Newspaper Page Text
THE MODEL NEWSPAPER!
ST. PAUL GLOBE.
All the News of the World.
The Day of Jubilee
And Tim's 219 of 'Em Float
ing About in the Nebu
St. Paul Rejoices Over a
A Mammoth Procession, Trans
parencies, Illumination and
The Whole Concluding With a Brief
* Speaking: Festival at
1 MoTe favorable w. ather for the Democratic
Jollification considering what the elements
have been doing of late, could hardly be de
sired; the atmosphere was still and mild;
and if a fleck of snow did occasionally loiter
In the stilly air and lazily find its way to the
pavement or down to the spine 'of some
hapless Republican who was craning his neck j
to get a view of tho Gloiig goose, it neither
dampened the ardor nor detracted boa tue
pleasure of the jubilant party in the ascen
Eight o'clock wis the time specified for
the (tart, and soon alter MVen crowds be
gun to asMinble at the corner of Tuird and
Wabwbaw, where tin- procession was to
rft:itt. The different divisions formed upon
Wababliiiw aud Other streets wailing for the
march to begin so that they could "fall into
The procession was beaded by a platoon
Of . police. Next came the carriages
and then the (in Western band and then
the "Broom Brigade," who went through
their drill as the/ inarched. They were offi
cered by A. M. Doherty, the cartcturist, A.
N. Ogle, C. F. Aekenii.m. Jr., E. M, Knox,
N. E. Ferguson, Charles Stevens, E. C.
Knox and W. Elbrecht, and then a large
national banner and a trauspei\ ncv "St.
Paul Democracy," by another trans
perency, "P. 11. Kelly Manufacturing com
pany," and cartoons of roosters in colors,
with some 150 employes of the P. 11. Kelly
linn with torches and new brooms and trans
perencies and live roosters. The Second
ward Cleveland <uid Ileudricks club and club's
from all the other wards followed to the end
Of a mighty column of jubilant citizens with
every conceivable instrument for making
torturing uoises. There were six bands in the
Nearly the whole of the splendid cartoon
transparencies, mottoes, witticisms and hits
were from the facile brush and the fertile
brain of Mr. A. M. Doherty, the Globr cari
caturist, some of whose cartoons would be an
honor to Tom Nast or (Jillam. Ttie follow
ing is a list of the principal transparencies
In the procession :
St. Paul Democracy.
R. U. it.
Thank you, Mr. Burchard, kindly.
Burn this (cartoon of tetter to Mr. Fisher.)
Blame's great run, a cartoon with excellent
caricature of Blame in a go-as you-plru.-e
Played out (cartoon of the bloody shirt.)
St. John made Bluine take water (cartoon
with the St. John spaniel on the river bank,
while Blame is foundering in the river), R.
The Rep. egg hatched November 4, 1884,
(very clever cartoon.)
The rheumatic egg (cartoon.)
Republican fare to Salt river free.
The mourners (cartoon with portraits of
Reed and Gould.)
Biaiue gets New York count (cartoon of
Bluine reading the returns.)
Twenty years of J. (j. Blame's "kff
bower (cartoon and excellent likeness of the
Au hunest man the noblest work of God.
Second ward Clevelaud and Hendricks
"Jl'J, (eartoou Cleveland rooster.)
Equulity to all.
Favoritism to none.
No coil viet labor.
Many thanks Rev. Burrhard.
A Democratic di 6h — Hew Yf.rk "counts "
Republican rasciility n-bukeJ.
The Irish didn't all go back on us.
Butler, nix .
St. John. nein.
Belva, not any.
An houest administration assured.
Filtu ward Cleveland and ihnlricks club.
Cast too far to wiu lward (cartoon oi ..u
Tbe Mugwumps, Dudes aud Pharisees
came in at tue dcatb.
Burehardß. R. R., thank you (portrait.)
Me and Jim trot left (cartoon of Lo^an.)
Rhode I.sliiii'i "went for Blame; New York
Tantalus. (A clever cartoon of Blame
chained and yearning for the presidential
2VJ, (Cleveland and portrait), R. R. R.
R. R. R., Nov. 4 <en noon oi Biaine )
Knocked out, (a striking cartoon of liiaine
as a pugilist supported l>y Whitelaw Bald.)
Ma, ma, Where's my paf Gone to the White
bou»e. Ha, ha, In. Cartoon of infant in a
The P. P. bird crows for our side, (cartoon
The new tatoo Nov. 4, 1880, (cartoon.)
Blame got another sunstroke Nov. 4,
Out in tbe cold (a U 6poony" cartoon of
Casey's brigade whipped (cartoon.)
Our turn now
The upper country on the salt river is not
as pleasant a 6 it might be we know.
Of ail good words of tongue or pen
We've beaten Blame aud side show Ben.
We've come down trom up the river, to
let the G. O. P. go "P- We've been there
Good bye sweetheart, good bye.
Tbe New Moses who has led us to tbe
What are the wild waves saying (cartoon of
tbe Blame an<* Logon chlldred on the sea
•bore, defeated written on every wave.)
R. R. R.
Tell the truth (cartoon).
We love him most for tbe enemies he has
Daib; .% (Klnhc.
— J __
Rpquicscat In psce (cartoon of headstone
with the inscription)
J. G. B.
Died of Cleveland
Me an 1 Jack got left.
Hurrah for honest measures.
Paddy Ford, Blame's henchman, (car
toon), f* . "
Cartoon of Gen. Grant, with the inscrip
tion, '-Was too lame to register, and didn't
can- about swearing in my vole."
Tariff for revenue only.
A perfect union of atatcs.
