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PATH OF THE REFORMER.
BUDD REEVE DISCOURSES UPON ITS
HE GKOW-4 A BIT FACETIOUS,
As He Gingerly Treads the Road
to the Truly Good in Politics
—Debt the Curse of the World
—The Public Careless About
the Erection of Monuments to
To the Editor of the Globe.
Buxrosr, N. D., Dec. IG.— ln picking
up the gun of reform, Ido so with the
most profound sense of the dangers and
responsibilities connected with handling
and usine reform firearms. Whether it
is pointed in the wrong .direction,
knocked off at half-cock, and kills those
whom it is intended to defend, are all
matters of gravest importance to my
fellow citizents. I am so deeply im
pressed with the dangers connected
with the use of th's gun I have deemed
it wise before going farther to
make some preparations for an end
which might possibly befall a reformer.
The path of the reformer is so notori
ously and conspicuously one of thorns
— (great thorns, as big and as long as
crowbars)— and as he is snuffed out as
often with his boots on as off, it is but
prudence to prepare for that which
might happen. In case I should come
to a sudden and untimely end by reason
of too great a load of reform, a place to
deposit the remains would be needed.
It is, therefore, but ordinary fore
sight to keep both ends in view
—the last as well as the first.
In case a calamity like the one under
consideration should befall the country,
without some preparation in advance,
a 8. -Reeved people would be forced to
perform the drudgery demanded by
fiual rest, which would be a direct and
burdensome tax. not in harmony with
the constitution, and possibly force
warm friends to perform hard and un
pleasant labor when otherwise they
might spend their entire time shedding
great, hot tears of grief. In contempla
tion of these possibilities I have in
duced my wife to deed one end of her
valuable farm to our children for a
Westminster abbey. The exact loca
tion and description of this tract is a
piece of land 400 feet square in the ex
treme southeast corner of section 25,
township 14S, range 51, Buxton, Traill
county, North Dakota. The title is
from the Cr«ator to the United States;
from the United States to the Northern
Pacific railroad; from the Northern Pa
cific railroad to J. Lathrop Gillisple;
from J. Lathrop Gillispie (bachelor) to
Harriet E. Reeve; from Harriet £.
Reeve to her three children, the present
holders. Consideration, love and aflec
tion and 81.
Care is given to mention all particu
lars as to title and location of this spot,
bo that no citizen shall be so ignorant as
not to be able to tell where the YVest
miuster abbey of North Dakota is. If
my remains should be found in the
highway of reform with a bullet hole in
the back, or ray spine sticking up
through the top of my skull Hire a
stove pipe out of a sod shack, the
coroner would know just what to do.
Deposit them in "Westminster abbey,"
where everything will be found ready
and waiting, down to the last farewell.
It will be noticed this title comes from
the Creator, through the United States,
to our children without any mortgage
ever having been on it. A good poition
of my life has been spent wrestling
with debt. After lam through wrest
linir, and been thrown for the last time,
and for good, 1 want to be laid where
the sheritt' can't come and rout me out
with a mortgage on the graveyard.
Reformers usually die poor, " and
often early, especially if they at
tempt anything radical. 1 may die
a pauper, but as a reformer
I propose to be careful about bringing
reproach upon the profession and the
name of reform — by getting into a pau
per's grave; hence a "Westminster
abbey," with a title as clear as it came
from above. Every one should arrange
as far as possible to have their works
and doctrine go on after they are gone.
Debt is the cause of much of the present
depression, ana will be the cause of
much trouble to come. Too many
are in debt. So many, it is like
a shipwreck. There are more
overboard than those on board
can help out. When and how are they
to get out'? If people could pay their
debts there would not ba any hard
sT^ Don't be
LrJ the Axe!
./vo *c$ s\ Just keep
W VAV J^>/ ) that the
p yyv__/cj^ ' dler
an axe to grind," when he
tells you that he has something
"as good as" or' the same
as " Pearline. There can be
but one reason — more profit
to him by your use of the
But how is it with you?
What reason can you have for
wanting to take the risk ?
