Newspaper Page Text
i)«ily © (CUxbE.
Official paper of the City and County.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED
BT. KiUL GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY,
1 .No. 321 Wabashaw Street, St. PaaL
ST. PAUL, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 19. 1884.
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DAILY WKATHEK BULLETIN.
Office Cuict 1 Signal Offcer, I
Washington. D. 0.. Nov. 18. 9:50 p. m. (
Observations taken at the same moment of '
line at all stations named. ,
UPPER MISSISSIPPI VALLEY".
Bar. Ther. Wind Weather.
St. Paul 30.17 M S Clear
La Croese...... 30.24 31 KW Clear
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather i
Bifmnrck 30.04 32 Calm Char
Ft. (iarry...... 30.24 31 NW < bar
Mianedoea 29.91 21 £ Clou
Moorbead 30.00 31 - S Cloudy
Qu'Appclle 29.76 28 it Heavy .Snow
St. Vincent 29.98 28 NW Clondy
JtnUTUEUN KOCKT MOUNTAIN Sl.orr.
i'.nr. Ther Wind. Weather.
Ft. A*pinal>oinc.«9 98 45 SW Hazy
Ft. Buford SMS 31 S Cloudy
M Caster 30.10 33 BW Clear
Helena 30.14 35 SW Clear
Huron 50.12 25 S Clear
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Dttluth 30.12 23 SW Clear
Daily UMAX MKAVS.
Rar Ther. Dew Point. Wind. Weather.
50.209 28.5 21.2 SW Clear
Amount melted snow .00: Maximum ther
mometer 34. "■■■ thermometer 21.5:
daily ruiiire 13.0.
— Observed height 3 feet 10 inches.
Rise in twenty four Imiii.- 1 inch.
Fall iv twenty-four hours. 0 inches.
f!oti — /Tie "limt ball" It droooti dally (fiii
doys accepted) from th» tafvfaf o% tk> Fin
A- arine building, corner of Third and Jack
ton streets, at noon, •* Central. I'lim, 1 " at deter
mined at (Jarleton College observatory.
Note — Barometer corrected for temperuiare
P. F. Ltoks,
Sergeant. Sltrnal Corps, U. S. A.
Washington, Nov. 10. 1 a. m. — Indication*
for the upper 3iit>*issippi valley: Fair
weather, slowly rising temperature, light vari
able winds generally from xoiith in the northern
portions. .Missouri valley: Fair weather, slowly
ming temperature, win.l.* generally south to
EXTRA COMES OF THE ROOSTER
The jubilation issue of the Sunday Globe at
tracted great attention and the demand was im
mense. To accommodate those who may wish
to tend them to their Rcpublicau as well as
Democratic friends, an extra edition has been
printed and copies can be obtained by application
at ihi- counting room. As it is a twelve pace
italic the postage It two cents per copy.
Mi;. Maxi.i:v, the Augusta Postmaster,
says Biaine was fairly beaten. Let us have
With a Democratic legislature "Oar Car
ter" has a chance for the Senate, to fill Lo
Mr. Leitek, who pays Blame $13,000 a
year for the rent of the thrifty politician's
Washington house, was one of the earliest to
send congratulations to Cleveland.
The tax valuation of Atlanta, Georgia, has
been increased over $2,000,000 in the last
year, the grand total being: very nearly $29,
--000,000. The south is showing a ratio of
prosperity not equaled by any other section .
Does George William Curtis claim to be a
Republican, spitefully asks a sore-beaded
Blaineite journal. He was a Republican till
that party expired, its death being super-
Induced by foulest, rankest corruption.
Dt'KiNO the long and tedious suspense,
caused by the slow counting of the votes in
New York, the Republican journals, gener
ally were so untrue and mystifying, that the
people had to purchase Democratic papers,
to get the true and reliable account of the
The New York Evening Post advises the In
dependent Republicans not to 6eek to be re
presented In President Cleveland's cabinet.
What can be the objection to having the al
lies, without whose cooperation a Democratic
administration could not have been secured,
represented in that administration t
It is reported that the Mormons arc acquir
ing large blocks of land in the most fertile
portions of Idaho, and the charge is made
that the methods adopted in this direction
are fraudulent, a system of township entries
having been devised for the purpose. If the
•Mormon gobbling scheme is successful all
the desirable lands will be withdrawn from
David Davis eot off the fence and dumped
himself into the Republican camp at an in
opportune time. He thought he was doing
some fine scheming by means of which he
might return to the Senate. By joining Issue
with Logan, the ex-Senator might have won,
and at the least would have given the retir
ing Senator some trouble, but now it is of no
consequence, unless it is to Davis to reflect
what a blunder he made in cominc out for
Blame. ' ~
A few days ago the Globe spoke of the
indifference and contempt with which the
Chinese government was attempting to wage
war upon the Empire, and predicted the ig
nominious failure of the French. The verifi
cation of the prediction has come. The
French have withdrawn from . China in dis
grace, defeated by the contemptuous "mas
terly inactivity" of the Chinese, and made
the world's laughing stock by its aborotive
and really bombastic bomardments.
Conklixo is Blames nemesis. His "Tur
key gobbler" speech, grandiloquent as it was
In flapdoodle rhetoric, cooked the ex-
Plumed Knight's Presidential goose. At
Cincinnati iv 1876, in spite of a helpful sun
stroke, Conkling defeated Blame's nomina
tion, and again in 1880 at Chicago, and this
year his unobtrusive but felt influence, the
mute eloquence of silent contempt took from
him the state of New York, and closed forev
er bis presidential hopes. Now none so poor
as to do him reverence. '
George Bliss has got down from bis high j
horse. He was to take the election count I
into the courts,and put Bluine judicially (not I
judicously) Into office anyhow. But bis nerve i
was not equal to bis corrupt desires. He
quailed before the brave and defiant declara- '
! tion of the Democratic committee, that they
I would demand only what was right, and op
pose what was wrong, at all hazards and to
every extremity. At this he slunk away, 1
like the coward that he is, into shadowy ob
scurity. This is not the first time that a high
sounding manifesto, has shriveled into an
A number of Democratic successes this
year are achieved by small majorities. The
Democrats have the Illinois legislature by the
preponderance of one vote on joint ballot;
in the first California congressional district,
Uanley, the Democratic candidate has 59
majority, and in the first lowa district Hall.
Democratic candidate, was successful by 70
majority. Politics become interesting when
close times like these arise..
