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MAXIMUM OF RESULTS.
The Globe "WANTS"
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Exclusively Owned and Con~
trolled by St Faul Men.
BOYS' KNEE i*ANT
SUITS WITH VEST.
We've lately received some
Knee Pant Suits, with Vest,
for Boys from 10 to 18 years,
made from all tlie latest
American and Foreign fab
School Suits. $6.00 to $16.00,
Dress Miit-. Sio.oo to j.OO.
The little fellows who wear
Kilts have a specially at
tractive assortment of Kilt
Cape Overcoats to select from
for Winter. Our Kilt Over
coat at $6 is made from an
English Cheviot, light plaid
color. Coat has hand-warm
ing pockets and large cape.
It's certainly a cheap Kilt
Overcoat for §6. We've
dozens of other styles of
Kilt Overcoats at any price
you can afford to pay.
Children's Department— Second Floor—
Best quality of Waterproof
Macintosh Coats, ready
made or made to order in
any style desired, at prices
which are very reasonabJe.
Waterproof Clothinß— First Floor.
Three and four-button
Cutaways are the favorite
styles of Frock Suits for
gentlemen for this fall and
winter, either for dress or
business wear. Complete
Suits alike or coat and vest
of one style and trowsers of
another, as you prefer.
Prices range from $15 to
$40 per suit.
It's not a bit too early to select your Over
coat for winter. Onr stock is comnlete now
All sizes and all styles are here, all rt-adv fo
you. All you have to do is select the over
coat you like and have it laid away until vou
■wnnt it. It saves you lots of trouble, and is
much the best way to do.
Cut-of-town Customers are more than
pleased with our business methods. We
make a special featura of mail orders.
THIRD STREEI Cor S? lt
N. B. — Out-01-Town Orders
sot ic red. Gooes sent on ap
proval io any part of the West
Free-List and Easy Rules lor
Self- Measurement mailed free
Joseph MoKey & Ca
Daily ST PAUL Globe.
TOOLE FOR GOVERNOR
Fragmentary Returns Indi
cate That Montana Is in
the Democratic Fold.
The Majority Will Be Small,
bat as Good as a
A Clear Majority of Ten in
the Legislature Is
Washington, as Might Be Ex
pected, Elects the Whole
Special to the Gloiie.
Hixexa, Mont. Oct. B.— The next
legislature will consist of 71 members,
It; senators and 96 representatives. Of
these the Democrats will elect at least
38, thus giving them the two United
States senators. The Kepublicans cer
tainly elect Carter as representative,
while Toole is in the lead for the gov
ernorship by 3uO. The Republicans will
elect a majority of the other stale ofli
cers. The constitution is adopted by a
Hki.kna. Mont., Oct. 2.— Returns are
coming iu very slowly, and the figures
are so close that the majorities will no
be much either way. The Democrats
claim the state by 300 to 500, ami tbe Re
publicans by 000 to 1,000. As a rule, the
Democratic legislative ticket is running
ahead, anil a majority is claimed l>y
both parties. In Lewis and Clarke
county the Democrats made large
gr.ins, but in some other sections the
gains have not been up to their expec
tations. The BepaWieans i«»st in Re
publican counties, but u;ake gains in
tiie Democratic strongholds.
NOT ONM LiEFT.
The Republican State Ticket in
Washington Will Have 7,000
Special to the Globe.
Tacoma. W. T., Oct. 2.— Fremont
Campbeil, chairman of the Bepnbtiean
committee here, s;iys the state ticket
will average 7,000 majority. There
has been but little cutting
and slashing on that ticket.
the exception of three Republicans,
Lillis for state senator, and Knox and
Cochran for representatives. Judge
Allyn carries the county by 150 major
ity. The constitution is enrrird by
four to one, woman suffrage • defeated
three to one, and prohibition burled out
of sight. Olympia leads for state capi
tal, followed closely by North Vflkami,
with Ellensuurg n bad third.
The attacks on Stiles, candidate for su
preme judge, have not affected hi ma
jority in the state. Campbell alsn esti
mates the legislative ticket throughout
the state to have gone Republican
in the proportion of seventv
five out of one handred and
five. The count is so slow that it is im
possible to say whether this will prove
correct. There is nt> doubt but thai
every candidate on the state ticket Is
elected. lu this, Pierre county,
the gnat surprise is the fact that
the vote is considerably higher than
in King county last year. Seattle, the
county seal of King county, had over a
thousand voles more than Taccma, the
county seat of Pierce county, while this
year Tacoma had more than 700 voles
more than Seattle. In Pierce county
the legislative ticket is elected with
Democrats .li-e Beaten Out of
Sight in Washington.
Chicago, o<t. 2.— ln reply to a tele
graphic request EL \V. Scott, editor of
the Portland Oregonian, now in Olym
pia, W. T.. telegraphs as follows:
The Washington caimlimiii has been
adopted by eighteen to twenty thousand
majority. The whole Republican state ticket
has been elected liy ei.cht to ten thousand.
Of lio members of tha le-iJ'-latiire in both
houses tbe Democrats have not elected more
than fifteen. The probJbltioa an«l woman
surfrat'e clauses of the constitution have
been oefeated. For the stiite capital Oiymiiia
is largely ahead of all competitors and may
have a majority overall, though the better
juuameut is that another ballot will be neces
sary to decide it. All of ihc principal towns,
Seattle, Taooma, Spokane Fails, " Olympin,
Port Townsend HTid Vancouver voted heavily
for the <-.ons;ltr.tiou and ga^e large liepub
Adjusted the Difference.
Si>e< ial to the GloDe.
Rbd Win'g, Oct. 2. — considerable
number of the workmen employed in
connection with the work of putting in
the foundations for the reform school
building* quit work on Saturday even
in? because they diii uot secure the
wapes due them. Their action caused
the retirement of the whole force. To
day a settlement was effected and active
operations will commence again to-mor
Two St. Cloud Weddings.