219 (Cleveland portrait) 219,.
Equal rights to all.
No north, no tooth, no cast, no west.
21« v.land rooster).
Vox populi ; vox del.
Sixth Ward Cleveland and Ilcndricks
The banner ward (Inscribed in banner).
Third Ward Cleveland and Hcndricks
Reform (a cartoon).
R. H. EL Remarkable Republican rout,
It was a cold day lor Jim.
Victory (portrait of Cleveland.)
In the language of Holy writ,
God moves in a mysterious way
Hi* Broaden to perform.
The last plunge of J. G. B. (cartoon sea of
Mermaid C. M. McCarthy (cartoon of
the adjutant ir'iierul.) |
Tjie lonely deserted castle (cartoon of Cap
Castle sitting upen an oil html with a bag j
of "Blame swag** by hi-, side and in bis hand
a copy of the dispatch marked two for lc.)
Btafae voter (cartoon).
Af^r many peat*,
Right (cartoon of owl.)
Good bye to corruption.
Pay your bets.
Meeari P. P. Day ami Dispatch.
For kid attack of claiming 1 the earth: Con
line yourself to a diet of New York counts
and boiled crow. Dii. Cleveland.
:i.4ii:i majority! Mister McCardy.
T;.c new MOW*.
Up the river. (Cartoon of Blame, Butler
and Logan in a boat.)
Ruin, R url:inir.in .in i Rebellion.
The Hire- B's. (Cartoon of lijlva, Butler
and Maine. )
Dear Mr. Fisher.
Jingo Jim's nemesis (portrait of Cleve
Our rooster (cartoon of Cleveland rooster.) j
Toe Globe goose (cartoon.)
Burn this letter (cartoou.)
Republican soap won't wash.
'Rah! for the mugwumps.
An overdose killed him (cartoon Of bottle
with K. R. R., death's bead tad crow bones.;
Bum this letter. Cleveland's collar is 119
We're safe (cartoon of all nationalities.)
Blaiue is a dead head in this enterprise.
The bloody shirt is launched now (car
Tne Blame decoy duck (a spirited cartoon
of a duck swimming in which is readily 6een
from cartoon of head, the drooping eye and
the arrangement of the feathers
that Butler is caricatured although the head
is that of a duck only without any attempt at
The rear of the procession was brought up i
by four immense cartoons mounted on '
The Globe goose. x
The H. public. steam boat .T. G B. on its
trip up Salt river. C-pUin Blame, Chief En
gineer Jack Logan.
The battle, of the roosters. New York
dispersing justice to honesty.
A transparency attracting more than or
dinary attention was one carried by the
Sixth ward, repr» ntiPi: the new Robert
street bridge with a man suspended by the
neck from the middle arch with the motto.
•Dr. Day must go." "The grumbler's
The Houte ami l',.jil,t u
The procession proceeded down Third
street, which was lined from Wabashaw to
Jackson by an immense concourse of people |
completely blocking up Bm sidewalk. Most
of the stores had their gas or electric light
turned on full and not a few were "draped i
with flairs and banners and some were hril
liautly illuminated from roof to basement, ;
the more conspicuous bi-insr Glenny it Gil- -
man, Duncan «fe Barry, Barnes, Prendergast
Bros., B. Presley, Briggs, Whitman m Fry,
all of whose stores were ablaze with light.
The \Vt.';*z.t-iit</ and DUpatch offices were
profusely il.umiualed, inspected oil in the
latter giving place for the time to honest
Fetsch the tobacconist did honor to the
occasion and his store was one of the most '
attractive on the street.
The Royal Route ticket oillce at the corner j !
of Third and Jackson streets was brilliant! v
illuminated by Mr. Charles H. Petsch, there
being 500 candies arranged in novel designs ! '
in the windows and a mammoth picture of
the president elect in a halo of light. It was
one of the finest illuminations on the route. i
The Merchants with its tier upon tier ot ,
windows gave Col. Allen an excellent op- i
portunity to enthuse and the streaming tight i
from every window lighted up the whole j
6treet. Pa—lag into Jackson street, the
crowd was not one whit smaller; every avail
able spot on the sidewalks was occupied by '
a spectator — lady or gentleman, the ladies ■ l
outnumbering the sterner sex. Illuminu- i <
tlous were not quite so numerous as on Third I
street, but there were not a lew who made ■ >
handsome showing. Lorimer's, Cumlngs' '
the Gilflllan block, Bigford'a all looked hana- i ,
some. The Day was in total darkness with
the happy staff and employes in the back
kitchen eating crow. Charley Miles" store '
was illuminated and pave some excellent j y
music with electric bells. 1
Verpiank Brothers, - Delmonica's, 'Uriel's
were not behind the best. From Jackson
the procession turned Into Ninth: here the
crowd was not so lur_re but the stoop of evi-rv
residence wus crowded and many of them—
the residences — were decorated "and illumi
nated. That of Esmond Ble>, Esq., wa»
very hands. the great feature being two
huge vases of fire one on each side of the
path through the lawn to the main entrance.
The residences of S. Eaton. Esq., and J. J.
Hill, Esq., were also beautifully illuminated.
The proci'OMon turned intojiroadway from
Kioto street with Seigeant Morgan in com
mand of a detail of sixteen men with four
other officers employed in clearing t. c road
in advance. At this point there was a large
crowd of spectators on the corner while the
snow was lulling in a fine sleet.
On Broadway the Portland block was
illuminated by a collection of colored lan
terns on one of its third story balconies, as
was also Miss Cowing's mil.iuery store and
the store of Mrs. A. E. Devitt di Co., on the
corner of Seventh.
