin and Washing
ton counties with the manner of Mr.
«'- B. Gittillan's nomination is so wide
tprcal that Capt. Metriman is sure
of handsome majorities in those
strong Republican counties. That be will
get all the Democratic votes cast is beyond
question, for he is sin * m T**rh can
didate, but that all the Democratic votes will i
be out is not so certain. The Democrats lack
organization, but there is still time. Bring
out every Democratic vote and Capt. Merri- j
man will be elected.
A JilllOllT I'JtOSI'KCT.
The great Tammany demonstration in t
New York Tuesday night following on the
heels of the ovation to Cleveland last week, ]
has struck terror into the hearts of the j
Blaine-Elkins crew. They see that New ,
York is lost to them, and while keeping up a !
show of fight in that state they are, in reality, |
transferring their efforts to Indiana, New :
Jersey and Connecticut. This virtual
abandonment of New York is equivalent to ]
acknowledging defeat, for if the Democrats
carry New York they are sure to win, !
whether they carry Indiana or not.
But it is not within the bounds of proba- I
bilities that the Doreey experiment of 1880
can be repeated in Indiana. It is hardly
likely that the government printing presses
will be used by Arthur's subordinates to sup
ply the sinews of war. Gov. Hendricks'
personal popularity and the feeling that in |
his person he stands as the victim of the j
great wrong ef IS7G, insures him Indiana
beyond any reasonable peradventure.
With this outlook it only remains for Dem- j
ocrats everywhere to loyally stand together
and march in triumphal column to victory
This is no time for laggards or defections
anywhere. Those who would enjoy the
fruits of success must loyally aid ie win
Gov. Cleveland reached Albany at 7:45 p. j
m. Oct. 18th from his visit at New York and ,
Brooklyn, and was met at the depot by a :
large crowd who had assembled to greet him.
He was loudly cheered as he walked to bis car- i
riage from the cars. He appeared to be in ex
cellent spirits, and expressed himself much j
impressed with the inaptitude of the demon- ,
strations in New York and Brooklyn, and at
the earnestness and confidence that prevaded |
the Democracy. The Governor and his pri- !
vate secretary were driven at once to the !
Executive mansion, and later in the evening
they worked several hours in the Executive
chamber. Governor Cleveland's devotion |
to the discbarge of every official duty is a j
maiked trai} in his character. A working
man himself, why should be not be a friend
of working men, as he is.
During the evening be was made the re
cipient of the gold headed cane which had
been voted him at a Catholic fair in Illinois,
be having received a majority of votes over
Blame, as the most popular candidate for
the Presidency. Shortly after his arrival at |
the Executive mansion, the Governor was
waited on by a committee consisting of the
Bight Reverend Thomas Dcvaney and Frank
T. Kean, from the Catholic church of Gil
man, Illinois, who presented him with the
handsome gold headed, ebony cane, which
bore the inscription, ''Voted to Hon. Grover
Cleveland at the Catholic Church Fair, Gil
man, Illinois, September, 18*4."
Father Devaney, who is an Influential
Catholic and pastor of the church, in a short
presentation speech referred to the high
esteem in which Grover Cleveland was held
by his church people in Illinois, and ex
pressed the belief that the great majority the
Governor had over Blame in the contest for
the cane was but a prestage of the result in
November. Governor Cleveland responded
happily, saying that it gave him great pleas- |
ure to receive so flattering an assurance of I
the esteem of his western Catholic friends, I
and he appreciated especially the honor done j
him by Father Devaney and Mr. Kean in
waiting nearly two days at Albany to present
in person the gift voted. The gentlemen
■pent some little time with the Governor and
were handsomely entertained.
A STAKTLIXG ItECORJ).
A few days since we gave a long list of
manufacturing enterprises which under the
high protective tariff of the Republican party
have within a few weeks failed or suspended
operations. To-day we wish to present to
the advocates of the principles of the ruling
party some few points in relation to the pros
trate furnaces throughout the land. These
facts arc reliable, and are obtained from the
Iron Age, the best authority in the land on all
questions relating to that and ksndrcd sub
More than half of the blast furnaces in the
United States are reported idle. The table
prepared for the Iron Age shows 69 charcoal
furnaces in blast and 175 out. The capacity
of the idle ones is quite double the capacity
of those at work. Nearly all of these fur
naces are in southern or western states.
Pennsylvania has a great majority of the
anthracite furnaces. Of the whole number
in the country 86 arc in and 141 out of blast,
the capacity of the former being 23,539 tons
per week, and of the latter 32,400. The bitu
minous or coke furnaces arc scattered through
many states. Of these seventy-nine are in,
and 146 out of blast. A nail factory in Chat
tanooga, Tennessee, either had to suspend
or reduce wages, and so the men employed
therein arc now working for less than $1 a
day . What has produced such wide spread
demoralization in the Industries of the coun
try} We are toil that the Imposition of high
duties gives to our laboring men constant
work and high wages. Now at this very
time there are more than 300,000
men out of employment, raauy of whom
have wives and children. The cold winter
is upon them and how they are to subsist un
til business revives is a matter of great con
cern to them as they already have their chil
| dren calling for bread. Absolute suffering
must be endured before relief comes. The
country needs protection, but it is protec
tion from the bad p.uiey of the Repub
lican party. The workingmen of
the country have it in their
power to apply the remedy by repudiating on
November 4th the party which has controlled
the destinies of the nation for twenty-four
years. After twenty yean of profound peace
we are paying war taxes and these will never
i be reduced under the Republican manage
ment The leaders of that party say tnat it
will never do to change, for then hard times,
| such as have never been known, will come
I upon the people.