Special to the Globe.
St. Ci.ovn, Oct. 2.— "William C.
Thompson and Miss Elizabeth Baldwin
were married at noon to-day. The bride
is a popular young society lady of this
city, and the groom an attorney of But
ler, Pa. At the resilience of the bride's
parents this afternoon Miss Carry liig
gerstoff and T. t\ Ktsnney, of St. Paul,
were married liev. E. V. Campbell of
Coal Rates Cut.
Special to GloDe.
Wkst Supekiok, Wis., Oct. 2.— The
Northern Steamship company has char
tered vessel room for 3,000 tons of coal
to be carried from Buffalo to the Ohio
Coal company's dock here this month,
at 30 cents p<r ton, beine 20 cents under
the rates to Chicago and 10 cents under
any rate heretofore made to the head of
the lakes. The North Wind will bring
ud the first cargo of 1,500 tons in the
Germans Will Celebrate.
Special to the Globe.
Rochester, Minn., Oct 2.— The Ger
mans of this city and vicinity will cele
brate the two hundredth anniversary of
the landing of that nationality in this
country, in this city next .Monday. Ex
tensive preparations are being made.
Nine Horses Cremated.
Cedab Rapids, 10., Oct. 2.— The liv
ery barns of Rank Bros, and John Mil
ler and the business college boarding
hall were burned this morning. Nine
horses were cremated. The loss Is $10,
--000; partially insured.
Want Bigger Wages.
Special to the Globe.
Asoka, Oct. 2.— crew engaged
I in laying the water mains in this city
SAINT PAUL, MINN., THUKSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1889.
struck this morning for an advance in
wa*re& The men had been receiving
$1.35 jjer day and struck for f1.50. All
but about a dozen quit work. The men
are quiot and orderly and no trouble is
Rochester Joins Hands.
Special to the Glow*.
Roohkstkh, Minn., Oct. 2.— Several
members of Home commandery, of this
city, will attend the national triennial
conclave ot Knishts Templers held at
W;i>l>iiii.'ton. They go up to St. Paul
on Saturday and will go ou with the
delegation from that city.
Pardoned by the Governor.
Special to the Globe.
Hastings. Oct. 2.— John Bietsch and
his wife Emmaßietsrh. who were lately
sentenced to the county Jail upon a
charge of assault, from West St. Paul,
and x'ven ninety and sixty d ys respect
ively, were liberated to-day, haying
been pardoned by <iov. W. R. Merriam.
To Wed a i> unit hi an.
Special to tbe (iloDe.
Wixoxa, Oct. 2. -The marriage was
announced to-day of Miss Gertrude Sta
ples, daughter of Dr. Franklin Staples,
and S. D. Allen, an attorney of Du
luth, to take place next Wednesday
evening, Oct. 9. They will reside in
McGuire Acquitted of Murder.
Special to Hie Globe.
Asiii..\m>. Wis., Oct. Mike Mc
(iiiiiv was acquitted this afternoo by a
jury in the municipal court of the mur
der ef a Swede named Peterson during
a saloon brawl at Hurley. The jury
was out only a few minutes.
FUNK'S FUNNY WORK.
An lllinoisan Charged With
Pocketing an Estate.
Ottawa, 111., Oct. -John Funk de
clared in the probate court, Feb. 15,
1887, that he was the sole heir and lega
tee of Elizabeth B. F. Reddick, but it is
now charged that he did so with the in
tent and purpose of defrauding his half
sister's children out of nearly $170,000.
The allegation is the substance of a pe
tition filed in the circuit court. The
heirs-at-law of Margaret Mohr, of Dun
ganheir, Germany, through their attor
neys, say that it was not until August,
I^7. that they learued that Elizabeth B.
F. Reddick, heir of the late W.ll
-iam Reddick, and the half sister
of their mother had died. Then John
Weisling, a farmer liviug at Reading,
who was at that time traveling in Ger
many, informed them that she. had died,
leaving a large estate which was almost
worthless, lie offered them £S'JO in full
settlement, but at length, in November
they accepted $1,500 as lull settlement,
supposiue the estate to be small. In
the meantime, John Funk, having
sworn that he was the only heir-at-law,
had an administrator appointed. By
degrees he urged a final settlement until
this was granted in November of the
same year. lie then pocketed, it is
alleged, deeds, stocks and notes to the
amount of $35,000. The Molirs, living
in Germany, did not learn the true state
of affairs, they say, until this year.
IT BLKW UKtfiAX GUNS.
Details of the Damage Done by
th«> Recent Cyclono in Mexico.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 2.— Dispatches
from the City of Mexico say that news
of the effects of the destructive
cyclone which swept the coast of
Campeche last month are just
coming in. The telegraph wires in that
section were completely urostrated.
The hurnenne was so strong in the city
of Carmen that it pulled trees up by their
roots and deposited them upon houses,
which they crushed like egg shells. Ves
sel after vessel was driven ashore.
Twelve foreign barges, some of them
liUh and dry on the beach, others par
tially submerged, and still others with
their masts sticking out of the water.
The names of the foreign vessels have
not been reported, and the number of
the vessels lost is unknown.
MUNITIONS OF WAR.
Germany Wants Bron ze Guns for
BBBUS, Oct. 2.— was rumored on
the bourse to-day that the government
would ask a credit of 300,000,000 marks
for bronze guns for the smokeless pow
der. A sham fight in honor of the
Zanzibar envoys took place at Tempel
liof this afternoon. The envoys after
wards had their final audience at the
foreign othce. They will leave to-nior
row to visit Weimar, Dresden, Vienna,
Munich and Carlsruhe. and after a visit
to Prince. iiism <rck to present to him
gifts from the sultan of Zanzibar, they
will sail from Hamburg to England.
rMBBI'ING HA LF-W A Y.