Ax enthusiastic New Yorker has evolved a
plan for a subscription fuu'd to procure a
i present for the President-elect. It is a pro
ceeding that ought to be nipped, in the bud.
The country has had all the present-taking
Presidents it wants, and all asked to make, a
donation as indicated should say no with
a big N. • Probably Gov. Cleveland would
not accept any pre.-e.nt, but none should be
offered to him. Let all tlte people begin,
with the new administration, with clean
Mb. Blaise serenaded himself at Augusta
last night and made a speech. He pretends
t > l><- in (Mat distress regarding the 6outb,
and plays the part of an alarmist. But all
that rubbish goes for nothing, everybody
knows why it is said. As Ion.; as the Repub
lican party controls the United States senate,
a man who It not vicious would not preach
such nonsense. What Mr. B.aine thinks or
cays is of little cons, nee, ai.d what be
had to offer last night simply shows bow
u n philosophic and unpatriotic he is.
Gen. Logan suffers a double defeat
Bl.iine carried him down as a candidate for
Vice President, and on top of that the Illi
nois legislature turns out to be Democratic
by one majority, and all chance of the
Senate is gone, and Logan's successor will
be a Democrat. Logan has had twenty j
yean of public life and honors enough to
qui-nch his ambition, though very likely be
will not retire without some feeling of disap
pointment, but he is young enough and poor
enough to go out into ttie world and earn an
hou'-st iiviii. As the world goes be has
been an exceptionally honest man, and has !
not acquired wealth by any of the "avenues"
many statesmen of his party have worked
successfully. Had the Illinois legislature
been Republican a sharp tight would have
been made for Logan's 6cat, and it is doubt
ful if he could have held the fort. So in bis
•aura defeat he has the consolation of going
down with bis party, and not being put down
by It. •;.
Till. I )., UMtMMt 1 I.ECT.
The very vii in rife with speculations, theo
ries and suggestions as to what Mr. Clew
land may be expected to do, and what be
will do, when he goal into his great office.
Of course, the foes of the Democracy pre
dict terrible things, and the wildest vagaries
are Bet afloat. By partisan spite the Ignorant
colored people are warned that their day of
freedom It over, and that the mannack-s of
slavery are a Ire ady being forged for their
limbs, and with the incoming of a Democrat
ic ad ministration all their rights will be
wrenched from them. Of course dishonest
and depraved men are exciting these alarms
for mischevious purposes But when the
truth comes to view in the near future, these
false predictions will react upon their origin
ators, and the colored pspulation will come
to confldc in an administration whose acts
are measure! by, and arc in accordance with
the constitution; an administration conser
vative of the rights of all men, without re
gard to race or previous condition of servi
The future action of the new President Is
outlined with great particularity — be Is re- :
lieved from the perplexity of forming his I
own Cabinet, or of shaping the character of
his own administration. These absurd spec
ulations, and ahsurd'-r charges preferred
against Mr. Cleveland are worthy only of
contempt. He is freely charged with having
made "bargains" during the campaign, and
with having promised and parceled out all
the prominent offices within his gift— and
mostof the small ones. ~
Grover Cleveland Is not that sort of a man.
Probably no man ever went into the Presi
dency weighted with fewer pledges than he.
His hands are free. He is absolutely un
trammeled. That be will wifely and fairly
and conscientiously coneiuder every appoint
ment, beginning with his cabinet, may be
set down as absolutely true. There
were various elements which entered
into the campaign, resulting in bis election.
The representatives of these element* will be
rightly and justly considered in the forma
tion of his cabinet, and in bis after appoint
ments. The President-elect Is not the man
to shrik any responsibilities or duties in
volved in just executive action. The
"schreikcrs" are making the welkin ring
with charges of the utter violation of every
requlrment and obligation of civil service
reform, and are charging that there will be a
general change of official incumbents, a uni
versal upheaval among the officcholding fra
ternity. There will be work enough to do in
"turning ra*caU out," to produce a great
commotion no doubt, but many a worthy and
honest official will be spared to the public
service, without regard to previous condition
of party fealty.
Grover Cleveland has the nerve and fear
lessncsß to do the right thing without regard
to unjust clamor come from what quarter it
may. From the elements of character al
ready developed by Mr. Cleveland in the
discharge of official, executive duties, there
is reason to look for an eminent'y win c,
conservative, discriminating and able ad
ministrator of the government. He regards
public office as a public trust, to be adminis
tered for the good of the people and not for
private, personal benefit. Cleveland is not i
the bound serf of a rty, pledged to narrow \
bigoted, partisan work, but with a wise and !
comprehensive view of the public needs, he '
will endeavor to so shape administrative ac- :
tion as to serve the greatest general good of ;
all. To denounce him in advance of his of
ficial action is unjust, but his calumniators,
during the campaign have shown themselves
capable of any act of meanness and base
HOY I. Mi CAXMItATES.
The history of politics in this country re
cords no instance where a perambulating,
speech- making, letter-writing Presidential j
candidate has been successful. The earlier
Presidents thought It beneath them to advo- i
cate their own claims before the people but I
during the canvass held themselves aloof j
from active participation in the campaign,
and kept themselves apart from election
crowds in dignified, 6llent retirement. How
would George Washington have appcired in
a swallow-tailed coat parading himself be
fore the people, asking for their support! He, '
would no more have thought of engaging In '
end) a proceedlng^than would a crowned
head of Europe, where royalty is held too sa
cred to come into contact with the common
Henry Clay was the first Presidential candi- j
date to deviate from this line of dignified
silence. He had mouth and magnetism,
and there times, like his magnetic successor, I
the Plumed Knight. he tried to vote and mag
natise his way into the Presidency, but signal
ly failed. He wrote letters too. but in the cam
paigu of 1544 he wrote one letter too many, j
and that cooked bis goose, and placed the
Presidency forever beyond bis reach. ' Clay
wrote that letter to an editor in Alabama.and
had reference to the annexation of Texas,
which was then a ticklish question. Be at- j
tempted to carry water on both shoulders.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 19, 1884.
i While be failed to effectually conciliate the
south, be offended northern sentiment. The
letter lost him New York, «nd with ft the
Presidency. New York wu then, a* this year j
a pivotal state, and decided the election then
at now. But Mr. Cla> did not ask to have
that fatal letter burned either.' Henry Clay,
whatever may have, been hi? fault-, was no j
dodger, and be never closed a communica- !
tion by writing, "Barn this letter." He was
too bieb-mlnded for that.