Away With such nonsense. Is it possible
to make it worse than it is! Would not any
i change be an improvement? If the time
i shall ever come to throw the Republican party
overboard that time has come now. Our in
: dustries ire demoralized, our people are out
; of cmpii'Vi" rnt and it Is proposed to elect
Wain . :..:.: a devoid of honesty as shown
by his dai:;i.;nc record, and place him with
Us big protective ideas over the destinies
'of the people for four years, leaving
■ us to the mercy of the Star route thieves.
;It must not, it cannot be that
i the American people have descended so low
! as to prefer Blame to Cleveland, to prefer a
I man so universally condemned by the hon
| orable men of his own party, to one who is the
I type of honorable manhood. Cleveland has
, been tried and has proven himself honest
1 and capable. Blame has been tried and
; found guilty of the worst kind of frauds.
I In this land, favored by God beyond any
other, shall it go forth to
: the world that honesty is not require]
| of our rulers! What a terrible example to
! the young men of the country if the masses
of the people should elevate the autbor of the
Mulligan letters: the man who without in
vesting a dollar made more out of the Little
Rock railroad than any of his confederates,
to the highest and most honorable position
in las known world. But such we believe
: will not be the case- We feel sure that
| the working men and the business
: men in view of oar prostrate
; enterprises and consequent demoralization
of every branch of industry will see relief
; only in the change of administration and
cast their touts for Urover Cleveland, the
THE ST. .PAUL DAILr GLOBE. THURSDAY MORNING, 0CT08ER 23, 1884
friend of labor and reform, who will ad
minister the laws faithfully, fearlessly and
CUItItEST COM .»/ AWT.
New York World: Not less than 2,000 Re
publican outsiders were sent to Ohio to act as
Deputy Unite 1 States Marshals. Many of them
were Federal officials In distant states. They
were ordered to report to Col. Dudley. who armed
them with hnll-dos; revolvers taken from the War
Department in Washington. Their bnMnees was
to bulldoze and intimidate Democratic voters.
They did their work well in Cincinnati. Can the
game be played in New York? It will be tried.
Utica Observer: Corporations may have no
souls, but they are never ungrateful to their
tools. When lUaine voted in the Senate against
Thnrman's great anti-monopoly measure, he won
the lasting gratitude of every railroad corporation
in the country. It is now pretty well established
that at least a million dollars were contributed
by the railroad kings to the debauchery of Ohio.
But Mr. Blame will find it a fleeting reward.
A gentleman* from Cincinnati, after reciting
some of the nefarious means adopted to carry
that city for the Kepnbliruns at the election
Oct. 14th, remarked very emphatically: "Look
ont for a big change in the November election.
If that city elves less than 10.0. • majority for
Cleveland I will be greatly mistaken."
Wales has long wanted Buckingham palace to
live in and the Queen at last reluctantly gives
him the use of it, but her consent carries the
condition that Wales shall boid semi-royal recep
tions at his own expense in her behalf, which
will plnnge the poor Prince deeper than ever
into the slough of debt.
Mixisteh James Russell Lowell developed
Democracy enough in a recent speech to assert
that a man in England might climb up f •■ >in a
coal pit to high social and even political position,
but he was reminded by an Englishman that the
man would nee.i to bring up considerable of the
coal pit with him.
Geo. W. Childs, of the Philadelphia Ledger,
has announced his readiness to assist in raising
an American fund for the restoration of the
Stratford-on-Avon (Shakespeare tomb) church,
to which Mr. Childs already has contributed a
handsome memorial window.
St. John's cause has received a terrible black
eye. One of his electors in Nebraska has ab
sconded with $27,000 carefully borrowed from
friends in church, Sunday-schools and temper
ance circles. Canada is now the abiding place
of this moral reformer.
Mrs. ex-President Hates* White House por
trait has just been surrounded with a new gilt
frame, and the original oak frame, elaborately
carved by girls in the . Cincinnati School of De
sign, has been sent put to Ohio to brace up the
Lor.D Rosse, now visiting Philadelphia, is de
scribed as a horridly homely, slim, angular,
smooth-faced dude of forty-fire, but then he's
a Lord, ye kno', though most sensible girls
would see more charm in the now conventional
Vaxdebbilt has presented the New YorK Col
lege of Physicians and Surgeons with the snug
Miin of $500,000 to be added to the bnilding fund.
The Doctors will probably allow his remains to
rest in peace.
Ohio h\- elected the Republican state ticket
aud every kind of grain has decreased lc to 2c a
bushel. Verily, business seems to be booming
— but inversely.
The New York cremation furnace will be ready
ALL ABOUND GLOBE.
Thos. Magulre, for many years an attache
of the Boston Herald, died yesterday of
The American steamer, Lone Star, towed
the steamer Galleys into Havana yesterday.
The galleys had lost her rudder in a hurri
cane on the 15th inst. Her cargo was all
A Planville, Va., dispatch says the drought
was brought to a close yesterday by a good
fall of rain. Tobacco is all boused and corn
A decision is expected on the test cases of
the Scott liquor law on Tuesday next at Co
The grand lodge of Masons, of Ohio, yes
terday, at Columbus, elected all the old offi
cers, and relieved the committee from fur
ther consideration of the proposition to make
i the colored Masons a branch of the order.
The great drought in Georgia was ended
at noon yesterday by a good fall of rain.