Strikers and Shippers Make Mu
Rottf.kdam, Oct. 2.— Another con
ference took place to-day between the
shippers and the representatives of the
strikers. The shippers conceded some
lof the mauds of the strikers, where
upon the representatives of the latter
modified their other demands and prom
ised to influence all the strikers to
acquiesce in this arrangement. It isex
pected that a settlement will be effected
to-morrow, with the exception of the
final arrangements iu regard to coal and
WOODRUFF MAY GO FREE.Q
Judge Baker Issues a Writ of
Habeas Corpus Returnable To
CnicAGO, Oct. 2.— Judge Baker, in
part two of the criminal court, this
morning, issued a writ of habeas corpus
returnable to-morrow morning and re
quiring the state's attorney to 6how
cause why Frank Woodruff, one of the
Cronin prisoners, should not be released
from confinement in the jail. His con
tention is that he is entitled to bis lib
erty, not having been tried within the
statutory time after his indictmpnt. The
confinement Is apparently breaking the
young man's health down.
WASranor-T Japan, Buffalo, mer
chandise; Jas. Fifck Jr.. Duluth. Cleared:
Japan, Duluth: Jas. Fisk Jr., Buffalo.
Dui-uth— Arrived: United Empire, Sarnia;
City of Traverse. Chicago; Elflnmore, Wa
dena, Cleveland. Cleared: Badeer State,
Buffalo; Bulgaria, Northwest, At-hlund.
Satjlt Ste. Marie— p. m., W. H.
Stevens, 7:50; a. m.. Gratwick, 11:20; p. m..
North Star. 5 ; Athabasca, E. M. Pecfc.(i:3o. j
Up. a. m.. Un ted Empire, 4:30; C. H. Mineh.
7:20; George Rogers, Josephine, Balletine,
Ironiou. 8:10; Ralph. Delaware, 8:50; For
est City, Brown, IO; Fayette Brown, 11:40;
r>. m.. Havana. Helena, 12; White and Fri
nt, Pnnama, Fanny Neil, 1 : Arctic, Arua
rita. Cormorant, Charles Wall, 2; Italia,
Couch, 3:20; Ivanhoe, Alcona, Alia. 4:20;
Josephine Parker, Huron City, China, 5:50.
Wjxoxa— up: Xetta Durant, Moun
tain BeJle, lowa, Juniata, Glenmont, United
States Alert, Robert Harris, Leclaire Belle,
Lily Turner. Boats down : Clyde, Jnniata,
R. Harris, Durant, Mountain Belle, Le
claire Belle, United States Alert. Water 1
foot IOV2 inches.
MOVEMENTS OP OCEAU STEAMSHIPS.
Xew Yobk— Arrived : Heimaun, from
Bremen; State of Pennsylvania, from Glas
Baltimore— Sailed: Maine, for Bremen;
Hungary, from Hamburg.
VERY LIKE A BEDLAM.
Pierrettes Turn Themselves
Loose and Celebrate Their
Men and Women Seem to Have
Gone Crazy Over the
Bonfires Are Blazing and
Sioux Falls Citizens Burned
Mellette's Majority Will Range
From Twelve to Twenty
Special to the Glot>e.
Piekre, S. D., Oct. 2.— The most in
tense excitement and enthusiasm pre
vail here to-night over the election re
turns on the capital fight, whioh un
doubtedly make Pierre winner by from
5,000 to 8,000 majority. To one who does
not understand and appreciate the situ
tion it would seem as if the populace
had gone stark, raring mad, and it is
safe to say that nothing ever equaled
the scene in the history of this county
or state. The affair commenced when
the evening train came in, having on
board the principal men of the city,
who have been out working night and
day, sacrificing every personal interest
for the town in its fight for the capital.
As the traiu drew up to the station
amid the music of the band
and the cheers and shouts of the popu
lace. Strong men clasped each other in
their arms, some laughing and yelling
at the to;> of their voices, and others
crying like children. No pen can de
scribe the scene. The people carried
some of the prominent citizens
around on their shoulders. A procession
was formed and the people paraded
the streets, yelling and cheering in
the wildest manner, ladies and childron
joining the throng. McClure, the de
feated Democratic candidate for gov
ernor, who lias sacrificed his own per
sonal aspirations in working for the
town in the fight, was put in a carriage
and drawn around town by
EXCITED MKN AND WOHZV.
John Sutherland, president of the
board of trade, was carried around on an
improvised platform. Bells were rung
whistles blown and a perfect pande
monium prevails. Bonfires are burning
on the streets. From present indica
tions this scene will last all night, as
each moment increases the enthusiasm
ami excitement. The members of the
campaign eommittee of Sioux Falls
are being burned in effigy, and sDeeches
are being made arraigning tliat
city for its unscrupulous method of con
ducting the campaign and its defama
tion of Pierre. At the very mention of
the name of that city the
POPULACE GROWS WILD.
A bundle of the Sioux Falls Press was
forcibly taken away from the news
agent and torn into shreds, and men
from that city are compelled to hide
and flee for their lives. No attempt
is being made to preserve order
as the authorities are in exact sympathy
with the people. Hundreds of specula
tors came in on the evening trains, and
it is safe to predict that the city will
have a boom and growth unprecedented
in the historv of the country. Real
estate has doubled in price and land
speculators are reaping a harvest.
NOT OVER TWELVE THOUSAND
A Democratic Estimate of Mel-
Special to the Globe.