The processiou turned into Seventh street
in splendid order, passing uuder a line of
Cuiue*e lanterns suspended on a wire, in
tbe ceuter of which was a hanner on which
were the portraits of Cleveland and H«-n
--dricks and tbe inscription ''Hail to tbe Chief
— no solid south — no solid north — hut a
solid Union." At this point Simons' saloon
was elegantly decorated with flags and
streamers, there being no further display
until on the arrival at the corner of Seven* h
and Waeouta streets, where from the flat roof
of a building a battery of fireworks shot off
rockets, candles and burned red lights in a
perfect blaze of light for a full half hour.
The n«xt Illuminations on this street was the
office of Dr. Dwyer, just beyond which on
tbe corner of Jackson street, full 1.000
people were assembled, wao hailed
the immense turn-out with round after
round of cheers for the president elect Be
tween this street and market hall tbe oniy
illuminations of cote were at Templet* sa
ST. PAIL M INN. THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27.1684.
loon, Capt. Hrk's, and the Shades saloon. !
On reaching Wabajbaw the sidewalks were !
lined and the road filled with epecUtors so
thickly that they left but )u*t room for the ;
procession to pass through, there being fully
five thousand people between this point and
the corner of Washington and Seventh '
At St. Peter and Seventh Geo. J. Mitch &
Co'«. drag store was finely illuminated, and
Just across the way, the "new Mitch block.
On the diamond point, on the corner of St.
Peter nnd Washington streets there was
lighted a large bonfire, and here another bat
tery of fireworks were Rent off. continuing
until the procession bad passed, amid con
tiuuons cheering. From this point to Pleas
ant avenue there were quite a number of
private illuminations, the ico«t prominent in
which wao by the St. P«nl Furniture com
pany, near tue corner of Fifth and Seventh
nrwts, while all along the line of march
there were many rocket* being i«^nt up by
private parties, and other demonstrations be
ing made on the side streets.
When the head of the procession reached
Pleasant avenue the snow was falling fast
and considerable effect was added to the il
luminations as seen through the flakes.
There was still no evidence of weariness in
limbs orlungß, and the cheerful march went
merrily on amid shouts, born-blowing, bell
ringing and general noUi-makfng. From
Third street for a long distance on the north
side bt Pleasant avenue nearly every bouse |
was more or less illuminated', and most of
them has a light set in every available apace.
The lower side bad a good many Democratic
lanterns burning, but the north side was i j
far greater Cleveland stronghold. Thomas, !
O'Leary displayed his gUdness tastefully and
effectively. W. 3. Combs had a profusion :
of light in bis territory.* John i
I Farrington's residence presented a !
really magnificent front with windows filled j
| with red, white and blue ornaments, candles '
by the gross and Chicese lanterns in scores
of places. There was no necessity for any of
the parsers calling out for more light, for i
there wan a flood of it in every direction, I
north, south, east, eat, behind, before, to
the right and to the left. There were many
pretty decorations, some very grand and i
many that deserve a more extended notice |
than we hare space to erivr them. The resi- !
dences of George MiUch. Dr. Brisbane '
Chas. Drake, Mrs. ,T 11. Rtvldcrt, A. Wori-v,
Frank Blair, Thomas Bower, Mrs. Bin. .
Thompson, John W. White, Ludwijr Pieiss ;
and Mr. O'Day, were appropriately decorated i
and received from the marchers unstinted
POMM wii Baaajn stkeets.
From Pleasant the procession turned into
Forbes and marched then to Ramsey and
West Seveuth. On Forbes, Messrs. W. B.
Jordan,' Cyrus Thompson and John Meiden
boraei showed their colors .ml on Ramsey
the Illuminations of Otto Dreher and Mrs.
Abate Abbe were conspicuous. The Demo
crats at the Ramsey street engine bouse
swung some Cleveland torches in the even
We take it for granted that there was con
siderable more than the usual amount of
light on West Seventh going west from Ram
sey, and we hope nobody will be offended
for not being mentioned. We are very glad
that they did illuminate, and we would have
mentioned them had the procession passed
their way. The decorations of Donnelly A
Co., Martin I). Clark, John is. Grode, E. En
blom and Wagner & Gasser were tastily ar
n.nged and catching to the eye. The livery
stabe of Hill & Keating, in one of the sharp
angles at the Seven corners, was plentifully
supplied with Democratic candles and was
repeatedly cheered. Haas, the tailor, di
agonally across the street did not
forget \o light up extensively, and,
before we forget it, we " wish -to
remark that the election light was also illum
inated. The residence of Hon. J. B. Brisbln
6wung the stars and stripes to the breeze nu
merously and in all the sizes to be procured
in St. Paul. The only thing that prevented
'■Mr. Brisbin from having more candles and
Chinese lanterns was the want of a place to
display. Mr. Brisbln Is a thorough Demo
crat, and if all his enthusiasm for the cause
had been represented the town would have
been painted with red fire from his dwelling
to Fort Snelling. The residence and grounds
of Aid. Hobt. A. Smith were beautifully il
luminated, and received cheer after cheer.
But it remained for the veteran Democrat!
Nathan Myrick, to take the cake from all his
competitors of the flr»t precinct of the Fourth
ward. His residence presented a really grand
appearance, and during the " whole
evening a large, crowd remained there ad
miring the display. His style of decoration
was in some respects different from that of
any of his neighbor*. Like the rest he called
into requisition a profusion of candles and
Cuinese lanterns, but hU yard and the front
or his bouse was literally covered with painted
transparencies. The inscription* on the lat
ter were: "The great fraud of 1876 avenged,"
"Where is Brother Ball now!'» "219,"
"Cleveland, and Hen d ricks, the people's
choice," "A . reunited country," "To the
victors belong tbe%poils," "Cleveland and
reform. "Knocked out US," "The last bad
'rites" (picture of a coffin), Inscribed, "The
Republican party died Nov. 4, ISS4," On
deck again and come to stay," "We are out
of the wilderness," "No more rivers to
'WEST TIIIRD BTREKT.