Both the regularly nominated candidates
for congress in Wyoming have declined, and
the Democrats have placed in nomination
W. H. HolHday, of La ramie City, and the
Republicans J. ,M. Carver, of Cheyenne.
John Arnot, of Elmira, N. V., has been
renominated for congress by the Democrats.
A copious rain fall occurred in Birming
ham, Ala., yesterday, the first since August
14. At Richmond. Va., there was a steady
rain of over an hour.
A Bad Kasrgag-eman
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Minneapolis, Oct. 22. — Capt. Chase has
in limbo a baggageman on the Omaha iail
road, who has for some time been suspected
of crooked operation-. In fact he is charged
with stealing divers small articles of basrgacre
in course of transit from Elroy to Minneapo
lis. His name Is John Russell, and he lives
at 523 South Tenth street, and when he was
arrested he bad in his possession a pair of
pants and other wearing apparel just squeezed
from a satchel or trunk. He says he has been
on the road seventeen years, and was never
before arrested, but acknowledged his guilt.
Manager Merrill Improving.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
Milwaukee, Oct. 22— The condition of
!S. S. Merrill, the general manager of the
; Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad, daily im
proves. During the day he moves about in
doors at his residence on Grand avenue and
at night enjoys excellent rest. His chief
j anxiety is for fine weather, bo he can eujoy
' afternoon drives.
; Judge Larson's C»nv:i*s of the I. mi Claire
[Special Correspondence of the Globe. I
ScrKKioß, Wis., 21. — Judge L. B. Larson,
of Eau Claire, Democratic candidate for
member of congress from this district made
I a rousing political speech here last even
i ing. In spite of a heavy rain storm the hall
m well filled, a large proportion of the
| audience bring Scandinavians, who turn out
freely all over the district to bear their
; countryman. Judge Larson •will go out of
Douglas county with a handsome majority,
! in fact, a large majority, if the Scandina-
I vians here give him a goo-1 vote, a-jd it looks
| now as if they would. In other parts of the
district the Swedes and Norwegians will give
j him a lanre vote.
Jud:re W. T. Price, the Republican can li
date for re-election to congress, will wave the
bloody shirt her.- Thursday evening, and
probably tell the people, as did a Republican
orator last Saturday evening, that a vote for
Blame is a vote for high wages, and a vote
i for Cleveland is a vote for low wages. The
I Republican speakers from Mr. Blame down
sects to regard the American people as a set
of ignoramssrs. They talk as if the em
| plover was in the habit of consulting? the
president of the United States ami tikSa?
his advice before ''•.■- i>n a rate «>( ~j •.■:?«.
, Sach bosh as thri j>r«ich di«gu*t* -..;•'.
The first enow of the season was in the air
' yesterday afternoon. The bills of Duluth
are white this morning.
Maud S arrived at Lxington.Ky., yesterday
and will trot against her record next Thurs
The winners in the Washington races yes
terday were Rica, Louis etu-. War Eagle, Joe
Mitchell and Lady Land. Clarke fell dead
in the last heat of the last race. A heavy
rain fell late in the day. .
J. I. Case's stable has been sent to Lex
The winners at Brighton Beach yesterday
, were Georgie M, CrsfUe, Broogstos, Lizzie
>. Mac and Rochester. -
Continued from First Pace. *
managers at present is shown by the differ- '
ence of opinion between Steve Elklns and j
Chairman Warren, of the state committee.
Mr. Warren is so much alarmed over the in- |
roads of the Prohibitionists that he wants ;
to have Blame come here Immediately and !
ride up and dawn the state showing his
plumes, particularly in counties i
where . the , Prohibition strength.
is the greatest. Elkins says no: New York
is Irretrievably lost, and the thing to da is to
descend with lull pockets upon New Jeiscy
and Connecticut, while keeping a desperate
grip upon the doubtful western states.
The Rev. Jas. Freeman Clarke's manly
reply to the seven Buffalo clergymen con
cerning the exploded charges against
Gov. Cleveland, in which he
clearly shows that not a word
of proof of the accusations has been pro- |
duced, after all the vaporing of the accusers, |
has had a salutary effect in shutting up the j
Senator Thurman was seen at the Metro- j
politan hotel to-day. Speaking of . the Ohio j
election, he said it could not be controverted |
that the Democratic vote was the largest ever
polled in the state, aud that the Republicans
after such a struggle, as they had never made .
before, failed in holding their i
own - for a presidential year,
He thought the Democrats would win in In
diana by making a vigorous tight, and as to
the general result he declared that Biaine's
defeat was a foregone conclusion. Mr. Chan
dler is working the Brooklyn navy yard hard '
for Blaiue. There are more crippled govern
ment vessels there now than at any time j
since the war, and workmen are being I
crowded Into the yard under the exigency of :
the law and other pretenses.
Henry Ward Reedier* Great Effort.
New York, Oct. 22.— Rev. Henry Ward j
Beecbcr, in the course of his political speech ;
to night in the rink at Brooklyn, said: ,
"The air is murky with the stories of Mr.
Cleveland's private life. Lies so cruel, so j
base, so atrocious, have never before been j
set in motion as the cockatrice's eggs
brooded and hatched by rash and
credulous clergymen. They couldu't go to
Mr. Cleveland with honest inquiry, but
opened their ears to the harlot aud the
drunkard [sensation] and promulgated a
slander to poison the faith of holy men and !
innocent women. Do timid ministers ever j
reflect that the guilt of the vice or of the i
crime measures the guilt of him who charges
it falsely?" (Cheers.)