Hritox, S. D,, Oct. 2.— Chairman
Hmulley, of the Democratic state cen
tral committee, to-day received numer
ous messages concerning yesterday's
election. He expresses the belief to
night that Melletto'a majority In the
state will not exceed 12,000, and may
fall 2,000 less. The Democrats are quite
certain of electing eighteen members of
the legislature, and possiijly twenty, in
cluding live senators. The election of
Harris in Yaneton county to the senate,
and Taylor, in Beadle, over Westdahl,
tor representative, is regarded as
a grand victory. The Democratic
vote of this county increased 200
since last fall. Minority represen
tation receive 175 majority in
Huron, but will be defeated in the state
by 8,000. Prohibition had 129 majority
here and will have 5,000 in the state.
Chairman Hundley gays that fully as
many Democrats voted for prohibition
as liepublicans voted against it, and in
the central part of the state a large
majority of Democrats voted for prohi
bition. The capital location is very
much mixed. Returns to-night give
Huron a plurality of 1,976, with most of
the Black Hills country to hear from,
and a larire majority of precincts where
Huron will poll a large vote. Every
body here is jubilant and rejoicing over
the victory, which was won by a
straight, holiest, and fair fight. Sioux
Falls will be second, Pierre third,
Watertown fourth, Chamberlain fifth,
Mitchell sixth. Pierre men here admit
that their defeat is worse than in 1885.
HEAVY DKMODUATIC GAINS.
The Vote in the Hilla Full of Sur
Declal to the Globe.
Deadwood, S. D., Oct. 2.— The elec
tion for state, judicial and legislative
officers held h-*re yesterday was one
of the most exciting in the history
of the Black HMls. The diverse interests
and questions to be voted on mixed
things badly and made the result very
doubtful. I 1 ull returns have not yet
been received from the outlying pre
cincts, but sufficient have been received
to indicate Heavy Democratic sains
nearly everywhere. C. M. Thomas,
Democrat, lias been elected district
judge over A. W. Hastie. Republican,
by nearly 500 majority and the vote on
county judge is very close. The full
Republican legislative ticket has been
elected in this county, with the possi
ble exception of John Wolzmouth, by
reduced majorities. Pierre, for the
capital, is far ahead in the race, with
Huron second and Sioux Falls
third. Prohibition is defeated by 500
to 1,000 majority in this county. Some
of the most remarkable surprises in the
whole election were seen here. In Lead
City, where the Homestake mine is lo
cated, prohibition received a majority
of the vote cast in two wards, and a big
vote was cast for it iu the wood camps.
It was snowed under in Deadwood by
500 majority, liutte county elects a
Democratic member of the legislature.
Mead. Pennington and Fall River coun
ties are largely Democratic. It was
a veritable landslide for the Republi
cans, and Democrats are rejoicing every
Republican as Usual.
Special to the Globe.
Vekmillion, Dak., Oct. 2.— The full
vote of Clay county is as follows : Foi
the constitution, 1,253; against, 90; for
prohibition, 904; against, 569; for mi
nority representation. 877; aKainst,l,osß;
for capital, Fierre, 538; Huron, 597;
Mitchell, 317; Sioux Falls, 197; Water
town, 48; Chamberlain, 2. Republican
state ticket 1.311, Democratic 249, with
very little variation. JohnL. Jolley re
ceived a unanimous vote for state sen
ate. I). M. Inman, Democrat, an* John
E. Norelius received large majorities
over the other candidates for the house.
He Gets TOO Majority in Sioux
Special to tbe Globe.
\ Sioux Falls, S. D., Oct. 2.— The
total vote cast here was 2,174. Mellette,
for governor, gets 743 majority; for con
gress, Gifford's and Pickler's majorities
.are 268 and 160 respectively. The ma
jority aerainst prohibition is 7G2. Sixty
four votes were cast against Sioux Falls
for the capital. Up to Bp. m., specials
to the Press from 800 out of 525 town
.ships give Sioux Falls 9,Blo,Piene 9,930.
Huron 9,487. Fourteen precincts of this
county are to be heard from, which, It
Is estimated, will Increase Sioux Ealls
at least 1,000.
Up to 11 p. m. the press specials show
the following condition of affairs in the
capital contest: Pierre, 13,924; Huron,
11,776; Sioux Falls, 11,410. The success
of Pierre is generally conceded. Four
teen precincts in this county are yet to
be heard from. At 1 a. m. specials
show: Pierre, 16,564; Huron, 11,338;
Sioux Falls, 10.0:38; Mitchell, 5,792;
VVatertown, 5,162; Chamberlain, 1,097.
Pierre Is a Sure Winner.
Special to the Globe.
Blunt, S. D., Oct. 2.— Hughes county
gives Pierre 1,200 votes; Sully county,
737. Pieire's army of workers passed
through here this evening on their way
home. They were a lively set of boys
and their enthusiasm was unbounded.
Pierre is a sure winner, and no mistake.
All the combinaions to defeat her
failed. Prohibition got a black eye in
Hughes county to the extent of 130
majority against, but Sully county gave
prohibition 200 majority. Great excite
uicnt prevails over the location of the
capital at Pierre.
• . Pierre In First Place.
Special to the Globe.
[Mitchell; Dak., Oct. 2.— Returns
from nearly one-half of the precincts in
the entire state give Pierre first place,
Mitchell second, Sioux Falls third,
Huron fourth and Watertown fifth.
The votes, so far reported, are: Pierre,
9.872; Mitchell, 7,900; Sioux Falls,
7.400; Huron, 6,300; Watertown, 6,000.
Mitchell's remarkable strength insures
her being an nctive participant in the
free-for-all in 1800 for _ the permanent
capital. , .-
Democratic by a Large Majo rity
Special to the Globe.
Sturgis, Dak., Oct. 2 — Meade
county twelve precincts out of twenty
one give lette 465, McCl ure 395; for
prohibition 318, against 401; for capitol.
Huron 6, Mitchell 9, Sioux Falls 31,
Chamberlain 6,' Pierre 776. The entire
Democratic legislative ticket was
elected by large majorities. The pre
cincts to be heard from will increase
the majority for Pierre and the Democ
Pierre's Loi.g Lead in Jerauld.