Colored fire waa profusely <lisplaye<! at
S v< n corners, and the Immense procession
rounded into Third with cheer after cheer
: for the triumphant candidate. There was
1 abundant evidence of Democratic voters all
I along the etr* ( t We will not notice firms
; displaying only electric light*, as we might
oilcnd some of oar Republican friends who
would be offended if charged thus publicly
with being elated over a Democratic victory.
The Metropolitan swung to the breeze a great
number of flairs of all sixes, arranged so as
to attract the eye. P. J. Gieecn's display
was both extenslTe ana beautiful. AH the
windows were filled with light* encircled
with receptacles of red, white and
blue. Mr. Gie&cn strung on a wire
across the btrcet at this point a transparency
inscribed. "Hurrah for Cleveland and Hen
dricks, but Blame received 800 majority here.
A shame! A shame!" Fred Dell & Co.
covered the front of their building with
streamers, Chinese lanterns, flags, etc., and
the effect was exceedingly pleasing. The
illumination at Paul Paber's was also a note
worthy one, consisting of an artistic arrange
ment of Chinese lantern?. There were many
other illuminations deserving of more space
thau we can award them in this brief article,"
amontr them thofc of M.J. Loskiel, N. Gross,
Nic Juenemann, Gerner Bros., M. J. Cum
mins:* and Mr. Herschman on West Third
The procession marched down Third street
to Wahashaw and out Wabashaw to Fourth.
The Globe office was loudly applauded by tbe
torch hearers. Its decorations consisted of
(.him- be lanterns extending across the block
one hundred feet front, that being the space
in the upper part of the block occupied by
the Globe. The tweniy-four windows on the
second and third floors, were filled with
tbe figures "219 in large size and a right royal
rooster. Tbe large office windows were also
similarly decorated. E. H. Schlieck, on the
corner of Wabasbaw and Foarth, made a
fine display, and tbe new Globk building on
Fourth street, opposite the rink, was also
After the procession bad broken up Prof.
Wm. Schmatter, tbe talented pyrotechnic
manufacturer of tbe Sixth ward, sent off a
magnificent display of fireworks consisting
of rockets, wheels, candles and red light* in
front of tbe city hall, a large gathering bar
ing assembled to witness the scene in Rice
yark The .grand finale was tbe
burning of three fine pieces
representing President Grover Cleveland and
Thomas B. Hendricks, with the Goddess of
liberty in the center, in recognition of
whom the audience gave three hearty cheers,
and dispersed for their homes.
THE MINNEAPOLIS DELEGATION.
The Minneapolis boys did not tarn oat to
the n amber that was expected. The silk
bat brigade, howcrer, appreciated the com
pliment paid Minneapolis, by St. Paul on
Saturday night, and turned out under the
command of Capt. A. A.' Ames and Lieut.
George Seaton. They weir beaded by the
dram corps which beat the step
for them on Saturday night. On
the train ,to St. Paul the time
was spent in sons; and social converse. Ar
riving at the St. Paul depot they were met by
Capt. Wood and a brass band,wbicb escorted
them throughout the parade. The position
of the silk hat brigade was nearly midway In
the columu. Everywhere along the line of
march "the dudes," as the
people chose to style them,
were greeted with cheers. Now and again
some St. Paul citizen standing on the side
walk would r <»enize Capt. Ames and give
the shout: 4 Three cheers for Mayor Ames,
of Minneapolis," and the hosts responded
with a will.
Along tbe line of march, Capt. Ames,
whenever a residence especially ilium i o j '• <i
waa seen, called for three cbeera and the
ailk bat boys cheered to the each. This waa
especially the case in front of the residence
of Mayor O'Brien and that of J. J. Hill. The
silk hat brigade returned to Minneapolis at
At th* tajaWa,
It vat nearly ten o'clock when Hon. Wm.
: j Daw son, as president of the eveulng, called
1 ! the noisy multitude to order in the spacious
j rink on Fourth street. The unfinished eon
! dition of the building was unfavorable for a
I | public meeting, ' bat the people
I ; flocked in by the thousand to
I j bear the speeches. Mr. Daw son first
i ' Introduced Hon. Ignatius Donnelly. Mr.
> Donnelly made the main address of the
■ eveuine. citing the overthrow of slavery as
■ the work of God, and the overthrow of the
I Republican party as '.he work of the same
1 agency. He urged an era of good ImHi be
' tween members of opposite parties, and cited
I the Illumination of the Union
i league bouse in Philadelphia when
the Democrats celebrated, as evidence of a
| new era. He paid his respects to th* Pi»n*r
i Prm, stating that the btoadest thing about
j Joe Wli'-el-Kk was his side whiskers,
I i and each individual hair was a protest
1 against the declaration of independence.
■ Hon. Hilary A. Herbert, member of con
gn-ss from Montgomery, Alabama, was
next introduced. He expressed pleasure upon
, being accidently in the city, to have an op
, portunity to meet bin fellow Democrat*. lie de
picted In scathing terms the ruin wrought by
the carpet bag governments In the sooth
' stating that the debt of Alabama was in
creased from lire million to thirty-two and
the people well nigh bankrupted. The south
was solid It was true and it was made solid
: by this system of plundering, which com
pelled the people to unite in self-defense.