Mr. Beecbcr then paused and stepping to
the desk read in trembling tones, thus:
My honored and beloved wife, quite un
known to me, made cuttings from newspa
pers all of which were in respect to the life of i
Gov. Cleveland in Albany. She. sent them ;
to him with a letter that will not be pub
lished, but which would be a gem in En
glish literature if it were published. As
quick as mail could return she received this
letter from Gov. Cleveland which I have
had between ... two and three weeks,
and which he infant to be and marked pri
vate, but such a complexion has the canvass
taken that I telegraphed him two nights agj
to nsk if I might use my discretion with re
gard to it. His reply was, "'Certainly, if it
is your judgment." Now I read Gov. Cleve
Executive Mansion*, \
Albany, Oct. 7, ISB4. )
My Dear Mrs. EL'ecber: Your letter, as
you may well suppose, has affected me
deeply. What shall I say to one who writes !
so like my mother? I say SO like my mother, j
but I don't altogether mean that; for she
died in the belief that her son was true and
noble as she. He was dutiful and kind. I
am shocked and dumfounded by the clipping
that you send me, because it purports to give
what a man actually knows, and not mere
report as the other lour or five lies do, which
I have heard about my life in Albany. I
haver seen any living woman whom I have
any reason to suspect was in any
way ba.l. Ido not know where any
such woman lives. In Albany I have
not been in any house except the executive
mansion, the executive chamber, the First
Orange club house, twice at receptions given,
and on, I think, two other occasions, the
residences of perhaps fifteen or twenty of the
best citizens to dine. Of course I've been
to Cblcairo. There never was a man who
has worked harder or more hours
In the iv. Almost all my time has
been spent in the executive chamber, and I
hardly think there has been twenty nights in
the twenty-one months I have lived in
Albany, unless I was out of town, that I
have left my work earlier than midnight to
find my bed at the mansion. lam at a loss
to know how it is that such terrible wicked
ness and utterly base lies can be invented.
The contemptible creatures who coin and pass
these things appear to think that the affair
which I have not denied make me defense
less against any and all slanders. As to my
outward life in Buffalo, the manifestation of
confidence and attachment which was there
tendered me must be pro-if that I have not
led a disgraceful life In that city, and as to
my life in Albany, all statements that tend
to show that it has been other than laborious
and correct are utterly and in every shadow
untrue. Ido not wonder thai your husband
I was perplexed. I honestly think that I de
serve hie good opinion aud any aid he is
disposed to render me. i don't want him
to think better of me than
1 deserve Cannot I arrange to see him and
tell him what I cannot write. I shall be in
New York on Wednesday, and Thursday af
ternoon an.l evening I shall spend in Brook
lyn. Having written this much it occurs to
!to me that such a long letter to you
is unnecessary and unexpected. It is loneer
than any I have ever written on the subject
referred to, ami I besr you to forgive me if i
your kind and touching letter has led me j
into an impropriety. Yours very sincerely,
I have marked this "private."" You mas!
not infer that lat all doubted your proper
u*e of it. G. C.
Mr. Beecbcr added:
When in the gloomy night of my own
sufferings In the yean gone by, I sounded
every depth of sorrow, I vowed i: God
would briuir the day star of hope
Ito me, I would never suffer a
brother, friend or neighbor to go uu- '
Mended should a like serpent seek
to truth him. Th.-.t <::th I will regard
now, became I know the bitterness
of these venomous lies. I will stand again*!
the infamous lies tiiat seek to BST to death
a man and magistrate worthy of a better
The speaker then said Mi bold speech on
the subject was in spite of friends who ad- '<
vised silence lest he stir bis own sorrow.
He concluded thus:
••If I refuse to expose to shame the swarm
of liars that nestle in tbe mud or sling ar
rows at Mr. Cleveland from ambush, may ■
my toncne cleave to the roof of my mouth ;
and my right hand forget its cunning."
The County Democracy.
Ne-w York, Oct. 22. — At the Eighth con
gressional district county Democracy meet- j
lug this evening the chairman announced j
that the report of the conference committee
; in favor of the nomination of ex-Assembly
man diaries ReilJy was adopted. Thereupon |
the delegations from the Sixth and Eighth
assembly districts txl'dtCreic and indorsed
the Tammany nominee, S. S. Cox.
-."pii- York Republican Nomination*.
New York, Oct. 22.— Tbe Republican
County convention nominated the following
ticket to night: Mayor, Lewis J. Phillips;
comptroller, Chas. Spier; judges of court of i
common picas, Geo. W. Blunt, Edward C. :
Graves and J. C. J. L^u_'hlic: district at- ;
torney, Col. Cbarks G: Spencer; president
board of aldermen, Oeo. W. Hiliard; coro
ncr, Ferdinand Eideiman. Col. Geo. BUss j
declared the ticket inferior to those nomi- ■
nated by tbe Democrats, and was pat up
only to be knocked down. John J. O'Brien
answered Col. Bliss with bitterness, saying
he had no doubt the colonel had a retainer
from the county Democracy in his pocket.
The discussion was animated. Col. Bliss
and a few others left the hall.
A Haiti in it re Straw.
Baltimore, Oct. 22. The election of the
first branch of the city council took place to
day. The Democrats elected eighteen mem
bers and the Republicans two. The Demo
cratic majority on total vote in the city be
ing 9,597. The present branch term which
expires with the current month, consists of
ten Democrats and ten fosionlsts, composed
of six Republicans aud four > independent
Democrats. The Democratic majority then
Coni^rqQsional Majorities in Ohio.