Certainly not economy —
Pearline leads to the greatest
economy in every direction —
saves the most money, time,
clothes and health. If your
grocer sends you an imitation,
be honest — send it back. 386
Dr. Humphreys' Specifics are scientifically and
carefully prepared Remedies, used for years in
private practice and for over thirty years by the
people with entire success. Every single Specific
a special cure for the disease named.
They cure without drugging, purging or reducing
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Ileiuedies of the World.
*<•>. cures. raiCKft.
I— Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations.. .25
•4— Worm Worm Fever, Worm Colic 25
3— Teething; Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .25
4— Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 25
7— Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis ,05
i B— Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache 25
Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25
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11— Suppressed or Painful Periods... .25
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Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness 25
14— Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions. . .25
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16— Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague .25
19— Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Head. .25
20— Whooping Cough • .25
2r— Kiduey Diseases 25
28-Xervous Debility 1.00
30-Urinary Weakness. Wetting Bed. . .25
HUMPHREYS' WITCn HAZEL OIL,
" The Pile Ointment."-Trial Size. 25 Cts.
Siil by Druggists, or Bent post-paid on receipt of price.
Ik. Tiu.MPiiBKYH' Manual (Ui pages,) mailed mile.
JUl'S l'llUliYS' MED. CO., 1 1 1 & 1 1 3 William St., SEW YORE.
times. The only cause of hard times—
that ever was or ever will be— is inability
of individuals to pay up. If every one
could pay up, hard times would never
be known or heard of. People cau't
pay till times revive, and they will not
revive till they pay. So. what is to be
done? It is a pure case of endurance.
Jesus Christ was so appalled, and had
such a horror of debt,lle gaveilis life to
redeem the world from a mortgage the
devil was foreclosing on it.
Debt today is the curse of the world.
Every one who visits in the future, or
reads about North Dakota's "Westmin
ster abbey," is asked to reflect well on
the subject of debt and avoid it as far
as possible. This piece of land is set
aside for the purpose named for another
reason. Without a man's works are
perpetuated beyond his life they do not
make a lasting impression. That is
the reason there is such a force and
power in a monument. When you
see a monument erected to a man's
memory, it is simply to call attention to
his works— that others may know who
he was and what he uld— the monument
is the evidence that his works were
great and good, and should be preserved
and emulated — hence the strong desire
of many men to have a great name — to
get a big monument. When a man gets
under a monument his work goes on
while he lies and sleeps. Ho rests
while his name shines and his influence
There Is too much uncertaiuty nowa
days in leaving the public to raise a
monument to the memory of anybody
or anything. The public is getting care
less and backward about expending
anything on a man's name after he is
Before election they are all right;
after death they are not enthusiastic.
This is seen in the case of trying to raise
monuments to the memory of Gen.
Grant and James G. BUiine. Jf the
erection of a monument to the memory
of G. Washington had been put off till
now. it is doubtful if he would get a
common tombstone. Seeing Gen.
Grant's name without a monument, and
only §115 in the treasury to raise one
for James G. Blame, what might 1 ex
pect if Jud La Moure should kill me be
cause 1 do not enthuse over him as a
Democratic leader and a dispenser of
Democratic patronage? Not a cent —
possibly not a funeral. The indiffer
ence of the public in erecting monu
ments to the memory of great men has
been a timely warning to me, and 1
don't propose to get caught the way
some of them have.
Ground is already broken, and a large
amount of work has been done with a
force of men and teams, looking for
wara to aa end that must certainly
come sooner or later. If lam spared
twenty-hve years to cultivate and im
prove this piece of ground by growing
trees, vines and shrubbery, to plant
statuary and build around it a granite
wall, think how Insignificant some of
the resting places of our common kings
will look by the side of myWestminster
abbey. If I am spared twenty-live years
as a reformer, 1 have great con
lidence that everything in connection
with my monument will be fully as
nice or nicer than pictured. For uur
ing that time, in working refonns.tbere
will undoubtedly be opportunities to
levy contributions enough to build a
dozen monuments for myself and
friends. In future years, when weary
pilgrims visit this place, they will sit in
the shade, think of the past and pres
ent, and dream of the future; as
tears roll down their cheeks, they
will say: "He may not have
been a great financier, but he
was a prudeut man in looking out for a
graveyard." It is hoped no one will
feel particularly sad or away from
home here. True reform should make
a beggar in rags sit by the side of a
tombstone and smile through tears
while looking for angels.