Now that the Democrats were at the helm the
south would divide on political Issues as it had
Messrs. M S. Wilkinson, John W. Willis
and J. B. BrUbln followed in brief but very
happy speeches, and with three cheers for
the great victory the audience, at a few min
utes past 11 o'clock, dispersed.
1 arlbault Rejoicing at NortkflHil.
[.Special Correspondence of the Globe.
Faribaii.t, Nov. 24.— A load of Demo
craU went down to NorthfieUl and took part
in an old fashioned Democratic procession.
It was formed at the Archer bouse, Capt.
; Barton, marshal, and marched, through the
j principal streets of the ritv, .nd drew up on
I bridge square. F. A. Noble made a short
address congratulating the Democracy on the \
election of Cleveland and Hendrlcks. After !
music from the two band?, Capt. Barton j
delivered the address of the evening, mak
ing many hits at the expense of the party >>f
spoils and was enthusiastically applauded.
At 10 o'clock the F-iribault boys marched
to the depot and arrived borne well pleased
with their trip, and the manner of their recep
tion by their Democratic brethren ofNortbficld
At one time during the procession a row
a emed imminent. One of the Carlton col
lege student* threw a rotten egg into the
crowd and bit one of the band." boys. The
able representative of Carlton college was
promptly knocked down, which seemed to
put a quietus on the rowdy outbreak.
If a party of Northfleld Republicans should
ever take part in a political procesMon in
this city we can assure you that no Shattuck
boys will throw rotten ejrgs at you nor insult
you. They are gentlemen.
Otto StrobcrgiT «at v. i,, 1. ,1 In awheel
barrow through Main street this afternoon by
Ben Day, on account of Ben's overconfl
dence of Jim Blame's being elected. Stro
bcrger was gaily decked with flags and car
ried a live rooster. Ben was draped in
mourning colors, and nobly performed bis
task, amid the cheers of the crowd for Cleve
Bine Earth City Celebrate*.- .
| Special C jrre»pondence of the Glob*. |
Blue Earth Citt, Minn., Nov. 24. For
the first time In the history of this city has a
political celebration taken place. On Friday
night last the Democrats succeeded in paint
ing this beautiful city that Termilllon hue
( w..ich the Chicago Tribune finds so object
ionable since the election.) Democrats here
had good cause to rejoice, not only that
Cleveland and Hendricks bad triumphed
over Mulligan Jim, bat that we elected our
candidate for county clerk by 673 majority,
which speaks well for the Democracy of this
county. Our celebration, which was a' grand
success In every sense of the. word. was under
the charge of Messrs. Pfeffer, Kaupp, Bishop,
Nlcols and Sly. The parade formed at the
Constant house, and, amid the booming of i
guns, started out in the following order:
four torches and a tine transparency of
Cleveland and Hendrlcks, then came the
Fairmont comet band, consisting of fifteen
pieces, next In line was a canvas covered
wagon with a Globs rooster, and the mag
netic words victory on each side, while on
the end was a thing which, on close Inspec- ;
j tun. proved to bo a Blame rooster in a most '
dejected state. This was followed by 100 i
torches and numerous transparencies. Many !
of the business bouses and private dwellings
were finely illuminated and made a nice ap
The fire works under the charge of Messrs.
Zinghelm and Bohnen. was one of the fine
features of the parade. As the procession
came down Main street the music, guns, fire
works and torches created a scene not soon
to be forgotten. All along the line loud
cheers were given for Cleveland and Hen
dricks.' Arriving at the starting point the
parade disbanded and a grand rush was
made for the Opera house, where the speak
ing was to take place, and in a few minutes
the hall was filled to overflowing. Being dis
• pointed in not getting the outside speak
ers which we advertised. Mr. Bu;k. of Man
kato, telegraphed at the last minute that he
was unable to attend, and ex-Senator Wil
liamson being at Albert Lea, we had to call
upon our old wheel horses here, and right
nobly did they respond. The * speeches of
Messrs. David Morse ond Nasgata, and .the
Hon. Geo. Kinsby were good and were re
ceived with cheers. The band played several
fine selections, and with long and loud
cheers for Cleveland and Hendricks oar cel
Ratification at Duraiwl "■
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.
Dlrand, Wis., Nov. 25.—Notwithstand
ing a severe snow storm at the : time,' the
Democracy of Durand and adjoining towns
had a glorification meeting over the election
of Cleveland and Hendricks last Saturday
night. Guns were fired at intervals daring
the day, and a torchlight procession, led by
the Durand bras* band, at night, wheted the
crowd's desire for Judge Larson's speech,
which proved a capital one, later in the
evening. Thla waa tbe flrat jubilee of the
j Pepin connty Democracy. Heretofore the
l perty has be«-n so insignificant in numbers
i that a pronounced Democrat waa simply a
aubject of ridicule; and that tbeir numbers
; should have so increased that a public meet
' ing of tbem should be called, and a real ju
! bilee indulged in, excited tbe astonishment
; of tbe Republican leaders, and finally their
Ire, inasmuch aa ag. o. p. member of tiie
legislature, tilled witn wbiaky, a*»aulti»d and
beat the chairman of the committee, of ar
ranee oienU, which would have proved a dear
assault if a friendly Democrat hadn't inter
fered in the ex-member's hehaif. Reverie
thU outrage and locate It in Georgia, and a
hundred newspapers would chronicle
throughout the land a fearful scene of In
timidation aud bul-hery.
Rock Rapids Olt* hration.