Ai.pena, Dak.. Oct. 2.— Full returns
from Jerauld county give Pierre £85;
Huron. 286; Mitchell, 40; Chamberlain,
10. The Republican congressional and
state ticket has a majority of over 400,
and the legislative ticket is elected. The
majority for prohibition is the same as
for the state ticket and constitution,
solid. Minority representation and the
railroad tax defeated.
Yankton Goes Wet.
Special to the Globe.
Yaxktox, Dak., Oct. Ten of the
seventeen precincts in Yankton give
Pierre 476; Sioux Falls, 408; Huron,
162; Mitchell, 124; Watertown, 189.
The same precincts give 4<;5 for prohibi
tion and 620 against. The Republican
county ticket is elected. The vote on
prohibition in this county shows an in
crease of about 300 votes since last fall.
No Use for Prohibition.
Special to the Globe.
Alexandria, Dak., Oct. 2.—Prohi
bition was defeated in Hanson county
by 30 n...jority. Senator, M. E. Conlan,
Democrat; representatives, W. C.
vv right, Republican, and Carl Lehman,
Sensational Trial of an Ex-Priest
Charged With Criminal As
■RAi.EiGn, N. C, Oct. 2.— What may
be considered the most exciting trial,
on a charge of rape, ever known in the
state, began here to-day. The defend
ant is an ex-priest, John J. Boyle, a
native of Pennsylvania. It is alleged
that on the 11th of last May he outraged
Ills organist, a seventeen-year-old girl,
. named Geneva Whitaker, in his room
ever the Roman Catholic church of the
Sacred Heart, here. He narrowly es
caped lynching after his arre6t. The
crime with which he is charged is a caD
ital offense in this state, punishable by
death. Interest in the case pervades
all classes, and to-day when the trial
began the court room was crowded. A
jury was secured in two hours. There
are some twenty-five witnesses —
among them the alleged victim
of the outrage, her father, to
geiher with two girls who were her com
panions, and a negro boy who was
Boyle's servant. Boyle will be an im
portaot witness In his own defense.
\ Mies Whitaker was the first witness and
proved to be a remarkably strong one,
in both examination and cross-exam in a
tioh. She testified that her age was
seventeen, though she is apparently
not over fifteen, and is undeveloped
and very delicate. She said that
the priest sent her a message by his
'negro boy while she was in church,
saying that he had a note for her and
•that slie should go to his sitting-room
' after it. She went, and to-day testified
that he at first took liberties with her.
She rebuked him and he told her it
was no one's business if a piiest
chose ; to love and to marry.
She struggled to get away and
screamed as loudly as she could for
help, whereupon he threatened her with
death, taking her by the throat, and
saying that , he would shoot her. He
then urged her to n'arry him, promising
her all the money she desired if she
would always live with _ him. She
refused, and thereupon he as
saulted her with great brutality.
The ordeal to-day was a trying one for
the young girl. She said that on a for
mer occasion the priest had taken her
on his lap and when she left had kissed
i her .~ on the forehead, but that she
thought it an honor to be thus noticed
by her priest, whom she regarded only
as her spiritual adviser. Her evidence
was" completed at a late hour this even
ing. The trial will continue all the
"Farmer John" Will Be Lucky
If He Gets Six Thou
Still He Will Be Able to
Draw a Salary on
man-Elect, Has Plenty of
Votes to Spare.
Only a Corporal's Guard of
Democrats in the State
Special to He Globe.
Fargo, Dak., Oct. 2.— Reports from
over the state are vesy slow in reaching
the state committee headquarters. The
following reports were received to-day:
Sargent county— Nine precincts give
Miller 420 majority. The Republican
majority in the county is estimated at
Barnes— Thirty-six out of forty-five
precincts give a Republican majority of
647. The county is estimated at 9CO Re
Walsh— The Republican majority is
about 700. Bell (Dem.), in the Fourth
district, is elected to the senate ovr
Mcllugh (Rep.) by 250. The Republican
assemblymen are elected. Thif- is a
Democratic district. The majority
against the constitution in the county is
Kichland— Republican majority, '250;
prohibition is carried by 200; Lauder,
Republican for judge, elected by 1,2)0
Cass— Thirteen hundred Republican
majority tor the state ticket, the legisla
tive ticket going in with an average
majority of 500.
Steele— The majority for the Republi
cans is officially stated at 26JS.
Nelson— The chairman ot the central
committee estimates a Republican ma
jority of 400, while the vote against the
constitution is almost unanimous;
prohibition is adopted strongly.
Dickey— This county is Republican
by 350; prohibition is indorsed by 500
majority; Randall, Democrat, elected
to the senate over Marshall, Republi
can. In Cass county, prohibition was
downed by 381 majority, while the con
stitution was indorsed by 3,035 for, and
only 50 against.
Of the six district judges the political
representation is a tie. Three ea<!h for
the Republicans and Democrats, as fol
First district, C. P. Templeton, I)em. : Sec
ond district, D. E. Morgan, Rep.; Third dis
trict, William B. McConuell, Dem.; Fourth
district. W. S. Lander. Rep.: Fifth district,
Roderick Rose, Dem.; Sixth district W. 11.
Winchester. Ken. The state bo far as ofli
oially reported. Is as follows r. For congress,
H. C. IfansbrouKh: governor. John Jliiler;
lieutenant governor, Alfred v Dickey; secre
tary of state. John Plittie; treasurer, L. . E.
Booker; auditor, John P. Bray; snperiutend
ent of public instruction, William Mitchell;
commissioner of aericulture and labur, 11.