P. S.— The next communication will
contain my platform an I inaugural ad
dress. It will be free from all grave
yard solemnity. No attempt will be
made at literary flourish; it will be an
unvarnished document by an un
varnished man. B. H.
Slashed His Legs.
New Yoi:k, Dec. 24.— George Clancy,
aged forty-hve years, a brother ot Con
gressman John M. Clancy, was mur
dered this morning by Timothy McDer
mott in a saloon on Hudson
avenue. Clancy was standing at
the bar when McDermott came in
and, stealing up behind Clancy, lifted
up the flaps or hi 3 coat tails aud
slashed him across both legs with a
long knife. The injured man bled pro
fusedly, and when an ambulance sur
geon arrived he found that the arteries
of Clancy's legs Had been severed, and
he could not live. He was taken to a
hospital and died.
Refused to Wed Him.
Cotopaxi, Col., Dec. 24.— Jack Clem
ents, of White Pine, Col., tonight shot
and fatally wounded Louis Muehl
bach, at Cooldale. Col. He then
placed his pistol at the head
of Lena MuehlOach, his victim's
daughter, and attempted to kill her, but
the cap did not explode. Clements was
overpowered and disarmed, but he es
caped aud drove off in the direction of
Salida. A posse is In pursuit. Muehl
bach is an ex-county commissioner of
Fremont couuty. The shooting grew
out of the refusal of Miss Muehlbach to
Gen. Telles Dead.
Montevideo, Dec. 24.— A dispatch
from ftio Janeiro says that Gen. Telles,
who had one of his legs shot off re
cently by the insurgents during an
attack upon Governor's island, died
today. Capt. Picking's attempt to
give American vessels in Rio harbor al
the protection they desired frem the
rebel lire while landing their cargoes i&
asserted by the aggrieved shipmasters
to be a virtual recognition of the insurg
ents as belligerents, and their view is
evidently shared by American mer
chants in the city.
Silver in India.
London. Dec. 24.— A. dispatch from
Calcutta says that the government has
not given any sign of its intentions in
regard to silver. The opinion is becom
ing more general that a sliding import
duty should be imposed forthwith. The
strongest opposition is likely to come
from Bombay, where, it is feared, the
Chinese trade will be disturbed.
Kew Yokk, Dec. 25.— At 1 o'clock the
score in the bicycle race is as follows:
Martin, 20.2; Waller. 21.9; Fuller, 19.8;
Bartholomew, 20; Wuxell, 19.4; Albert,
20.3; Foinwakit, 20.5; Vandenbenr, 2o.s;
Greer, 19.3; Schocti, 20.2; Ashinger.Su.ti;
Reading, 19.3; Golden, 19.9; llosmer,
20; Foster, 20.1; Barton, 19.3,
Death of George Sherwood.
Chicago, Dec. 24.— George Sherwood,
a well known publisher, citizen and
business man of this city, died this
morning. He was a brother of ex-Gov.
C. i). Sherwood, of Minnesota.
Maj. Barton Dead.
PoBTLAXD, Or., Dec 24.— Maj. Clar
ence M. Barton, one of the best known
newspaper men in the Northwest, and
for many years connected with the
newspapers of Washington and Phila
delphia, died today.
Bombs in a Cave.
Barcelona, Dec. 24.— The anarchist
laboratory which was discovered at
I CTISI Y Irs
i Bill 3o A Much the Best
THE SAINT PAUL B4JLY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, DECE}dBEH 25, 7893.
Vallvidrera, a village near this city, 1
was situated in a large cave at the bot- '
tom of a ravine. The opening of the
cave was concealed by brushwood and
boulders. A number of charged bombs
were seized in this cave.