(Special Correspondence to the Globe. I
Rock Rapids, la., Nov. 22— The news of
the election of Cleveland and Hendricka was
received by tbe Democrats of this section
with great joy. 8o on last Moniay night
toe Democrat met and determined to cele- j
braU- their victory In fitting style. A grand j
banquet and ball were decided on as tbe I
■Mai Democratic mode of celebrating. Ac- j
cordlngly. the DemocraU raised about $150
to pay the expenses of a big supper and
dance. Fridiy, the 21st, was named as tbe
day when the blow-out should take glace.
Tbf evening was cold, and the air was filled
witn particles of snow, yet tbis did not deter
the followers of Jackson. Tne Merrill house
waa filled with guests from 7 in the. evening
until after 3 o'clock this morning. ' and all
tne while tbe merry dancers in L'nion b.tll
danced to the success of the new administra
tion. Republicans and DemocraU alike had
been invited, yet but few of tbe former were
present. Over 350 people took part in the
dance, and helped to *tow away the good
cue.-r provided by the DemocraU for toe oc
Observance by the Schools of St. Paul
The beautiful custom of olwcrvinga poet's
day with especial literary exercise* in the
public schools took form yesterday by the ob
servance of Hawthorne D*y by tbe schools of
• il, in bouor of tbe renowned poet and
r, who was as peculiar in character aa
hv was unique in pjialai
Nathaniel I. Hawthorn*; was born
la Salem, Mans., July 4, ISO 4, and died at
Plymouth, N. H ., May l'J, l»04. His ances
tors, who came from England, settled in
Salem iv the early part of the 17th century.
The lUwtuornes in that century Ux>k part in
the persecution of the Qaakan aud witches.
His father was a shipmaster who died of yel
low fever in Surinam in ls'J>. His mother
waa a woman of great beauty and ex
treme sensibility. Her grief at her
husband's death caused her to live a mourner
in absolute seclusion. For more than thirty
years abe took her meals alone in her
At tbe age of fourteen. on account of feeble
health, young Hawthorne wad sent to live on
a farm. He returned to Salem for a year to
complete Lis studies preparatory to cnttriug
Bowdoin college, where he graduated h
in tbe same claas with Geo. B. Caenai.
Henry W. Longfellow and Franklin Pierce.
For many years be resided at Salem.
leading a solitary life of meditation
and atndy, a reclua* even from
hU own household, walking out by
night, passing tbe day alone in hU
room and writing wild tales, most of which
he burned, and some of which appeared in
newspapers and magazines. In 18'2S he
published auonymotuly ."Fanshawe," a ro
mance that he uever acknowledged. In ISM
he went to Boston to edit the American
Magazine of Useful Knowledge, but the en
terprise failed; he received no pay. in 1838
he was appointed a weigher and gauger in
the custom house by Mr. Bancroft. In IMI
he with others formed the Brooks Farm at
West Roxbury, Mass.. though he abandoned
It In less than a year. In 1841 he m*ried
I >nhia Peabody, and went to reside at
tbe old Manne at Concord, N. 11., which ad
joins the first battle-Held ot the Revolution.
Mrs. Hawthorne made the acquaintance of her
husband by Illustrating his Twice Told
Tales, and died in Knglan 1 in 1871. The
complete edition of Hawthorne's writings
number twenty-one volunu ■>.
AT TUE Mli. ll -
The scholars of the llieb school had a
festal day yesterday in the celebration of
Hawthorne day. Toe assembly room was
comfortably filled by visitors and pupils, was
darkened and the gas light produced a pleas
ing effect. Tbe programme was good and
well carried out. There was music by a
sextette, led and drilled by C. Day.
John D. Miller presented a tine crayon
portrait of Hawthorne to tbe High school,
portrait was purchased by the voluntary con
tributions of the scholars, and is the work of
Mr. McLeod. In making the presentation
Mr. Miller referred to the observance of the
day, giving a brief history of its origin, and
a short biography of Hawthorne.
MiM Florence Gates read an eway on the
life of Hawthorne and Miss Lizzie Hawkins
read '-The Scarlet Letter," or a portion of it.
Mr. Willlard executed a solo a solo ou the
piano, which waa enthusiastically rec.ive.l.
Miss Howard read poem the "Snow linage. "
wbicb was follow by a recitation, "A Kill
from the Town Pump,"' by E. Urijc^s. There
were several more readings, all of which
were well executed and enthusiastically en
Probably the most pleasing feature of tbe
entertainment, especially to the young folks,
was the stercopticoD views fiom Hawthorne's
life and works. Mr. McGII! explained the
different pictures us they were produced.
Taken all through the entertainment was
well carried out, and every one skeined well
pleased with jue result. The afternoon ex
ercises at tbe High scnool consisted of appro
priate and beautiful performances by the
primary department, under the leadership of
Mrs. Deakin, assisted by several young ladies.
It waa interesting to watch the well drilled
little fellows as they eled into the school
room single file and wound tbeir way among
tbe seats U> their respective places. Happy,
bright faces shone with health and pleasure
in every seat. Tbe programme consisted of
interesting reminiscences of tbe noted writer
and recitations of some of his moat noted
poems, each scholar reciting a stanza. '-Tbe
Town Pump" was given with gool effect, at
tbe close of which tbe whole school, in
unison, shouted "Success to the Town
Pump." At the close of the exercises tbe
pupils were dismissed with the words "there
will be so more school till Monday r"'
AT TUB FRANKLIN SCHOOL.