Columbus, 0., Oct. 22. — The majorities of
the several congressional districts are as
1st — Benj. Bntterwortb, Rep 1,405
2d ('has. Brown, Rep 2,098
3d— Jas. E. Campbell, Dem ..4,200
4th— C. M. Anderson, Dem 3,510
5th — Benj. Leefevrc, Dem 5, 1:!:.'
6th— W. D. Hill, Dem 3,531
7th— Geo. K. Sony, Dem 4,006
Bth— John Little, Hep 7,548
9lh— W. C. Colyer, Kep 1,880
10th — Jacob Homeits Hep 2-J6
1 1 th— W. Elsbery, Dem 910 |
— A. C. Thompson, Hep 2,331
llth— J. 11. Outhwaits, Dem 4,829
14th— 11. Grosvenor, Ban 5,614 j
15th— B. Wilkins, Dem 1,338
lCth— W. Geddcs, Dem 724
17th— A. J. Warner, Dem 21S
18th— 11. Taylor. Hep 8,151
l!)th— B. Taylor. Hep 13,937
20th— Wm. McKinley, Kep 2,031
Slit— M. O. Foran, Dem 2,170
The Ofllcial Count on ,Tu«l«res.
CixciNXATi, Oct. 22. — The official vote for
circuit judge in the district composed of
Hamilton, Butler, Clermout. Warren and
Clintun counties is as follows: Asbburn,
Democrat, 50,840; Ilustin, Democrat, 50,
--590; Vaudcrveer, Democrat, 49,967; Swing,
Republican, 54,154; Cox, Republican, 53,356;
Smith, Republican, 54,222; oilieial majority
ot . Buttenvortb, Republican, lor
congress in first district, 1,609;
Brown, Republican, second district, 2,205.
A Model Call for a Cleveland Meeting
Gen. Roseerans, Senator Pendleton and
other distinguished Democrats ate to speak
at Detroit, Mich, .to nig t. Tiie chairman of
the committee of arrangements issued the
following call for the meeting, and it is
mighty interesting reading.
1 head the call for this meeting by the
following announcement, clipped from the
Post and Tribwieot Sunday, the 19th instant.
We here thank the boodle organ for the free
THE DEMOCRATS DARE NOT RISK A COMPARI
The Democrats announce that Gen. W. S.
Rosecrans and Senator Geo. 11. Pendleton
will arrive in Detroit next Thursday, and the
committee is trying to arrange for the ap
pearance at the same time of T. A. llen
dncks, Dan Voorhees and Gen. Bragg. In
consequence of the expected coming
of these gentlemen the local
Democracy is .on the ragged
edge. To have these distinguished men
visit the most populous city in Michigan and
not recognize their presence by a fitting de
monstration was hardly to be thought of
calmly; and yet to get up a blowout that
would not throw a shadow on the recent Re
publican demonstration meant chagrin for
the leaders and the party. That they cannot
True! We shall not compete ! When men
and women are going about seeking In vain
for work! When farmers cannot find a
market for their wheat, and when the winter
is coming on and the poor cannot get bread !
..When the unexampled commercial depres
sion is bringing the saddest suffering to the
doors of the many, the party of the people in
its great struggle with the representatives, of
monopoly, extravagance, corruption and
wastes has no money to squander on tinsel,
torches, oilcloth, cushions and carriages!
None for gaudy imitations of Lord Mayor's
None for calico effigies (expressly ordered
from the manufacturers) of our candidate !
None for cotton feathers (made to order!)
None for costly trappings and gewgaws,
and none for luxurious entertainments!
Our candidate is at bis post of duty as a
servant of the people, and can spare no time
and will waste no public money in royal
junketings through the country!
So far from distracting attention from the
candidate of monopolies, of the star routers,
of the stock jobbers, of the Goulds and the
onc-bundred-milllonalrcs by noise and glare,
we call marked and especial attention to the
record of James G. Blame]
But while we have abundant means
(thanks to the people) for legitimate uses in
the campaign, we feel that we should not be
blameless if we expended it in mere dis
Citizens are not asked to expend money
in decorating residences and places of busi
ness. Funds that might be so expended
should be reserved for the dire needs of the
coining winter, when the calls upon kindly
human nature will be many and pressing.
Public buildings or public offices occupied
by Democrats belong to this whole people,
and will not be decorated.
But we ask the people to turn out in a plain
and homely WSJ to discuss the evils which
threaten the country, to declare their sup
port of Cleveland and Hendricks, to express
their opinion of the unspeakable man from
Maine!! Don. M. DicKmsoir,
Chairman Committee of Ar angcmcusU.
Solon (hane in lowa.
fSpcclal Telegram to the Globe. I
Crksco, la., Oct. 22. The procession in
honor of Solon Chase, who spoke to-night in
the interest of the Republican' party, num
bered 231 men in all. Tbe mounted men
were ninety-one, of which number there
were sixty voters and thirty-one boys.
Those on foot numbered 140, of which num
ber there were twenty boys not voters. The
procession passed oil quietly, but was out
numbered two to one by the Democratic
demonstration of the ISth, which- was egged
by the Republicans, who tired the town to
break np the m<' inc.
FKOM ANOTHER COnHE3POXDENT.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Cresco, Minn., Oct. 22. —
special sent to-night by your corres
pondent i.« literally and exactly true. The
meeting of Solon Chase closed after a tame
and impotent speech, ramblingly delivered.