THREE FATALLY wounded.
, Serious Row Between Officers and
Birmingham, Ala., Dec. 24.— Town
Marshal Phillips and a posse of officers
raided a notorious gambling; den at
Pratt mines, at midnight last night. As
the officers broke open the door, '. the
lights in the room went out and the
gamblers opened fire, which was re
turned by the officers. A regular battle
in the dark followed, the gamblers
retreating, from the place as rapidly as
possible. When the confusion was
over and the lights were turned on
again a bloody scene was presented.
Henry Sherman, one of the gamblers,
lay dead on the flloor with a bullet in
his heart; Isaac Milton and Sam Stern,
two more of the gamblers, were fatally.
wounded. One of the officers, whose
name could not be learned, was seri
ously shot. The remainder of the
gamblers, twenty-two in number, made
their escape. It is thought several of
them were hurt, as diops of blood were
found in their tracks.
IMPALED IN A TREE.
Death in Horrible Form to Saw
Birmingham, Ala., Dec. 24.— News
reached here today of a terrible boiler
explosion that occurred late yesterday
afternoon at Whitesbure, on the Ten
nessee river. The immense boiler of
W. C. Nichols' big saw mill ex
ploded, instantly killing Engineer
Benjamin Tiiomas and Fireman
Amos Banks, and, it is said, perhaps
fatally wounding three laborers whose
names have not been ascertained.
Banks was standing at the boilerhead,
and his body was blown into the
branches of a tree, where it was im
paled on a broken limb, fifty feet above
the ground. A Hying missle cut off En
gineer Thomas' head. The others were
scalded by escaping steam. The cause
of the explosion was that the steam was
allowed to exceed the capacity of the
THE WAR IN BRAZIL.
Neither Side Has Secured a De*
WAsmxGTox,Dec.24.— Minister Men
onca received a cablegram rrom Rio
Janeiro late last night, which he said
contained very encouraging informa
"The government reports to me," said
the minister tonight, "that there have
been several important changes of posi
tions at Kio, which greatly strengthen
the government. All the commanding
islands in the bay are now in the pos
session of the government except Ville
gaignon, Cobras ana Paquela."
Washington. Dec. 24. — Secretary
Herbert received a telegram from Capt.
Picking last night, the nature of which
is only speculative. The message was
in the cipher of the navy department,
and was not read until this morning.
Secretary Herbert tonight refused to
give the message out for publication,
saying that it was merely a depart
mental business communication of
routiue nature, and that it contained no
important news from Kio de Janeiro.
'•There was nothing in the message,"
he said, "to indicate that there have
been any recent victories, eitiier for the
government or the rebels, or that there
is any material change in the situa
Perxambuco, Dec. 24.— 1t is an
nounced here that Admiral de Gama
continues to obstruct the landing: of
cargoes from ships, and it is added that
only American and German merchandise
is guaranteed protection.
Buexos Ayres, Dec. 24.— 1t is re
ported here that the Brazilian rebel war
ships Aquidabau and Republica are
bound for Montevideo, where they will
attack President Peixoto's fleet, which
is fitting out there.
His New Church Is Opened With
Detroit, Dec. 24.— The Church of the
Sacred Heart of Mary, Father Kolasin
ski's new place of worship, which has
just been completed for his Polish fol
lowers, was dedicated today by a "bish
op" brought by the priest from Wiscon
sin to perform the ceremony. Although
thousands attended the services, the
trouble which had been feared did not
take place. Eolasinski some years ago
was excommunicated by the pope for of
fenses against the Catholic church. Not
withstanding this fact Kolasinski, who
Is very popular among the parisioners,
has retained a large following of igno
rant Poles, who believe that his is the
trne church. The new church which
was dedicated today is one of lhe finest
houses of worship in the state. As
trouble was expected today, the night
force of police was kept on duty at the
station house near the church, but its
services was not needed. Trouble is
feared after the midnight mass has
been sung. Two recognized Catholic
churches are located not far from the
Kolasinski edifice, and when the wor
shipers from all three meet upon the
streets a light is looked for.