Hawthorne's Day at Franklin school waa a
success. About two hundred visitor* who
witnessed tbe exercises in the different
grades expressed much pleasure and gratifi
cation. Tbe exercises were especially pleas
in the Grammar school in chance of Miss
Ford, and the primary principal's room where,
as ia each of tbe other rooms, a pntgramrae
waa arranged suited to the grade. The visi
tors stood in the balls to witness the exit of
tbe pupils from tbe building and evinced
much surprise and pleasure. Especial music
for tbe occasion was prepared in ail the
AT THI MILL SCHOOL.
Tbe new school bouse on Farrlngton ave
nae attracted many visitors yesterday after
noon In honor of the Hawthorne Day, and
I the exercises by the pupils were directed by
Miss Gibson, the Principal. The rooms of
the new building are re rj attractive and the
apartment* into which the visitors were
Qshered were tastefully decorated with pic-
I tures, including portraits of the
; renowned poet. The exercises by
I the pupils consisted of rec
! itations, singing, and sketch of the life and
! Interesting events in Hawthorne's career,
i with quotations from his writings. A very
! pleasing exercise was an acrostic founded
upon the Scarlet Letter, by thirteen girl pu
pils who stood in a line, and as each one con
cluded her recitation turned a card suspended
from the neck bearing in scarlet print . the
letters of the acrostic. The visitors who
j graced the occasion were delighted with their
Particulars of the Aitkin Fire.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
Aitkin, Minn., Not. 26. — A most disas
trous fire occurred . here on yesterday result
ing In the total destruction of the Aitkin rol
ler mill, the passenger depot of 'the Northern !
Pacific Railroad company, a large blacksmith
shop the property of a Mr. Simoson and the
hotel, residence and barn of A. B. Cushlng.
The Aitkiu roller mill was a one hundred
barrel per aay mill and with machinery was
valued by iv owners, W. Potter & Co., at !
j $15,000. It wa» insured as follows:
Vanderballt of Memphis, Term $730
Arlington. '■>.•*>**; TOO
Peoples, •• ..... I <slH )
Citizen* Mobile .'.'l.'.*.**." 1,500
Alabama. '• 1,500
Pelican, New Orleans 1,000
As these are all companies who am not au- j
thorized by law to do business In Minnesota
it seems doubtful if they pay their looses :
which will be a hard blow to the owners who j
could not obtain insurance in standard com
panies. The Northern Pacific loss is $1,700; '
insurance, $1,200. The loss of A. 1). Cush i
ing ill not tall short of $3,000 on bulldlues I
alone, while the Simpson shop will be at leas
$400, insurance unknown. The origin of j
the tire is not known as the mill which was |
the first to catch bad been shut down for a
number of days, but it is quite likely to have :
been incendiary, for the shop was on the
windward side and caught from the Inside
while the mill was burning.
A Notable Wedding. i
. [Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Milwaukee, Nov. 20. — On Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock, Edward J. Cudahy, of
Chicago, will be married to Miss Julia Mur
phy, of this city. The ceremony will be per
formed in It John's cathedral, according to
the rites of the Catholic church, in the pres
ence of a large concourse of friends and ac
quaintance*. Miss Murphy is one of the
most prominent amateur musicians |
in Milwaukee. She received her i
musical education In Italy, and has been j
preparing to lead a professional life. Her
voice is a tine soprano, and is said to be un
usually good. Her marriage to Mr. Cudahy
will doubtless cause an abandonment of her
proposed career as a professional singer.
Mr. Cudahy is connected with Philip Armour,
the Chicago provision king. It is reported
that Mr. Armour's wedding present will be
$10,000. Tbe young man is a brother of
Cudaby, the Chicago speculator, and of the
Cudaby who is now John Planklnton's Mil
Now TY-l.'graph Line in St. Paul.
[special Telegram to the Globe. |
Milwaukee, Wis., N,v. 26. — Seyeral
«ani:» of men are at work constructing tb»
new Baltimore A Ohio telegraph line between
Chicago and Milwaukee. The work has been
in progress about two weeks, and unless tbe
weather continues so cold that the lice men
cannot work, it is thought a connection will
be made with Milwaukee in about four weeks.
The agent of the Baltimore & Ohio has been
in Milwaukee several days, and a suitable
situation for tbe local office will soon ba
*eiur- il. It is promised that Chicago
and Milwaukee will be in successful opera
tion by tbe Ist of January. As soon as the
Milwaukee line- is completed several gangs
of line men will begin work at different
points between Milwaukee and St Paul, and
It is confidently ahsened that an office will
Im- OpMMi in the latter city hy April 1, next.
The wires strung thruuirii Milwaukee for the
Bankers A Mereh:iuts iinr are now owned by
the Baltimore & Ohio, and will be made a
part of the system of the latter company.
Chicaoo, Nov. 20.— Tbe general passen
ger agenU of eastbounJ trunk Hues met here
to-day, and agreed U> restore passenger rates
to all pomi n U east. The agree mentwasslgned
in bebalf of all roads, and will at once be
submitted to tbe eeueral managers for tbelr
approval. It will go into effect two days after
the latter*' signatures are affixed. The princi
pal question at variance was tbe allowance of
differential rates to tbe yountrer and weaker
liucs.Tuis has beretoforebecn $4. 50. Tbe older
lines wanted to make it seveuty-five cents. A
com prom ibi- was finally effected on $1. The
restoration was reached o_. the basis of $20
from Chicago to New York over the Michigan
Central, Fort Wayne and Lake Shore, and
tl'J over tbe other lines. The Grand Trunk
was allowed a deferential of $3 to Boston .
John Crampton ha* been appointed general
eastern agent of tbe Michigan Central.
Death of Madame Anneke.
[Special Telegram ta tbe Globe.)