At its dose circulars were freely distributed
showing the mendacity of Mr. Chase and his
teachings to friends who bad stood by him
in his hour of need.whea combatting with
Jim Blame and his minions of power and po
litical influence. This was resented by pro
fessed friends of free speech, such as ex-Sen
ator Kirn ball. Ehlcr Smith and many other
■ Republicans, who »ou?ht to expel the young
man quietly Landing them to the people as
they parsed from the hail.
•Tuil~t- fii(Ti>r<l at •Jamei'town.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Jamestown, Dak., Oct. 22.— The Repub
lican meeting to-night was largely attended,
the speakers being Judge Gifford, candidate
for delegate.to congress; Col. N. N. Tyncr,
'of Fargo; Col. W. F. Steele, of Kidder
canty; Hon. Johnson Nickens, W. E.
Dudge, S. L. Glaspel and other orators of the
city. The mectfnc was held in the Jan.'**
near skating tin!:, • "h being unfinished
I rendered tbe andience us comfortable from
; the cold air an J ;:i consequence th.? speeches
were short. Jndzc GiiTord made a very i
favorable impression here and will "receive
the full -publican vote in this section. He
leaves to-nigbt on east bound belated train,
£-» meet an engagement at Grand, Forks
Wosthisgtox, In 1. . Oct. 22. — An hoar
; before the time when Mr. Blame was to leave
Indianapolis tois morning there was perhaps
2.000 people gathered around the rear of bis
train and in the depot, who kept calling for
him to come out, and in order to engage
their attention until Mr. Blame should ar
rive from Senator Harrison's, brief speeches
were made by Fred Douzia-s, Governor
i Camsback, Governor Porter and Wm. Cat
sins Goodloe, of Kentucky. When
Mr. Blame appeared on the rear plat
form some . one. in' the crowd
shouted: "Hats off." Instantly every hat
was removed, and then there was a great
and prolonged outburst of cheering, during
which Blame stood bowing to them. He held
out his hand to command silence. When he
got a chance he said:
I am very glad to have an opportunity this
forenoon as 1 am about to depart from your
city to express to so many people of Indian
apolis the great obligation I feel, the great
thankfulnesf I offer for the magnificent
reception offered to me here,
yesterday. It is one of the events of my
life, and will be cherished in my remem
brance as long as life lasts.
There were small crowds at every little
station, but the first large meeting was at
Martinsville, twenty miles from Indianapolis.
Here there, were elaborate preparations to
receive Blame. He was conducted to a stand
through an avenue guarded on each side by
little girls dressed in white, who . strewed
flowers in his path. He spoke briefly on the
tariff, and was followed by McKinky.
Evaxsville, hid., Oct. 22. The route to
day was through a less densely populated
portion of the state and the crowds generally
were not so large a those yesterday, but they
were still very large, and as eager as possible.
Some of the stops were longer than the pro
gramme contemplated, and it was almost
dark when the train arrived at Evansville.
The reception here was the one' at Indian
apolis over again, perhaps not quite so large,
but even more enthusiastic. Mr. Blame
was driven across the city
through the main street accompa
nied and followed by a great
cheering multitude. When he reached the
stand he was introduced by Mr. D. B. Mum
ler, and wheu order was restored he made a
speech, in which, after urging the import
ance to Indiana and the whole country of
continuing the protective policy, he said:
"A very respectable member of the society
of friends spoke to me in ludianapolis yes
terday in commendation of the proposition
for a peace congress of American nations, as
originally designed. Such a movement as
that' I consider myself to be the
basis of a sound and wise foreign
policy. We Beck no intervention in the
struggles and contentions of European gov
ernments, but we do seek expansion of trade
with our neighbors, and as the perquisite
thereto we seek friend and peaceful rela
tions with all the countries of North and
South America. .We seek more than that, we
desire not only to be peaceful and friendly
with these nations, but we desire that they
shall be peaceful and friendly with each other.
I confess I can imagine no more
impressive spectacle than would presented
by all the nations of the new world meeting
in the cpital of the'great republic and sol
emnly agreeing that as between themselves
war shall cease, and that ever}' difficulty that
may arise shall be submitted to un partial
arbitrations for just and friendly settlement
Almost every republic of North and South
America has indicated its desire to meet in
such a congress in the city
of . Washington, and every in
stinct of justice, every consideration
of philosophy, every teaching of Christianity
suggests that such a congress should be held
though it Would embrace in its membership
only the nations of America, it could not
fail of success in its great design to affect
favorably the public opinion of the world.
I confess I should wish no prouder distinc
tion for the United States of America than
to instigate a movement that might in* the
wide sweep of its beneficient influence in
corporate the principles of friendly
arbitration as a permanent part
of the international code of
the world. Without further ' intermeddling
in the affairs of other nations, we can exert
upon them the influence of a lofty example,
and commend to them a policy based on the
eternal principles of justice. .
From the meeting Mr. Blame was driven
to the house of Hon. Win. A. lleilman, whose
guest he will be during his stay in Evans
ville. About 9 o'clock he went out to re
view a torchlight procession. To-morrow he
will go to Lafayette, stopping at intermediate
Logan at Feoria— Dastardly Attempt to
"Wreck His Train.
Peokia, 111., Oct. 22.— The demonstration
in honor of Gen. Logan to-day was the
largest and most imposing ever witnessed in
this city. He was met at Galcsburg by a re
ception committee numbering over one hun
dred, from various organizations, and
escorted here. At a point one mile west of
Knoxville a dastardly attempt was made to
wreck the train conveying the party. The
train was running at the rate of forty miles
an hour, and upon rounding a curve the
engineer noticed an obstruction on the track.