T. Helgcsou; commissioner of lnsuriuice,
A. L. Gray; attorney general,Gec>rge F. Good
win; railroad commissioners, G. Montgomery,
Sargent; T. S. Underbill, Stark; D. B. Bnrt
lett, of Grlggs. Supreme Judges: Bartholo
mew, La Moure: Alfred Walliug, Cass, and
Guy 0. 11. Corliss, Grand Forks. The legis
lature stancU as follows:
Dist. County Senator
1 Pembina Juason La Jloure "Ft
2 Pembina W. M. Holhrook R
3 Walsh Roper Allen R
4 Walsh J. H. Bell D
5 Grand Forks. ...J. E. Stevens R
6 Grand Forks. ...M. L. McCormaok 1)
7 Grand Forka.... George K. Winship R
8 Traill W. H. Robinson R
9 Cass John E. Hasart R
10 Cass H. J. Rowe R
11 Oass George Brandenburg It
12 Richland Andrew Sloiten R
13 Sargent Andrew Helgesen R
14 Ransom Andrew Sau'la^r R
J5 Barnes Samuel A. Fisher K
16 Griggs J. O. Smilh R
17 kelson D. 8. Dodds R
18 Cavalier O. H. Oilman R
19 Towner James D. Eaton R
20 Beuson et al E. L. Yatrer R
21 Ramsey W. J. Swnnston R
23 Ptutsman Bailey Fuller I
24LaMoure H. S. Deisem R
2f> Dickey M.E.Randall W
26 Emmonset a1...J. H. Worst R
27 Burleiuh C. B. Little R
28 Botliiieau Anton Svensrud R
21) Ward, etfll E. H. Beyler R
30 Morton et al Georgre Harmon R
31 Stark c-tal N. C. Law renee R
1 John Watt, R; R. B. Richnrdson, R.
2 E. 11. Bergman, R; Johu (jt.idleman, R.
3 J. 11. McCullough, R; A. hi. Foss, R.
4 Jobn Montgomery, R : Ole O. Hansunud.R.
5 Franklin Estabrook. R: Nels Tandberg, R.
6 George H. Walsh, R; L. J. Zinimer, D.
7 A. P. Ilangen, R; O. T. Gronli, R.
8 Rcderiek Johnson, R; T. G. Satra, R; W.
F. Sell>y, R: H. H. Strom, R.
9 E. S. Tyier, R; F. J. Thompson, R.
10 E. D. Mclntyre, R; H. B. Pinkhain, R: J.
O. Bye, R.
11 H. D."Court, R; F. J. Langer, R; W. W.
12 R. H. Hankinson, R; R. 2\. Ink, R; A. O.
13 E. W. Bowen. R; W. S. Buchanan, R.
14 R. H. Stevens, R: J. L. Green, R.
15 J. C. Lampman, R: C. 3. Cbristianson, R.
16 W. H. H. Rovey, R; Chris BiJkan, R.
17 O. Olesgard. R.
18 J. MoGovern. R; A. D. Shelp, R.
19 James Britton. R.
1 2O G. E. Brigebretson, R: H. U. Thomas, R.
21 J. McCormack. R; C. A. Currier, R.
23 Clinton Wade, R; John Milstad, R.
24 L. A. Nei»nd, R.
V5 W. B. Allen, R; A. T. Cole. R.
26 H. W. Lilly. R: W. L. Belden. R.
27 E. A. Williams, It; G. W. Itawlings, R.
28 James Reed, R.
29 Jonn Satterlund, R.
30 A. M. Hoyt, R; P. B. YPictharn, R.
31 C. C. Moore, R.
MAJORITIES SCALED DOWN.
If Prohibition Has Carried It Will
Be by a Small Margin.
Special to the Globe
Gk.vxi> Fopks, N. D., Oct. 2.— So far
as the important and all absorbing topic
of the vote on prohibition is concerned,
a day's counting has but served to keep
the people in suspense as to the result.
From the northern part of the
territory returns are of such
character as to indicate that pro
hibition will be carried by not less
than 500, the majority for it in Grand
Forks county. Several changes have
been made in the complexion of the leg
islature in consequence of fuller re
turns. In Nelson county every precinct
has been heard from, giving Odegaad,
Republican, for the house, one major
ity. There will probably be a contest.
In the Ninteenth district, R. I>. Cowan,
Democrat, is elected by 140 ma
jority to the senate, and T. W. Conyers,
Democrat elected to the house. The
Republicans elected the state ticket in
this county though by a small majority.
The vote has been very light and ma
jorities have been scaled down
all around. In Grand Forks
county, Hanshrough has 1,5)55;
Maratta, SKM; Miller. 1.731;
Roach. 1.136; for|«prohibition, 1.421);
against, 1,805; for the constitution, 620;
against, 1,805. Bray and Corliss lead
the ticket by 200 votes. McCormack
(Dem.) is elected to the senate, and
Zimmer (Dem.) to the house in the
Sixth district. Complete returns from
Ramsey county give Hansborough
784; Maratta 380; Miller, 784; Roach,
32'J; constitution, yea- 90J, nays 23o.
The entire Republican ticket is elected.
Swanson for senator. McCormaek aim
Currier for repn sjnb.tives; Morgan,
tor judge, carries Hie county by 4ix),
and the distiict by about l.uoo.
Prohibition is carried by 200 majority.
ROSE I- A WINNER.
He Has 800 Mqjonty Over Hewitt
Special to the Globe.
Jamestown, N. D., Oct. 2.— Returns
received up to date are very incomplete.
With eleven precincts to hear from.
Miller leads Roach 240 votes. With one
precinct to hear from, the vote for sen
ator stands: Frye, Republican, SSO;
AuHer, Independent Republican, 61!';
Goodrich, Democrat, 173. Six precincts
are unreported on members of the
house, but Lutz.Democrat, and Milsted,
Republican, are elected. Hewitt, Re
publican, concedes the election of Rose,
Democrat, by 800 majority. Rose car
ries this county by &50. Prohibition is
defeated by 050.