ORDERED TO HONOLULU.
The Mohican Directed to Put to
Sea With All Speed.
Sax Francisco, Dec. 24.— 1t was
learned here today that the United
States man-of-war Mohican is to be dis
patched to Honolulu on Wednesday.
Sailing orders have already been re
ceived, and there is unusual activity at
Mare island preparing the cruiser for
sea. The vessel has been ordered to
take a deck load of coal in addition to
the usual supply, and it Is evident an
effort will be made to force the Mo
hican's old engines to make time. The
coal heavers at Mare Island are to have
no Christmas holiday, so positive is the
order to equip the Mohican for sea
without loss of time, Inasmuch as the
steamship Australia sailed for Honolulu
yesterday, and could have carried all
necessary advices to Minister Willis,
the inference is there roust be some
urgent reason for strenething the
United States naval force at Honolulu.
INDEPENDENT LABOR PARTY
Preliminary Arrangements for
One in Kansas City.
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 24.— a
meeting held here this afternoon pre
liminary arrangements were made for
the organization of an independent po
litical party, which will be composed
of the members of the various
union labor organizations of Kan
sas City. It is claimed by
some of the united labor leaders that
there are between 7,500 and 8,000 men
enrolled as members of the unions of
the city. It is their intention to organ
ize these men into an independent party
that will have for its platform de
mands that state legislation shall
be more in the interest of the
working classes than at present
and that the city council shall enact or
dinances intended to benefit them. The
party will aim to do away with abuses
in the municipality and the county l)y
both elective and" appointive officers,
and will endeavor to elect men to office
who are either members of union labor
bodies or have proven themselves In
the past to be ill actve sympathy with
GREAT BREAD FAMINE
In Prospect — Chicago Bakers to
Chicago. Dec. 24.— Within o few days
Chicago is likely to be in the midst of a
bread famine. The executive board or
the bakers' union Saturday night or
dered a strike of the eighty-live men
employed by lleissler & Jungle and
George Schweinfurth. The Chicago
Bakers' association have taken up the
fight, and in seven other leading fact
ories when the men report for duty in
the morning they will be confronted
with the alternative of going to work
under new rules to be laid down by the
bosses or giving up their position!.
There is no reason to doubt which ac
tion will be taken, as the men have
already placed themselves on record
and say they are prepared to stand or
fall by their decision. In consequence
a strike in nine of the largest bakeries
will doubtless be on after 7 o'clock in
the morning. The trouble has been
brewing ever since the close of the
world's fair. It came to a culmination
over the discharge of a number of meu.
The bosses say the men demanded the
right to say what men should be dis
charged, and struck when they were
denied the right of selection,
THE HOVAS ARMING.
Five Persons Killed in an Attack
on a Post.
London, Dec. 24.— A dispatch to the
Times from Paris says that news has
been received from Madagascar to the
effect that the Ilovas are arming, and,
undaunted by the presence of the
French soldiers, are driving the peasants
from the rice fields. The French post at
Wandarants was attacked by the Ilovas,
who killed five persons and took twen
ty-one prisoners, including two French
men. The French outpost at Ivoondara
was also pillaged. The French resi
dence and the house of the inananjury
were smeared with mud, -and the latter
was menaced with death. The minister
of marine has ordered reinforcements
Bedfokd, Pa., Dec. 24.— A very per
ceptible shock of earthquake was felt
here at 1:15 this afternoon. Several
families in the western part of town
lied from their homes, thinking a terri
ble calamity had happened.
Dramatist t J ettst Dead.
London, Dec. 24.— Henry Pettit, the
dramatist, is dead. He had been suffer
ing for some days past from typhoid
fever. Mr. Pettit\s works include -The
Black Flag," "Faust Up to Date,"
"Hands Across the Sea," etc.
With friends on the Nickel PJate Ex
FACTS AND FANCIES.
$5 lor §4.
Ton enn get a g5 meal ticket for S4 n
Stephen Hums' Restaurant, 3!il Y\ abasha, be
tween Third and Fourth.
A Suitable Christmas Gift.