Gen. Wlnfleld Scott in 1852 was the next
perambulating Presidential candidate. He |
! was, no speech maker, and bad no m:!~nrt
ism in bis three hundred and fifty pound car
| cass. Re made a Ion) of bimeelf by extoll
ing the "rich Irish brogue" and the "sweet
German accent" that caught bis ear in
the crowds before him. and be went back to
Wasbingtoossborn, the disirust of hi* friends >
am! the rieiTeloa of bis political opponents. j
In 1860, Stephen A. Douglas, the Pr-«i
dential cadidate of a divided Democracy
in Tain brought Into the (it-Id bis great pow
ers of oratory and measureless magnetism.
The times had changed and tbcapp-ar
ancc of a Presidential candidate on the I
stump was less obnoxious Had Douzlas
been the candidate of the united Democracy '
he would have gone triumphantly in to the ;
Presidency and civil war would Lave bad no ■
sad and bloody chapter in our b:»J.-.ry.
In 18H Horatio Seymour, tne Pr •■>! 1 -ntitl
candidate of the Democracy, made a com par
itivvly quiet, mitt political tour < tbrirazb a
portion of the country, but, notvriUiKUnriinz
his high character and great ability he was i
But worst of all. In 1572, poor Horace j
Greelev made the great mistake of his life by I
exchanging the pmud p »siti«in of editor of ,
; the Tribune, tht-n the most powerful and in
; fin ntiai newspaper in the ■arid, for a Presi- !
dential nomination. II ■ took toe platfonu. j
roamed about New Eu>j!«u<l, and from
Uience to the far west, ov«TtH!-J bis power*
and with the clore of his losing catnpii^n,
closed bis life, dying in the delirium of brain
But it was left for 1854 to present the most :
fantastic .ml discreditable exhibition of a :
perambulating Presidential candidate, known
to political history. Mr. QBlaine rant d
and raved for six or eight weeks
through many of the states, to be confronted
with '•Hunt Ibis letter," ami numerous evi
dences of his corrupt political carte-, and to |
earn that manufactured, artificial enthusi
— and the ravine of cxci U«l, tumultuous i
crowds do not make vou-s or secure the
pathway to tin Vn -Mdent-y. He closed Mi
stumping tour at the end ol the eltt-lion, to
go home to AU'.'Uala to close his Ignominious
political career by Ignominious feat. '
"Weighed In the balance and found want
ing," is the requiem that signalizes the final ;
overthrow and. utter political eclipse of one
of the moftt dangerous party a.hvu- ;
turers that has ever risen In the history of <
If the disgusting exhibition of this cam
paign shall henceforth serve to close the
door to political poltroons, posing tarn . the
country, to gain the Presidency, pomctbing
may be gained, and some good may come
even out of eviL
THE LATE <:.IMI' I TOY.
Now that the campaign It ended and polit
ical tmnquility restored a calm review can
be taken of the events of the past few months.
The Democrats have not won by such a de
cisive victory that they need to plume them
selves overmuch, and, except that it turns
them out of control, the Republicans li.iv.
not been defeated by so decisive a vote that
they MCd to feel very much disheartened. ;
The certain states on either side we do not >
take into consideration. It was no especial
endorsement for Blutne to carry Minnesota
by forty or fifty thousand, and it was no es
pecial endorsement for Texas to give Mr. '
Cleveland a hundred thousand majority.
The four pivotal states Ml New York,
New Jersey, Connecticut and Indiana, for,
though there was an October contest, OUio
has not been a pivotal state on the presi
dency fora quarter of a century. In those
pivotal states the margin was too narrow for
good health. In Indiana and New Jersey it
ranged from five to seven thousand, ami in
New York and Connecticut only a trifle over
one thousand. When the great population
of these states and the degree of intelligence
is considered, the margin becomes exceed
ingly in significant
The campaign was bard and well fought
on ooth sides. Though in the agonies of de
feat Republicans cry out against Mr. Maine
as a weak canculate. be was, nevertheless, ;
their strongest man in a campaign; Vulner
able in many respects, bis record did not
damage him with the masses of his party,
while bis bold and aggressive personal cam
paign won admiration and inspired bis fol
lowers to redoubled exertions. But for Mr.
Blame's personal campaign in Ohio, the
battle would have ended in October by the
loss of that state to the Republican party.
There were other agencies, such as the col
onization of voters, the use of money, the
machinery of the U. 8. marshals, etc.,
but it was the personal effort of
James G. Blalne, thrown -in the
scale, which carried Ohio In October
and cave the opportunity for a victory in
November, which was only lost by Mich a
trifle that six hundred votes would have
turned the scale the other way. Arthur
would have been handicapped in the doubt
ful states by the same element which, by re
fusing to vote, gave Cleveland his groat ma
jority over Folger, and Edmunds would have
fallen on his party like a Greeley expedition
to the North pole.
On the other hand the Democrats did not
nominate their strongest man In some re
spects he was their weakest, because bis nom
ination awakened antagonisms in New York
which others might have avoided,
and without New York Demo
cratic defeat was a certainty. It wa
the glamor of 192,000 majority over Folgcr
for governor, which gave Cleveland the nom
ination at Chicago. The Globe pointed out,
prior to the nomination, the fact that this
majority did not come from Republicans go
ing over to the Democratic party, but because
the Republicans absented themselves from
the polls in disgust. This was proven by
incontrovertible figures, which showed that
While Cleveland bad 1i>2,000 majority, he
only received some 800 votes more than Gen.
Hancock in 1880, when Gen. Garficld had
21.000 majority in the state. The Globe
pointed out that the Republicans would
not remain at home in the
Presidential year, and they did
not. They came to the polls In force, and if
twenty thousand of them bad not voted for
St. John. Blalne would have carried New
York by as decisive a majority as Gen. Gar
field did. Senator Tburman would have
been a far stronger man than Gov. Cleve
land. He would bare escaped the local an
tagonisms which any governor of New York
who does his duty is sure to arouse, and be
would have secured a Democratic victory in
Ohio in October.
As a consequence the success of the Dem.
ocratic party over the stronest man in the
Republican ranks, aided by the entire pat
ronage of . the government, and the lavish
contributions of millionaire monopolist?, be
comes a victory of immense proportions,
though secured by a margin alarmingly j
The Republicans have no occasion for self
reproaches. They can feel that If they could
not have won unner the circumstances as
existed they could not have won under any i
other. They would have encountered still j
greater obstacles by any change of 'candidate
or policy, and they should accept the inevi- j
table with good grace and four years hence
pick their flint and try again.