LVM IS A i. \LAH.
A Chinaman Votes the Republican
Ticket at Bismarck.
Special to the Globe.
Bismarck, N. D., Oct. I.— At yester
day's election hereLum Hing, a Chinese
laundryman, took out citizenship papers
and voted, casting his ballot foi the Ke
publican ticket. This is the first case
of the kind in the history of North Da
kota, and the event is the subject of
much gossip. Luin Hing is twenty
eight years of age and says he will re
main in the United States durinsr the
remainder of his days, lie may return
to China to visit his people, but he will
always be a "Melicau slitizen."
Stark Is Solidly iiepublican.
Special to the GloDe.
Dickinson, N. D., Oct. 2. — Stark
county, with one precinct to hear from,
gives Miller 346, Roach 164, Hansbrough
410, Maratta 152. Prohibition is de
feated by 208 majority. The vote on the
constitution Is solid for it. Lawrence
and Moore are elected to the legislature
by 200 majority.
CAIN'S CRIME DUPLICATED.
A Ctiippewa Indian Butchers His
Special to the Globe.
Ashland, Wis., Oct. 2.— A horrible
butchery occurred in a small Indian
camp about five mtles from this city last
night. George Moneypenny and Henry,
his brother, two Indians of very tough
reputation, who have both seen the in
side of prison walls, came otf the reser
vation, and after securing an abundant
supply of whisky, went to an old log
hut occupied by some aborigines near
town. They drove out a squaw and
children and held high carousal for a
while. Then they got to quarreling
about land allotments, and Henry, after
dragging his brother outside, slashed
his throat with a butcher knife: He
carried the body half a mile into the
woods - and covered it with brush and
leaves. The police were notified, and
the body was discovered at the end of a
bloody trail. Gity Marshal- O'Brien is
out with a posse and will endeavor to
capture the murderer. Moneypenny
went to .Odanah after concealing his
victim's body, and is said to have left
there this afternoon on his way toward
this city. The chances are that the
Indians on Odanah reservation, with
whom the murdered man was held in
the light of a hero because of his mis
deeds, will assist in the capture of his
slayer and may lynch him.
STOL.M A MAUCH.
Henry Dlnsmore Becomes Post
master at Hudson.
Special to the Olobe.
Hudson, Wis., Oct. 2.— A change has
been announced in the postoffice of this
city. Mr. Simonds having iesigned and
Henry Din&more, who has been assist
ant postmaster for about fifteen years,
and wno was retained in office, though
a Republican, all through the Cleveland
administration, has been appointed in
his place. Mr. Simonds' term was not
out until next June, and his resignation
at this time causes no little comment.
It is almost certain that Mr._Dinsmore,
though an acceptable and competent
man, lOuld not have secured the ap
pointment after the fight for the posi
tion had actually begun, for Mert Her
rick and some of the bigsrer political
fish were more strongly backed by the
ring. It is therefore most probable
that Mr. Simonds' resignation was a
step to help Dinsmore to win the
tight before his competitors were aware
it had begun. The other candidates for
the position feel that they have not
had a fair chance. Otherwise the ap
poiiitiueut is acceptable.
Struck the Velvet.
Special to tne Globe.
Bkaixerd, Oct. 2.— A Brainerd boy
who has learned how to pull the chest
nuts out of the fire is A. F. Leopold,
late chief of the fire department. A
successful merchant, he took a whirl in
the enterprise of making the cheap fuel
called petrole, and became largely in
control of it. He is just home from
Dakota, and rumor has it that he sold
the north of the to-be states to the
city of Grand Forks for the snug sum of j
$200,000. That city will, it is said,
manufacture on a large scale for a
general supply. The energetic ex-chief
is being congratulated on such a rich
strike of the velvet.
On a Ijong Trip.
Speial tc the Globe.
Api'LETon, Minn., Oct. 2.— John Car
penter is stopping here for a few day3
on his way from Slug Sing, Westcbester
county. N. Y., to the Pacific coast by
. team. H« left Sing Sing 2lay 20 last.
He is a man hfty-six years of age. This
is his second trip by team to the coast.
He is an old soldier, and belongs to
Sing Sing G. A. R. post. He enlisted
in the Eighteenth New York volunteers,
Second corps, under Hancock. After
serving three years he re-enlisted in
the One Hundred and Twenty-Fourth
New York, Company C. and served one
year and three months, and was pres
ent when Lee surrendered.
Badgers Fijjht to the Death.
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. Meager
accounts of a double tragedy at Ogema,
Wis., reached here last night. Charles
Stevenson and William Johns, who
roomed together,- were found dead in
their beds. It is not known that they
quarreled and the motive for the crime
cannot be surmised, as they had been
good friends. The appearances indi
cate that Stevenson, in whose riirht
hand a revolver was found, had shot
Johns, who probably died without a
struggle. The murderer had then
placed the revolver to his own head and
blown out his brains. ';
Last Year's Wheat Checks.
Special to the GloDe.
Appleton, Minn., Oct. 2.— There was
a safe blown open - here last night in
Smith & Thompson's elevator. The
burglars got nothing but some last year's
wheat checks. No trace of them has
The WoMerful Growth of
The Globe Want Columns
nriCftM? i LOWEST RATES.
htAoUllO i STUPENDOUS RE3ULTS
Bay State Democrats Nomi
nate the Cambridge States
man for Governor.
The Ticket May Not Win, but
It Is Exceptionally
Dishonest Practices of the
Republicans Denounced in
the Strongest Terms.
Old Dominion Republicans
Decide That Brigadier Bill
Mahone is N. G.