Milwackee, Wig. Nov. 26.— Madame
Marthtlda Anuekr, who took an active part
io tbe German troublt sof 1843, and wbo,
when tbe revolutionists were overpowered
Jlet-d to this country, died In this city last
nleht, aged sixty-seven years. She was one
of the most remarkable women of tbe age.
In the revolution, in which her husband was
a promlneot officer, she campaigned with
the soldiers and fought bravely as a private.
Later she edited a revolutionary paper in this
country. She has written several books and
founded a female seminary. Her life has
been most remarkable.
: | -, | _■, ■
fa A'i iinicfur
'v)T^JIx- c as sort of a resigned appear
/^*~^* fr/*A t^\' ance and to counteract the misery
X. ~jc 'Js/f/l \ of having to hold b*byhe is try-
AnA /f?r<t\ V\\ in 8 to get solace from his pipe.
(\. yVj / '1/ / ' I \ Most married men have been thro*
/*7f* v v^-i/ /l^^oj> \ the same expedience and can sym-
V y^\>-l i 1 J> \r\ Pat* 1 "© with THE VICTIM in our il-
/^fer^l lustration. While he takes care ol
« v_ /' [ '•^l\V\ 4 -*^ • the baby, his wife takes care o
j^ijWk j^m*. VwCl \W^> is wardrobe and being a sensible
"^^ P(\ \V I ' a/^l^ woman advises him to buy his
% T^ li \i y\"ldd*r » OVrECQAT or WINTEB SUIT at
T^J N F/V7%s 4 *THE BOSTON," St. Paul. She is
/ /^fiN A. 5 a Judge of clothing and knows from
__,_rfl »WT\^ilbssl experience that »he materials and
VXVv making are to be BELIED ON, and
A *A^^^^^^^\ V B he is fully convinced that prices
X^/V-^S^^/^/J / are as low as they shoul xbe for
N l^T^Mflr /111/ SERVICEABLE Garments.
-^__I><^) J/I/ Z> Boys> OVERCOATa and WINTEB
V 1 '~tCl tllZ SUiTS, equally good and equally
\_P? i'/ / l^^" lo^iopiice.
''I 7 1 1 " -l—d^' bostoist
oJJ,*.^ "One-frice" TlotMn? fTonsel.
Copyrights 1894. Cor Sd aad Roberfc st Paul#
Largest- Best and Cheapest
Newspaper in the
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.
Wholesale and Retail :
. : — ASl>—
Blast Boil Manflfactnp
Office Supplies a Specialty.
j 65 East Third St.
MRS M. O. THAYJER
418 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul
Agent for the Celebrated SOHMEIt and DECK-
Ell BKOS. PIANOS. Also,
ESTEY. NEW ENGLAND AND OTIIKU
| All email Instrument*. sheet Music, regular auJ
five cent. Second hand.
i mm MD organs II
I For sale from $25 up. and for rent at $•> per
. month and upwards. Instruments »oM In weekly
' pay menu.
< * O TO
115 East Seventh Street,
PIANOS & ORGANS
Or address for Catalogues, ; prices lowest and
best; agencies and territory. C. \V. YOUNG
MAX, 115 Ka»t Seventh street.
| GRAND OPERA HOUSE
Overwhelming success !
Farewell Performances I
GUAM) Oi'EICA COMPANY.
GRAND THANKSGIVING MATINEE.
il nun .1 TUMM,
With strongest Cast ever given her*.
The Brilliant Comic Opera,
KISO 1-K A DAT.
Abbott, Annaudale, Castle, Bruderick. Tag 1 , la
i Friday — Great Cast and 3 Prlma Donnas.
Abbott, Bellini, . Annandale, Castle, Broderick
Saturday— BRILLIANT MATINEE. Lauraße!
-linl, Marie ilindle, Wm. Castle, Tagliapletra,
Broderick, Allen, and entire company In
HEART AMi HASH.
Saturday Evening — Emma Abbott as Queen of
SEMI HAM IDE.
Abbott, Anntndale, Fabriui, Campobello, Bro
derick. Military Band, Grand Spectacle.
Special : Matinee cowmen 8:80 p.m. to-day.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
Three Nights, commencing Monday, Dec. Ist.
Wednesday Mutjnee at 2p, m. Engage
ment of the
"LITTLE ELECTRIC BATTERY.
The Charming Comedienne,
Supported by the talented young Comedian
And a superb company.
MONDAY and TUESDAY. C. E, Callahan's beau
tiful picturesque comedy-drama,
WEDNESDAY— Matinee and Evening, the Ro
Sale of seats opens Friday, Nov. 29. Usual
Saturday Afternoon, Nov. 29.
AT 2 O'CLOCK,
By Special request will be given a
GRAND FAREWELL CONCERT
Entirely New Programme
Popnlar price*, SO cents and 75 cents.
Reserved teats now on sale at Dyer <fc Howard's.
PROP. B. H. EVANS'
School for Itoin*
SHERMAN HALL. Office hour*. Room 1, from
2to9p. m. Private Lesson* a specialty. Mem
ber of the National Association of Teachers of
Dancing of the United States and Canada. 803
ST. PAIL HEALTH INSTITUTE
L'nio i Block, Cor. 4th & Cedar *ts.,
ST. PAUL, - - -* - MINN.
TURKISH, RUSSIAN AND ALL KINDS OP
MEDICATED . -
Fob Ladies — Every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, from 8 a. m. to (p.m.
For Gents — day from 8 a. in. to 8 p. m.,
except Ladles' days. Sundays for gents, from
* a. m. to 11! in. G. 11. WINKLEU,