CVKRKXT ' OMMKMT.
Tin widow of the lite Judge Jeremiah Black ,
it visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hornsby. at Wash- .
teftoa, and will probably speed the winter.
j Mrs. Harriet Lane John* ton, the niece of Prr«l
--: dent Bnc&aaaa. Is aUo a gvett of Mrs. Hons-by.
| bat ha* excused her«elf to the larze number of
' old friends and at 4 lalnuncet who hare called
upon her. >hr drives every dty. . bat sbats her
i self absolauiy . from the world, devoting her,
lei«nre to charity. . She .is still a mafnitecst
lookii g woman. ailb< 8.-b bowed down with »or
ruw. ahe ha* lost ail her children, and the death
of her hatband has been (he final •hock. £t>e
i re«lde* in Baltimore, and ia miatreas of large
D*. Learnt ax. chief rabbi of Vayence, in eon
graiaiatiug Sir Moses Mont. 1.-rr upon bis luuth
birthday anniversary, not-. ■ d the f.ci thai in 'he
Hebrew i ».. ia for that •>• <it waa mentl a d
that lac eminent men of old nun i exiiajnli-
I D *ry age: aiso, that in the Kay I. a, the
toiacr»bip of which i« ascribed to Ka bi Simeon
Ken Jo. aai 1.1 j ii. C. it U prtd c ed that a simi
lar phenomenon • .1. occur aa tna harbinger of
Sin. Tuomas Ghe-hax. who bailt the Royal
exchaage 'v Lonaoa. *»! the son of a poor
wuniaa who, wo x be was an infant, ibatidoued
him in a field. The eairplag of a |rra»*bop,>er
attracted a t>oy to tbs epol where the cnild lay.
aa4 the life of tn<j iatt-r .«ra« preserved by inn
■»"*•* Afuir sir rh*m. • i*4.b.. hi* Mi »ac.-e*»
*» m met. eaai,ri*M to .ac piaua. le of commercial
wc&ua, tie cbu»e a era** opper for hia crest.
Thb New Hump-hire UUtorical society now
bo*««» tne p; • . -*: :i> of tur only portrait e.'er
l>ahit«4 of the aaugariaa re. ,<*. >i»rtiu Kosta,
the satiject of 1 vigorua* diplomatic war with
Au»;nA )tin aiitK UaL *'■. E. HkMWej L'nit
e<J buiea Cou»ul at i u.vrua preheated this like
Mauxaladb is co ' made from banana skins
iin PuiUuelpais. • ..n - :.:rr;.i iMi.g Italian bn
opcued ■ factory mil employ* about twenty
JUiian ooya, wu g.ißer* the banana aUaa from
(tie gutter* and cair/ Mto the lactcry, where
| they '■■■ .-.i.-.-it-j. giuaud aud cooked with angar
I aud lUvuriiig.
Coi.. Mifluox U- 1- a reporter that lime,
' > " tt! >\. " Jivurcrd from the Uai n -de .ji .11
jean . p A.vi h.i is l?."s »n«. uiarrieJ NUoiiiii
|l" t. « •> •k - (.uarcb. She »a- marrieu ti
Nk-oi & ■ »n, n» o year* »go. and would marry
bim jei -.luiuer Uxae, aiicr the preieut dlvorve
Is the IJaprs auuaal i-nuferer.ee at Philadel-
I*.1 ''*. i.i-v ,». «j. .ip^k.arin. ol Ne«* brm.B»Kk,
N. J.. ntj.tj tome cuufiifion y aeilariug 'bat
"the PnaMuaa party ba«j mm* more evil to
hi.... n ... Maa C'Qi Utiai.lt> can correct in hall a
Ceuiuij, uy pulling a ruui patty into power.
A Mi.-s Fi.r.xiv; ju»t married in England is
the «iai:guUT of (be tier. Archibald r leuiing.
aka m..iicu He i.et D.man XlcArthur, aai
her grmadfata«r < ne< BitUa and her coaria per
formed tbe ceremony. Ibe lay representation
iau»l bare felt euial at that gathering.
Or tbe so-called Uoanl of ilealth of Cincinnati
tbe Memphis JfßaWai JlontAly »ays: "Wbereaa
Uil» or^uizalion formerly counted of five
saloon Keepers and oue quack doctor, it can now
uoasi of the retiteuieut of the litter aid the
election in l:« ricaj of a street paver."
Tox liccnes. of Enxby. is credited with the
actual creation of me Chicago I'aolic library, to
which Uc contributed nuuer ibe Impression that
► uiti tv institution was destn ye . by tlie peal
lire, »M« .n laat previous to lout ilughea' cou
triuoiiou 11 bad at existence.
Thx Washington monument Is the highest !
structure in the world, being 5-*o feet 10 inc. • \
aoove tbe floor o. tbe monument. The uext
HNBaal structure is the kpire of the Cologne j
caUud.al which lowers 515 feet above the, floor
of the uuildibg.
London- World: Mrs. Langtry's management
of tbe Mac* > will commence about tbe middle |
ol January, possioly the Kin. ■•The School for
Scanaal" a <l •i He LaJy of Lyons" will be her
Dcut-r.v Costello was macager of the London :
Jftmt daring l)i. ken* brief editorship of that
journal, and be i- now preparing for publication
hi* aiary of Dickens' daily directions for lie
conduct of that journal.
— — — — _
Kdwin Booth will soon reappear in the Bo«ton
ilu»e our ■ntee stage here be made Ml pcsl-
Uveiy dr.-t appea ancc, Sept. Id, IBM. in the
minor character of Tressle 10 his fathers Rich- '
Quaker John- Bright has expressed him>e f
in favor of a Sunday mail uelirery in London. ■
Ue tars the New It t .me.it has not a word In
favor of baubaiarianisin.
Hit. Tavuik, the I iop of Afr'crv, proposes
■ »' »d of teaching b -- a«ni»unt n.i«3fouarie» tie
n t to aneua^e* to t. ah tbe natives Eng.i>h as '
lue »..>.. t It method.
We take the liberty of Inviting John P. St. i
John to a front nat at the Inauguration cere- ;
monies to take place in Washington city, March
Sir IlE<nr Thovpwis 1. co - « ih op os*'on
io hi* .re aai o > id as ir^ut ooih char h ana
Mr*. SotrrnwonTn wan:« t> know -Why Did
<> el ■...- ' Prol ably vi aroide a j augment
for ijic.ch of promise.
K*mnd Xifjht of Romany lltir.