A scholarship in the J. D. Iless Short
hand School, Pioneer Press Buildir.fr.
Graduates always sure of good posi
A Nice Place to Eat.
Ritter & Laurance's Restaurant and.
Cafe, 183>£ East Third street. Private
rooms, good service, open till midnight;
A]*]* OH CEHIEMTS.
OTICJE TO DEPOSITORS — THE
trustees of the State Savings bank,
Germania Life Insurance Company's build
ing, corner of Fourth and Minnesota st 9.,
have declared a semi-annual dividend, at
the rate of 5 per cent per annum, for the
period ending Jan. Ist, 1804. Depositors en
titled to interest under section 34 of the by
laws will please present their pass books at
the bank lor entry on or after Jan. 20th, 1894.?
The new interest period begins Jan. Ist, 1594.
All deposits made on or before Jan. 3d, 1804,'
will be entitled to six months interest July
Greenleaf Clark, John D. Ludden, Gustnv
Willius. Samuel G. Smith, William Coustans
Harris Richardson, Ferdinand Willius, Am
herst 11. Wilder, Albert 11. Liudeke, John H.
Sanborn, Thomas Fitzpatrick, Jul. M. Gold
ELECTION NOTICK- THE KEGULAB
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
People's Bank of St. Paul will be held at its
banking house on Tuesday, Jan. 9. 1894, be
tween tho hours of 10 a. m. and 4p. m. of
said day, for the purpose of electing directors
for the ensuing year, and the transaction of
such other business as may properly come
before said -meeting. * B. it. Moore, Cashier.
MARSHALL —In this eiiy,on Saturday morn
ing, Dec. 2a, 1893. Abby Langford. wife of
William R.Marshall and sister of N. P.
Langford and Mrs. William A. Spencer, of
. this city. The funeral services will be
held at .the. family residence, corner of
Mackubln and Marshall avenues, on Tues
day, Dec. 26, at 10:30 in the forenoon.
: Friends wre invited. Interment private.
JOHNSTON— In San Antonio, Tex., Sunday
. morning, Dec. 24, Charles Albert, brother
of John 8., Clarence H. and Grace John
ston, aged twenty-nine years. Funeral
I service, at Oakland cemetery chapel.
Wednesday, Dec. 27, at 2:30 p. m. Funeral
ESTERLIkG— In St. .Paul, Minn.. Jemima
Esterliug, beloved wife of James Ester
ling, agad seventy-nine years. Funeral
from late residence, corner Texas and Min
netonka streets. Tuesday afternoon, Dec.
26, 2 p. m. Friends invited.
BREMER— Edward, at his residence, 738
East Fourth street, yesterday at 1 p. m.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
WILLIAM J. bLEPPY, Funeral Director.
Undertaking Rooms, 49"> and 497 Seiby av
enue, corner Mackubin. Residence. 515
Dayton avenue. Telephone call.
- A cream of tar tar baking pow
der. Hijfliest of all in leaveuine
Strength.-- Latest United States Go E
ernment Food Report.
Royal Bakins: Powder Co., 1
106 Wall St.. N. Y. 1
• ALL THIS WEEK
MATINEE TODAY - 2:30
TONIGHT AT _- - - - 8:15
From the Empire Theater, New York.
— N. Y. Herald, |
: — 250 NIGHTS IN NEW YORK.
150 NIGHTS IN CHICAGO.
Next .Honda - - Julia Bar lovro
SPECIAL MATINEE TODAY.
Souvenirs for All the Ladles.
11l ULU The Greatest or All
KENTUCKY. " ""SSLSF"
. Kext Sunday— "A Brass Monkey."
ANOTHER GREAT OFFER!
EVERY ONE WISHES
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. y m.
The Globe Has Secured Exclusive Control for Minnesota of the
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Columbian Fountain, the Peristyle, the Lagoons, Interior of Buildings, Street Views, etc.
PART FOUR contains a splendid portrait of Christopher Columbus, Views on the Plais
ance, including- portraits of the Egyptian Dancing Girls; Bird's Eye View of the Entire
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