He put on the brakes immediately, but did
not succeed in bringing the train to
a stand until the engine had run
over two of the four ties which had
been laid across the rails. The news of the
diabolical attempt on the life of Gen. Logan
and escort spread rapidly, and aroused the
most intense indignation. Tin- arrival of
the train shortly after 3 was announced by
the blowing of whistles along the line an i
wild cheers of the assembled thousands.
Local and visiting clubs formed in line and
escorted Gen. Lojran to the hotel, where he
took dinner. The line of march was
thronged with people, who cheered enthusi
astically as the carriage containing Gen.
Logan passed. An immense crowd was
awaiting Gen. Logan at the wigwam, and
when be entered the band was playing
and the vast interior rang with
cheers. When the escort had filed in
there secmrd not an inch of standing room
to spare. Fully 4,000 people were crowded
together. Iv a graceful speech Miss Belle
Minor, on behalf of the Union Veteran club,
presented Gen. Logan with a large square
floral emblem, with his name in letters of
blue on a white ground, and on behalf of
the Young Men's Republican club with a
basket of flowers. Being Introduced with a
few eloquent remarks by Hon. Washington
Cockle, postmaster of the city, who has been
a voter for over fifty years. Gen. Logan
thanked the clubs heartily for their floral of
ferings, and paid a handsome compliment
to the young lady who made the presentation I
speech. Gen. Logan was very hoarse, hav
ing made thirteen speeches yes
terday, and having spoken al
ready three times to-day, but
with an effort he brought out his voice and
'made himself heard all over the wigwam,
speakinc for more than an hour. lie first
reviewed the tariff question, to which most
of his speech was devoted, he then replied to
certain remark! of Thomas A. Bcndricks.
The latter, be said, had declared the Repul<
lican party had been robbing the country by '
piling up a surplus in the treasury. Gen. '
Logan said if they l.ad piled it up it was be- ;
cause they had money to pile up, while if the ,
Democrats bad not it was bees they had i
not had the money. Replying to the state- i
incut of Hendricks thai the surplus amounted
to £400,000,000, he said that $139,000,000 •
was the res rye fund for the redemption of
tin greenbacks, and €240,000.000 silver cer
tificates nnd certificates of de
posit. The latter circulated every
day among people as money. '1 1 c
balance he said, was held to pay the bonds
and inter H« gupposr-d, he said, that
when Gov. Hendricks said, 'turn the ras
cals out," he meant the Republican party.
If «o, should they be turned out because the
Republican party had prevented the spread
of slavery in territories, because they had
achieved national honor, glory and success;
because when the rebellion undertook to
strike a death blow at the republic they main
tained it had power inherent in itself to save
itself ; because they had given the country I
the best currency the world had ever known",
and because they had raised four millions of
human beings out of the deep gulf of dcs- :
pair into free American citizenship. The
Democratic party, he said, were treading six- |
teen years in the rear of the Republlcans.and
had always Opposed everything they had ever
'■ done until it Lad been accomplished.
Tlntl#>r in 1*l;i«.».:?«-lin**tls.
Bo?tos, Oct. 22.— Gen. Butler arrived here
from bis western trip at 8:30 p. m. and im- j
mediately took a pedal train for South
Braintrce. where he addressed a large au
dience in the town hall. Gen. Butler's
speech was of the same tenor as those he
has previously made.
Knt hiiMa-isi at Dulntb.
Special Telegram to the Globe,]
DtXTTTH, Minn., Oct. 22. — The Democrats
of St. Louis county held a grand and entbu
elastic meeting in the Grand opera hon?«
here to-night, and the commodious building
was filled from the stage to the door. It was
expected that Col. L. L. Baxter would ml
dress the meeting, but owing to i
sudden attack of illness' h«
was unable to attend. The lion. Mort Wil
kinson, however," made an address, which
for vigor of thought and energy of expres
sion has rarely been equaled in Duluth.
Senator Wilkinson was introduced by
Alonzo YVijiteman, the Democratic caudidato
for the legislature for the Forty-sixth
senatorial district. Whiteman's speech was
short but pithy, and elicited much applause.
On the subject of the tariff he said that he
did not believe this was a proper issue in a
national campaign. lie regarded it as a sec
tional or local issue, and had no right to be
injected into the campaign. He
very ably showed the difference be
tween Henry Clay's and Blame's tariff views,
and showed that the latter was only posing
in a false position and sailing under a false
flag. Talking of protection he said he would
not paralyze the farmer to protect the iron
mines, but he would throw the protecting
arm of the government around the
agriculturalist as well as th«
manufacturer. The Chili people
should be protected. Mentioning the letter
of Horatio Seymour on the tariff he said that
its doctrines were the true ones. Seymour's
name brought down the house. The" im
portant issue of this campaign is honesty
and integrity of government administration.
He explained the Fisher letters so clearly
that the dullest in the audience could
not ail to see their meaning.
The speech was eloquent, earnest and
thoughtful. He said that he was in congress
with Blame and knows the latter to Le
in league with such fellows as Bill King, of
this state, and Steve Dorsey. Wilkinson
has apparently lost none of his fire and old
time vigor. The audience ltstened with
breathless attention" for more than an hour.
Donnelly's Masterly Canvass.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe. l
Wacoxia, Oct. 20.— Hon. Ignatius Don
nelly, candidate for congress from this dis
trict, spoke to a large crowd in this place
t:>is evening, upon "Civil service reform."