The magnetic power of scenic effects and
pictorial display to attract the populanct* was
again nianift>u-d last night in the large and
appreciative audience that cath
i-r.-il at the Grand to witness the
spectacular drama "The Romany Rye."
properly believed the drama is a rnovincr
picture, the attention and the admiration of
tne audience being enlisted from tbe start
by a succession of graphic and beautiful
scenes. Tbe play with its immense cast of
characters, Its unique mechanical effects and
thrilling: incidents, keeps the nst-s of tbe
audience constantly alert and is well worth
Then will be a special matinee performance
this afternoon and the same play to-nignt.
To-morrow evemlag the management an
nounce that a costly ami -«nt silver
plarquc representing a scene of the play will
be presented to each lady holding a reserved
The Minnesota Train for New Or
The Minnesota exhibit freight train will
consist. of twi-oty cars, all of which are be- !
in? tiled at the Union Railway Storage
office, corner of Filth avenue and* Second
6treet, Southeast Minneapolis. ,It is ex
pected he train will be completed by the
arrival of cars from Winona and Mankato |
to-day,, and that everything will be in rt.-s.li- I
ness for it to leave for Chicago on the River '
rood to-morrow evening.
Any photographer* who may desire views !
of the cars and the banners attached thereto ;
will be Riven an opportunity to do so a*- j
tween tee hours 01 10 a. m. and 1 p. m. to- j
day and to-morrow.
The refrigerator car, containing fruits and i
perishable articles* for the exposition, was j
dispatched via Chicago fur New Orleans last j
evening and will go through I
as fast freight. It will be followed
by Commissioner Oliver Gibbs to-day, who
Is in town, will be followed by bis fifteen
Minnesota assistants early next week.
Those who have bad an opportunity to In- j
spect tbe exhibit say that it is bound to be j
the finest from an? of the western slates.
Snit for Heavy Damages.
An action for $14. damages was be
gun in the United States circuit court yes
terday by John C'fayton against the Northern
Pacific Railroad company for injuries re
ceived in a railroad accident alleged to have
been caused by the gross carelessness
and nerlcct of the company.
Tbe complaint alleges that while riding in
the cars of defendant near. Wade na on May
SS, -4, the plaintiff was thrown from bis
seat by the backing of an ne/witb such
force and violence as to break his ribs. »nd
that subsequently, after be bad been propped
on a chair, on tue fame day, the offense was
malicionely repeated. The complaint further
recites that plaintiff suffered and now suffers
great physical pain and mental anguish, and
in conclusion ' damages " are asked for the
First District ConrVreuee of the St.
Tbe first district conference of the St. Paul
district of tor Melhudist Ep »<-..pai church,
wbicb commcnreil its aeaaion oo Monday
eYeulng, continued it* work yesterday. Rev.
8- B. Warner, presiding elder of thigl -
was iL the chair, and Rev. Noah Lathr-p
performed the datte a of secretary. A large
part of the day was *Uken up with routine
wort, tbe pastors of most of the cburcues re
porting as to their progress and hopes fi»r the
future. Aa a rule, the report* were of a very
f»r.irable nature, and there was little said to
indicate financial stringency in the church
anywhere in the district. Five committees
; were appointed, a* follows:
On Examinations — J. H. Dewart, S. S.
Buru.o, F. O. Holm«n.
Home Mission* — J. Stafford. J. E. Wood '
and J. W. Mart.n.
Appointments — Presiding elder and pas
Apportionment* — S. B. Wartier, '■
aw, R. Foro«-s.
Program me — N. Luthrop, H. C Jennings,
F. O. Ho. man
In tb«- u.t- ro-*>n the question. "Has the
M. E. cLurcii r tamed its moral power dur
bkft tbe i.is; a.ty years?" was discussed at
1 some length. ••Tue reviTal needed." was |
the subjci-t of some impromptu remarks by '
Rev. J. Stafford, and Rev J. W, Martin reft !
a carefully prepared paper in reference to
the save subji ct entitled "How prom
■Its* •Mat Hie meeting adjourned to 7:30.
The members of the district conference
1 are as follows:
u.t— W. & Crase, Franklin Carter,
T. B Brown, J. E. Wood, JoLn Close and
E. T. O iver.
Farmiuirton— O. Williams, J. 0. Rich, W.
A. Parry. L. P Flake, C. W. Curry.
N.'rthdel.i— F. M. Ru. D. J. Wtiiting, W.
-<•», John C. GreMVes.
I)[ind»s— Noib L.uhrop, W. E. Glozian. W.
iv. W V Hii;c!ii!i*..ii, Win. Hoover.
Bates Avenu.-, St. Paul F. O. HoioiaD.
. John J^L'jtar and Otocge II mling.
I ais— F. K. Hendren and W. H.
\ wpnrt W. L. King and Wra. Moore.
R-d W-uij— W. McKlalej, E. Tuck
Spates, J. O. J..t,n*on. t. W H \t. Alex
Cunns, E. 8. Wri-jlit aud J. W. Swan strum, i
Red Win-- L. P. Smith. Wm. E Rice, I
Tether, W. H. H Bruce, T. E. PWtfctu and
, S. T. IVntbenlDM,
:i Avenue, St. Paul— S. G. Smith. ('.
Bn-ok- - -:d. F. 8.
Swisber, H. R. Mann and Wm. L. Bnn -tt.
Clinton Avenue, St. Paul— W. S. Matthew.
RolH-rt MeCterg, AW. MorUux.u, R. A.
Hare »n<i S. W. B'.yd.
Kurtun, Mr. Webb, James
Day and E. Fn-rman.
Owutonna— J. 11. Dwart and A.W. Sperry.
Cannon Falls— S. il. Dwart, R. M. Poe,
John Dark. W. E Pov and B. F I). Hue.
!. M.rtiu, E. P. Pratt, B. F.
■>. Allan Yount, Jas. Siocum, Jr., and
J. J. Greaves.
C»st:e Ruck— W. FI. Soule, Altred Claque.
Wm. P. Dil.y and J. C Davison.
Jack*..n Stn-et, Si. Pum— K. F<>rhf«, J. S.
■ Shuru-k, J. F. T"«i. viu an.i J. S. Smith.
Han (iale, Z. A Carroll, L. A
M >'v rman, J. A. Suttou. I A
I / Dunn. O. S. Perry, F. W. Hart,
E. T. Knt.iuw.n, E. B. Higgina, J. W.
lenstee and F. W. Hart.