Governor WILLIAM E. RrSSEL*
Lieutenant-Governor.JOHN \V. (OKCORAN
Secretary of State. ..WILLIAM M. OSGOOD
Treasurer and Receiver... GEN. E. 8.-MUNN
Auditor ....' D. T. TREFRY
Attorney General... .ELISH A B. MAYISARD
Worcester, Mass., Oct. 2. — The
Democratic state convention was called
to order by Clrairman P. A. Collins at
11:30 tliis morning. Mr. Collins was
made temporary chairman and the
usual committees were appointed with
out delay. In accordance with the pro
gramme, Nathan Matthews Jr., of Bos
ton, was made permanent chairinau.
On taking the chair, Mr. Matthews ad
dressed the convention at considerable
length. After Mr. Matthews had con
cluded his speech. E. B. Maynard nom
inated Hon. William £. Eussell, of
Cambridge, for governor, and the nom
ination was made unanimously. A re
cess until 2:30 was then taken. Upon
the reassembling of the convention the
platform was adopted.
It indorses the "ever living principles of
Democracy and the platform of the last Dem
ocratic national convention"' and says:
'•Meeting for the first time since the defeat
of lnst vear, we declare our continued and
hearty supoort of the cause of tariff reform
for which we then contended, and our firm
conviction of Its success in the near future.
We reaffirm our demands for free raw mater
ials, and lower duties upon the necessities of
life. We believe that free wool, as provided
for in the bill passed by the Democratic ma
jority of the last house of representatives, Is
essential to the prosperity of the woolen in
dustry upon wliifh that of the wool grower
is dependent, while it will afford relief to all
consumers of woolen goods. We call the
particular attention of the farmers of
this state who have borne the bur
den of high tariff taxation wltn
out any of the prosperity promised
them, to ihe relief they will receive through
tbe reduction of customs taxes upon articles
which they use or consume. We give our
henrty support to the petition of the present"
Republican governor of the state nnd other
leading iron and steel manufacturers of both
political pa rtieß, addressed to the New
England members of congress, asking for -•:
FUEE COAL AND IRON OKH,
ami lower duties upon pig iron, and we com
. mend their efforts to save this important..in
dustry, threatened with extinction in our
sectio"n of the country through failure to
adapt tariff duties to the rhunged conditions
of the iron market. We believe that New
England railroads should be restrained by
law. if necessary, from entering Into any
traffic arrangements which secure to the
manufacturers of other states arbitrary
and untair ■ advantages over our own
inunntaclurers in transportation rates.
We demand tnat all materials for shipbuild.
Ing, whether of metal or wood, be relieved
from the heavy taxation now imposed upon,
most of them, aud made free of duty to the
end that American shipbuilders may be
placed in a better position to construct ships
capable of competing upon the ocenn with
those of foreign countries. We heartily
favor a contiuuance of the sound and pro
gressive policy the administration of naval
affairs, established with such eminent suc
cess by Secretary Whitney under the last ad
ministration." "The platform f;ivor» partial
or entire reciprocity of trade between tho
Cniied Slates and Canada. It favors close
commercial relations with Mexico, and
"condemns the arbitrary action of the treas
ury department in respect to the importation
of Mexican ores, which has already led to re
taliatory measures, disastrous to important
American Interests in Mexico." It de
nouuees election frauds and opposes the
scheme for a national election law. We
condemn the present administnition for its
narrow partisanship and low standard of
public duty, standing In conspicuous con
trast to the character of the recent Demo
cratic administration under President Cleve
land. We condemn it for the surrender to
THE UXSCKUrULOCS BOSSEB,
such as Mahone. Quay and Matt : for Its
inter betrayal of the cause of civil service re
form: for its perversion of the pension ma
chinery for distributing the Datum's bounty
into a means of influencing votes; for its
sale of hieh political office for the large con
tributions of money ny which it was placed in
power and for its shamless nepotism, clearly
indicative of a conception of public office not
as a public trust, but as a private perquisite.
Pension legislation for the benelit of Invalid
Koldiers and sailors who fought for their
countrv *bould be just and liberal; it should
be administered in a spirit of fuirni^s and
equity and in accordance with the laws of
congress, but not in the interest of greedy
claim agents, nor with the object of empty
ing the treasurv. We condemn the ruling by
Which this administration in reversal of
former decisions, nas thrown open the pen
sion list to persons dishonorably discharged
as an outrage upon common sense, a degra
dation of whnt should be a roll of honor and
au insult to every true soMier."
The ticket was completed as follows:
Lieutenant governor, John W.Corcoran,
of Clinton; secretary of state, William
M. Osgood. of Boston ; treasurer and re
ceiver, Gen. E. B. Mann, of Holyoke;
auditor, D. T. Trefry, of Marblehead;
attorney general, Elisha B. Maynard, of
JIAHONK 18 N. G.
That Is the Opinion of Many Re
publicans in Virginia.
Richmond, Va., O>t. The anti-
Mahonite conference to-tiay declared
that Mahone made it impossible for the
Norfolk ticket to be elected ; that he has
deceived the Republican national com
mittee by false pretenses; that his plan
of orgauization is both hateful and
tyrannical; that he has driven from the
councils of the party the ablest men In
it; that he has refused to abide by the
decisions of the Republ'can party in
national convention assembled, and
that he has forfeited tlie right to the
confidence of the people of Virginia.
The conference recommended no par
ticular course to be pursued by the vot
ers on election day except that eacb
shall use his individual j udgment.
Death of Gov. Martin.
Atciiison, Kan., Oct. 2.— Gov. John
A. Martin died at 6:80 this morning
from a complication of diseases. The
G. A. R. will have charge of the funeral,
which will occur next Friday. Deceased
was prominent in Kansas politics and
had lone been identified with the Re
publican party in that state. His terra
as governor of Kansas expired last year.
He was also editor and proprietor of
the Atchison Champion.
AVilson Barrett Cominjj.
Liverpool, Oct. Wilson Barret*
sailed for America on the City of New,
York to-day. Miss Eastlake,. ac
companied by her brother, also sailed