"Opposition to rings and monopolies," and
the "tariff." Mr. Donnelly was introduced
by Hon. J. Wessbecher, a hard fisted farmer,
in a short and eloquent speech. Mr.
Donnelly spoke tor two hours, his speech re
ceiving loud and continued applause.
Notwithstanding the inclemency of the
weather a large number of farmers came
from a long distance to hear their candidate
•peak to them on subjects that interests
each and every farmer in the district.
In talking with many of the citizens this
afternoon about the' congressional question
in this district, and in asking them what
Ma,f;>r Strait's chances were for votes in this
town, they replied: "He'll get the postmas
ter's . vote and perhaps about six of his im
mediate friends." They also say that Mr.
Donnelly will carry this county by a large
1 met a traveling man on the train this
morning on his way from Aberdeen, Dak.,
to Minneapolis, and he said the people aIL
along the line of the Hastings it Dakota rail
road, clear out into Dakota were all inter
ested in seeing Mr. Donnelly elected for he
i-> a farmer, and will took after the interest*
of the farmer.
In his speech to-night Mr. Donnelly no
ticed the last brand new scandal of the Pio
neer Frm, that he had sold property to Gov.
Miller in 1557 to which he had no title, be
cause it was under a mortgage, and that he
was now pursuing Miller in iiis grave for the
amount claimed on notes for which no con
sideration had been given. Mr. Donnelly
said it was sufficient to refer to the fact,
proved by the records of Ramsey county,
that that mortgage had been paid oil by him
in L 859, before Miller had been sued upon
the notes; that the existence of the mortgage
was known to Miller when he bought, and in
fact was recited in the deed from Nininget
to Miller; that Donnelly bad Bold the notes
given him by Miller in good faith and had l
endorsed the same; that Miller had failed li.
p. iv one cent upon them, had become utterly
bankrupt, while he (Donnelly), had been;
sued as" endorser, his printing office levied
upon for Miller's debt and he compelled to
pay over $1,200 for the same; that ho had
put in a claim against Miller's estate:
us any other man would have done under
like circumstances; and now he is charged
with swindling Miller by giving him no title.
The purchasers of Miller's notes und mort
gage not only got 11,200 out of Donnelly,bul
now own the property mortgaged by Miller,
worth about 815,000, and they think they
have a perfect title to it.
Mr. Donnelly said he had wrttten to his at
torney in St. Paul to begin another libel suit
against the Plonerr Prrim for charging him
With swindling. He would see which would
end first — their lies or their ppeketbook. He
expected to own their establishment before
be got through, and when he did he would
wash it out by turning the Mississippi river
through It, and deodorize it by burning a.
million tons of disinfectants in It. At the
end of a few years of such cleansing he
thotight it might be brought to compare fa
vorably in the purity of its atmosphere with
any cloaca in the country.
Just think of the number of speakers em
ployed by Strait to counteract Donnelly!
I can remember that crank of cranks S. L.
Pierce, Gen. (?) Lc Due, another crank.
Archtander, of Chicago; Patty (p°ronounce<
with the c sound of a), of Northileld; Kcve,
of Faribault; Gov. Austin, land officer "of
D ..kola, who ought to be in better buslaess,
Win. Pendergast, of the state department of
Education ; Harrison Pendergast, bis brother,
ex-miller of Collingwood, who, they say, used!
to swap ground screenings to the farmers for
their wheat; the infinitesmal Nordin of the
state house ring, St. Paul; Jim Baker, rail
road commisssioner; Bill Windom, ex-sena
tor; Severance, who is so ashamed of Strait
that he denies that he is his clerk; Swans
trom, Osborn, Judge liea, of Minneapolis,
and a horde of smaller creatures, if anything
could be smaller than some of these. AH
these are making war on one solitary man,
who without speakers, organization; com
mittee or money, is lighting all alone against
Immense odds, with the foul-mouthed J'if/M«j
/•/■■ making the air blue with lies. An !
yet Mr. Donnelly Is going to win despite all
these influences. The farmers arc for him,
and they constitute three-fourths of the voter*
of the district.
Dodge County Convention.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.,
Kasson, Oct. 21. — The Republican county
convention for the nomination of county of
ficers and representative to the legislature
was held in Mantonville yesterday, and re
sulted in the following nominations:
Auditor — C. Hum mason, Dodge Center.
County Attorney — B. Edgerton, Kas
County Superintendent — A. M. Sperry r
Representative — John Edmund, Clare
Commissioner— W. A. Houston, Kasson.
We understand the nominations did not
give entire satisfaction, as the representative
was promised to Concord, but the promise
was ignored, and creates considerable dis
satisfaction, as Nat Avery thought he had a
sun- thing, having secured Us delegation.
No particular interest is manifested in the
nominations except county attorney, where
Geo. !i_" rton received bis reward ior his.
exploit with the jug of whisky in Vcruon »
few years since.
Crnhtrer'n Ret-To with Minn tree.
iCrecnboro (N. C.) Workman.]
Mr. Pepper and Mr. Mustard met in Char
lotte the other day. That's nothing. Just
below, in Warren, Mr. Crabtrte and Mr.
Minatree had a fracas; CrabtrecfetruckMina-
with a singletree and Rountree was a
American women have taken to wearing
their watches in a new place, the result be"
ing the introduction of short fob chains <A
dull silver, with a quaint, heavy coin at one
cad to balance the watch and prevent it from
j faliiug low inside the bodice when there is
not ■ small pocket especially made for it out
. bide, hi-u ou tUt left side of the bodice.