> I'uul—J. PemtMiton, Albert J. Gillette,
J. E. Voah and Thomas Wallace.
Faritmult — H. C. Jwaateft, T. C. Stinger,
S. T. Richardson, A. J. Bell, L. B. -
and F. ft Mears.;
Gra«e Church, Bt. Paul —John Stafford, E.
H. Fitz. E.lwar.l G. Ilablgborst, Wm. Clear*
and J. C. Vorrison.
Duluth— Levl Gilhert. F H. Feetham, A.
W. Bradley Mrs. Gray and C. M. Gray.
Austin — A. W E.i Hards, A. C. Reynolds,
Monroe Beck, T. W. Grimshaw, T. Cress and
R. O. nail.
H: t >tin-*— T. B. Killiam, John White and
L. A. Cobb.
Cloquet and Oneota — S. D. Tandey and
L;.ke City— L. H. Shumate, Ed. Wrtigle '
and J. M. Martin.
Hutchinson— J. W. Klepper.
B!lilwater— C. S. H. Dunn.
Wyomine — J. D. Mitrquiss.
Zumbro Falls — J. P. Oakey.
Dr. Bridcman of Hatnline university, pre
siding, opened the session by statiug that
this was the year of the centennial of the M.
E. church, and that in the cause of higher
education measures should be taken for the
betU-i endowmeut of its educational insti
tutions. The church now has 144 semina
ries, 1,300 teachers, 2C,300 students and its
property of this character is valued at $70,
--500,000 Edward Everett said that this
church bad done more for higher education
in this Republic than any other society in
it. The church of Christ must mould
the future of this land, and to do this culture,
scholarship, akiil and science must go hand
in hand with the gospel.
THE CRCKCH AND EDCCATIOS. '
Rev. F. 0- Ilolman in opening his remarks
cited the Budbist catechism, the HeUen
prophet and the worde of Jesus himself, to
show that the necessity of the human race
was knowledge and that the secret of human
mu<ry was ignorance. The relation of the
church to tbe schools was defined that
church was a school
and every school a church. The tir^t
Cbislian seminary ever established was that
of the twelve disciples witb tbe Lord for their
teacher and bis command to them was "go j
teach all nations.'* Tbe church was tbe
teacher of the world and It had been the invat
friend of education tl.n.uirh all apes It bad
tautiit God, duty and destiny — the develop
meut of the human soul and bow to live. It ■
b»d taught philosophy to find out the mind
arts and KiracM to try and un- :
dersUnd bis purposes and the form and pur
pose of the intiuite as it is about ua. Tbe
time would come when some men would
arise to reform the puhlic schools in wbicb
everything cisc is taught but righteousness.
Ttic subject of the relation of the church
to the college was Very ably handled. There
came a time in the liid of every young man
of intelligence in which his faith wavervd
1 and be was filled with doubt and distrust of '•
those truths which he bad been trained up to
believe in the ataospben of horne — a,
period of skepticism. This came upon him
about college time, when his ideas changed,
and new questions and thoughts su^r.
- :ves. It was tne period in which he
! cast off hid swadd tin z clothe*, burst bis shell,
and txtan to think lor bin:self. Kitrht here
j came in the importance of a religious school
lor college. At tins time he should be
; given for bis teacher* men who bad mastered
1 these doultts which surr-untted him, masters
! of science and men of God, who in tbe stutly
I of philosophy and srit-t.ee could point him
, to the underlyine footprints of the Creator
i and expain to him bow deeper than tbe mys
tery of life is that of tbe omnipotent, show
him God everywhere on the green earth and
in the vaulted" sky. and point him out tLe
stairway of faith which leads to tbe IhfOße.
It was tbe province of tde church to in
spire the school with a throhbius: piety and
of the school to teach the church a pious in
tellitence. TLe jiSMlilities for this new
century are vast for humanity
and for the I iugdom of Christ, and the
gxiden key of these possibilities is intelli
THE METHODIST RECORD IX EDUCATION.
Rev. F. M. Rale, of Northfield, remarked
on the hard job of crowding the mammoth !
record of the chun'j in tiiis particular for
100 years into twenty minutes of time, and
then proceeded to a masterly array of statis- |
lid! information classified into three periods
The first period was from tbe formation of
the church in 1754, where for thirty-five
years it had but one college which wm
burned, followed by one academy which
met the same fafe*, and for tweniy
tbree years after the last fire bad no college
or seminary of any kind, which were tbe
dark days of MetboQi«tism in this land.
The second period was from IS2O to 1866
in which n<w hope and life grew up in the
church and at the close of the latter year tbe
church bad seventy-three seminaries,twenty
tbree universities, two bible institutes, 714
teachers and 33.106 students. At the close
of tbts period $3,000,000 of money were con
secrated to the cauae of higher education by
The Uird j er.od waa i«mi.iar to all coming
up frora.lS66 to ISS4, and now the church
bad 144 colleges and seminaries with 1.319
teachers, 26,453 students and $7, 500, 000 of
property. These had traiurd 405,000 youths
and sent them oat into the world and in this j
great work the church »m oat of the wilder- '
ness and into the bright sunlight, and
its work would sweep through \
all coming time until the world as a spotless i
Jewel should be laid at the feet of the Lord '
Jesus Christ. '
HISTOUT Or HAM!. INK CSIVE2SITT.
Rev. Wm. McKtnley, of Red Wing, then
gave a very interesting earlier history of this
university, whose charter was altered on the j
application of Rev. David Brooks to Wra. P. !
Murray, Esq., who managed Us passage
through the territorial legislature of 1553—4.
To Mr. Murray also br longed the honor of
naming: the institution "Hamlinc," knowing
that the distinguished bishop of that name
cotitetnplatt-d leaving his fortune for the
founding of such institutions iv the north
west, which Bi.-oop afterwards gave it $35,
--000 in city property in N- » fork and Chi
cago. charter 'designated that it should
be located somewhere bt-twt-tn St. Anthony
Fulls and LaKe Pi pin. and the river being
the liveliest channel of travel in the state it
was located at R.d Wins tarough the influ- i
ence of William Freeborn. Its first board of I
trustee* were A. Ramsey, W. A. Gorman,
M. Sorrel, Parker Payne, J. Hewes, C Her
bert, J. Bidwell and B. F. Hurt. The school
was opened at Bed Wing November, 1554,
with Dr. Brooks as its first president, who
was succeeded by Rev. B. F. Crary In
1875, who tilled the office " to
1861. when h • went to the war
as. Chaplain in a Minnesota regiment. An
interesting history of tut- financial crash of
1557, and its ruin. rfiVctJ upon 'he insti
tutions and the final rh*e at Red Wing was ;
given, though aftrrwards the institution paid
all its debts, except '..> some of its teachers,
who disrouutt-d half their salarirs. To pay
its debts the New York property left the uni
versity was sold for $10,000, which property
is now worth 81.000.000, and the Chicago
property would have bees sold if the bishop
had not fixed it so ttiat it could not be. SaiJ
Mr. Kinley, "We were up to our ears in
means," and he gave an anecdote where
three of the teachers were so poor that they
divided * sack ot flour between them after
dark for board for in. ir families.
He closed with a noble tribute to those
who secured their education at Haaaiiaa and
Red Win::, whicn was the only school in
Miunesota where the classes weie taught in
the eleven years of the state's history, and
the work they bad made In the world. They
went there for an education under poverty
and privation and passed live examinations.
It was a- much of a delusion that great and
wealthy institutions make great men, us that
a great city makes big men of those who live
in it. The Methodist church of Minnesota
had always be.-n liberal toward BaasHa and
as th* institution originated with St. Paul
men, and three of its trustees were members
of the Jackson utreet M. E. church, It 6hould
be particularly upheld by its citizens.
Oils PRESENT ; tt.
The meeting came to a elm.- with some
earnest words by R v. Mr. Forbes, of the
Jackson street church, in regard to the- duty
of Methodists to contribute means of support :
and sena students to the lUtuliu uui
9:00 a m. — Devotional exercises, W. S.
9:20 a. m. — Conference business.
10. a. m.— Exegesis, Matt, xxv., 31-46,
discussion, L. Gilbert.
11:20 a. m. — Essay on the Atonement, A.
2:00 p. m.— Devotional exercises, W. H.
2:20 p. m.— How to preach so as to coun
teract most effectually the skeptical nd« •
cies of the times, 8, 11. Bridarataa.
4:00 p. m. — Review — ''Natural Law in the
Spiritual World," S. G. Smith. *
7::;0 p. m. — Experience meeting, R.
Another Cm* hi/ ■),. W -' Slfrf.
New York, Nov. IS.— The West Shore
road to-day reduced the rate to Chicago to
$9. The rate by the Lackawanna railroad is
$10.50, and under no clrcumstancts will
there be any further reductions made. The
Pennsylvania road stands firm at $20, and
the New York Central asks $10.50. In the
brokers' unices the price except by the New
York Central is $9.50. BroKers are now
selling tickets to Buffalo over the New York
Central at $2, a reduction of $1.50 from yes
terday. The company's rate is $4.63. The
West Shore, Erie and Lackawanna still
maintain SlO rate to Chicago, although it is
claimed the West Shore will sell for $9.
!:•!• I .Vo'«.
Mr. Mahler, of the St. Paul & Manitoba
road, has gone to Fargo.
The St. Pant & Duluth local freight office
will be closed on Thaahagivlaf day.
The earnings of the Northern Pacific dur
the second week in November were $23G,-
The Stillwatcr Democrat* celebrated Cleve
land's election at Lake Elmo, and chattering
a train on the Omaha road went out there iv
The earnings of the St. Paul & Duluth
road for the second week in November were
$39.455.31 against $34,015.0S for the cor
responding week last year, 6howing a train of
The Railway Passenger and Freight Con
ductors' Mutual Aid and Benefit association
of the United States and Canada, will hold
its annual convention at the Grand Pacific
hotel, Chicago, to-day.
The Northern Pacific road performed a
very charitable act for the people of Tower
City and Oriska a short time since. These
two towns were visited last summer by a vio
lent hail storm which very seriously injured
their crops. This fall the Northern Pacific
road transported free of expense to both towns
thirty cars of fuel.
Mr. Hannaford, eeneral freight agent of
the Northern Pacific road, has issued a circu
lar which say 3: The National Park branch,
extending from Livingston to Cinnabar,
Mont., will be closed for the winter on De
cember 11. .On and after Deeeasbav l, and
until further notice, all shipments for Bris
bin, Chicory, Daileys, Sphinx and Cinnabar
must be billed to Livingston only. This
company will not be responsible lor the non
di livery, beyond Livingston, of any ship
ments for the above points, which may ar
rive at Livingston after December 11.
[Special Corre*Dondcnce of the Globe.]
Montevideo, Nov. 18. — Several cases of
scarlet fever in town. The schools are
closed for the time being. Infected places
quarantined and every effort made to pre
vent the spreading of the disease.
The barbers charge all men afflicted with
"Blaineism" double price for .-having, the
reason beiuir their faces arc so long.
A grand Democratic rally is In progress
for some evening this week. Flats are dis
played in all part* of town. "Everybody
The Rate War Goes. On.
■ .. I Special Telegram to the Globe. I
New York, Nov. IS. — The passenger rate
war, acdorJing to the very best information
obtainable this Blag, will be carried to $3
tickets between here and Chicago and then J
the tide is likely to turn. There are nego
tiations now in progress for a restoration, '■
but they have not reached any point where
open acknowledgement Is made.
The West Shore to-day reduced
its rate to Chicago to $9.
The rate by the Lackawanna road is $10.50,
and* under no circumstances will any further
reductions be made. The Pennsylvania
load remains firm at $20 and the New York
Central rovi as»ks $10.50. In the brokers'
offices the price of all the roads except the
Pennsylvania is $9, but the brokers, with
one exception, do not sell tickets by the
West Shore road.
The tomb of an Indian chief, with many
valuable treasures, was opened on a farm two
■lisa north off Birmingham, N. V.. vaster- I
day. Implements were found in the* tomb '
of a very ancient pattern.
An Interesting- Mill Interrupted by
the Police— The Hatch Declared
in Sullivan:* Favor-
New York, Nov. 13.— Instead of the
10,000 people Mho have heretofore attended
the "Sullivan seances." not more than 2,000
•era in - Madison Square garden tonight
when Greenfield, the English pudlist, and
Sullivan met for lour three lainub* rounds,
under Marquis of Qaeeasburj ru!e3. The
men were not permitted to continue their
"friendly Btt-to" for any considerable time,
however, for Capt. Williams was of the
opinion they encaged i n a fight," and stopped
them in the middle of the second round, ar
rested them and took tiiem to the station
n The finishing round was about as follows:
Both men came up on spring pins. Green
heul sparred and ,ianc«l for an opening,
found It «nd let g( , Liß> rig bti wh ,; h fouu = d
Sullivan * lace The l»Uer began to look
wtck..-a, but while he was picking ut a place
to wreck the Briton in a friendly" w a v the
foreigner tapped him On the , bead with
his right. Sullivan was stung, and rushed
Greenfield to the ropes, aud some quick
fijjhUnsr followed. Greenfield clinched, and
was warned by the referee to stop mv il tac
ties. The mob was on its feet and Sullivan
••lain went for !:- antagonist.
lie slapped the Englishman's lace to
the hue of a poppy, and made him
glare wildly. Another eHnch, another warn
ins and more shouting. Greenfield was
hi- to tie! "clinching" was considered an
evidence: <•. weakness, and began to work
his hands like a windmill in a hurricane.
Sullivau had set his teeth. Both men were
fcbout to shuw how "friendly" they could be.
Sullivau made a rush, Greenfield met it and
the men bounded apart. They
sprang at each other again and
four arms played to and fro like
the cross threads of a silk loom. a swinging
round arm ml from Suliivan clipped the
skin from Greenfield's forehead near the
right temple. Blood was on Sullivan's gloves
anu Capt. Williams stopped between the two
in- n and stopped the tight. Time of round
two minutes. Each man Went to his corner
•»d Capt, Williams stepped to the
ropes aud exchanged words with Chief Po
lice Walling, who stood upon the steps. Then
as Sullivau and Greenfield were again ad
vaucin^ Iron their respective corners toward
each cither, the captain stepped between them
UII<I arrested each, at the Mine time pulling
the gljve from Greenfield's right hand. The
muter of ceremonies declared the match in
mi. livau's favor and the contestants were
taKen to the twenty-ninth precinct station
bouse, Chief Walling ordered the arrest.
Suhivan will receive sixty-five and en field
thirty 'iv,- per cent, of the gate money; Sul
livan and Greenfield were subsequently re
leased on ball.
OUR CATTLE GROWERS.
The Committees Not Being Ready to
Report an Adjournment is Taken
Until This Morning.
St. Loui3, Mo., Nov. 18.— The second
day's session of the national convent of
cattle men began at 10:30 this morning.
Chairman Rainwater announced that the
citizens executive committee of St. Louis
had invite. the delegates to a grand prome
nade concert this evening at the Merchants
exchanca. Hon. John Finn was appointed
A formal announcement was then made
of the members of the committees on cre
dentials, permanent organization, and reso
lutions, consisting of one delegate from
each association concerned In the conven
tion, and from each State and territory,
numbering in all over 100 to each com
mittee. The convention then took a recess
to 3 p. m. to give all committees time to do
The most fruitful cause of the discussion
thus far developed In the convention la the
basis of representation. It is thought now
by many the action was ill considered and
apt to result in much debate and bad feeling,
and Cary. of Wyoming, said this afternoon
he represented not only an association on
the or, but the largest in the world, the
Wyoming Cattle association, representing
20.000,000 head of cattle.
On reassembling the convention at 3 p. m.
Mr. Harris, of Montana, announced the com
mittee of credentials wat not ready to report.
Mr. Bewellen, of New Mexico, made a simi
lar announcement for the committee on per
manent organisation, whereupon the con
vention adjourned till 10 o'clock to-mor
The committee on permanent organiza
tion will present In tin moraine; the name
of Gov. Routt, of Colorado, for permanent
chairman; Gen. Curtis, of New York, first
vice president, and one vice president from
each rtate and territory represented, and
Major A. F. Atwater, ot St. Paul, for secre
tary. The committees on credentials and
resolutions will be ready to report at the
opening of the morning session, and it is ex
pected no further delay will occur to the bus
iness of the convention.
CRIME AND CASUALTY.
HORRIBLE OUTRAGE OS AN OLD LADY.
Jersey City. N : .v. 18.— A horrible outrage
by Jersey City hoodlums came to light this
morning. The victim, Mrs. Bridget Lynch,
aged forty-five, who resides with her aged
husband In a dilipt ted shanty on the Hack
ensack river, was awakened Saturday night
by a loud knocking it the door. Mrs.
Lynch, from a window, recognized Felix
Woods, aged eighteen, Anton Dickcnscn,
nineteen, and Michael Nash eighteen, all
three being known to her as desperate char
acters, and she refused to open the door. As
they persisted she called her husband. The
old man was speedily overpowered and bru
tally beaten. .Meantime his wife ran for as
sistance, but the villains panned and over
took her, and disregarding her appeals for
mercy dragged her Into the bushes, repeat
edly outraged her and only departed after
threatening her with death if she reported
the facts to the authorities.
A FATAL QUARREL AT A BASE BALL OAME.
Pleasant Usity, Pa.. Nov. 18.— During a
base ball game yesterday, Howard Bright
and Chas. Ross, aged, twelve and fifteen
years respectively, quarrelled. Ross struck
Bright on the head with a bat. The latter
tiien drew a knife and fatally stabbed Ross
iii the spine.
AX ACCIUEXT ON MT. OLIVER.
PiTTsucßO, Nov — This morning a
Mount Oliver incline car containing nine
passengers, when midway on the track.struck
John Darragb, a workman, fatally injuring
him and derailing the car. The passengers
were more or less seriously hurt.
Eastox, Pa.. Nov. 18. —Thirty-three loaded
cars were wrecked on the Lehlgh \: Susque
banna road at Parrville early this morning
by a broken axle.
Mifflixgton, Pa., Nov. 18.— broke
out at Patterson, JuaniU county, early tbia
morning. Eight houses, occupied by eleven
families, were destroyed. The burned build
ings comprised the postofflce, the stores ol
G. W. Wilson, G. B. Copeland and W.
Straver. The loss aggregates (6,000; Insur
ance $40,000. "
Gikard, Ka«., Nov. 18. The dry goods
store of Harvey Brown was burned last
night. Loss $ 1 6,000 ;insuran cc $7,000.
Governor's Reception at Bismarck.
ISpeclal Telejrram to the Glohe. >
Bismarck, D. T., Nov. IS.— The first
gubernatorial reception, ever held in Bis
marck occurred to-night at the executive
mansion of Gov. Pierce. Over 200 guests
were present, among them officers of the
regular army from Fort Lincoln, and terri
torial militia. A special train ran from
Man dan with gueata from the west and the
Mandan Garfleld light guard baud was Jn
attendance, and the affair was the most elite
in the history of the capita! city. The guests
were received by Mrs. Pierce and daughter*
and Mrs. ilu.U