Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XIX.— NO. 335.
THE ST. PflrUl^ Gl^Oß^
MONDAY, NOV. 30, IS9G.
■\Yeather for Today—
Chandler Encourages Bimetallism.
Senatorial Fight in North Dakota.
What Congress Has to Do.
Czar Gets a Pacific Port'
More Hold-l ps in St. Paul.
Bui tit- in a Billiard Hall.
Herman Rosenthal's Strange Story.
PAGE 3. »
Mnrrfer of Hartley Doubted.
Maternity Hospital Dedicated.
First Coast Train Arrive*.
AN o in >i ii Owns Part of Junean.
SWaters at Como.
AVlust Fusion Cost Democracy.
Henry Clews' Weekly Review.
"Wonderful New Air Motor.
Markets of the World.
Wants of the People,
How Faces Are Made New.
A Letter of Love.
Metropolitan— Dorcas, 8.15.
Grand— The Danler, 8.15.
Market Hall — Anna Eva Fay, 8.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. — Sailed: Massa
AUCKLAND— Arrived: Maripo-ra, San Fran-
QIEENSTOWX— SaiIed: Umbria, New York.
Mr. Foraker has called on Mr. Han
na. Mr. Foraker now, no doubt, has
The lockmakers have formed a trust.
Good, strong keys ought to keep that
. ""^^B^" "
Peru has sent sympathy to Cuba.
JUit. we repeat, Cuba wants firearms
-^> — . — __ —
The battleship Texas must have thir
teen officers. It has more tough luck
than anything else afloat.
Evangelist Moody says William Jen
nings Bryan would grace the pulpit.
The suggestion is worth considering,
The cold wave was wholly impartial
in its favors. It hit everybody and
everything from Portland, Or., to
The Democrats have not yet accept
ed Henry Watterson's suggestion that
the Bth of January be made a day of
fasting and prayer.
Monej* is coming out of hiding in the
East in enormous volume. The increase
In deposits in New York during the
week was $14,339,000.
-i^ — -
Chauncey M. Depew is talked of for
ambassador to PJngland because he is
post-prandially, so to speak, the read
iest man in America.
An Illinois canary bird which has
been silent for three years sang the
morning after election. This bird's
action needs no explanation.
The colleges have about decided to
call the class of 1900 the "Nittynits."
That is about what a lot of the mem
bers of the class will amount to.
Frank James wants to become a po
lice commissioner of St. Louis. There
Is no doubt that James is a good shot
and also a good judge of a good shot.
A New Jersey man killed himself
Just half an hour before his life In
surance policy expired. This wasn't
giving the insurance company a fair
The New York World has finally
pome to the G1 o b c's figures on Mc-
Kinley's plurality. The World now
gives it as 708,639, which is very little
out of the way.
Sleeping car companies have a few
troubles of their own. A patron of one
of them has brought suit for $25,090
because he caught cold on one of its
pieces of rolling stock.
The most popular church in the
the country is located at La Grange,
Ind. It has opened a nursery where
babies are supplied during services
with nursing bottles, cabs and cradles.
Gov. Sheakley's report shows that
Alaska is a better place to catch seal
skin sacques than gold ore. The yield
of gold there the past year was in
many instances not more than $4 per
Chicago cast more votes than all the
Silver states together, and with more
effect. The total vote of Colorado,
Idaho, Montana, Nevada and Utah
was 334,234. The vote of Chicago was
We have on our table half a dozen
articles headed "The Work of Con
gress." There appear to be several
people around who do not yet know
that the Fifty-fourth congress does not
Mr. McKinley has personally compli
mented an Illinois man who voted for
him. There are over 7,000,000 others,
William, who will expect a letter from
you now, or consider themselves
A New York man was wedded to the
cqrl of his choice the other day among
.c' caskets of an undertaking estab
lishment. He didn't want the young
woman to get two cheerful an idea of
An item that has been overlooked in
the groat football scrimmages of the
past few days is the fact that over
fifty football players are in the hos
pitals nursing wounds of one kind or
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE.
SENATOR CHANDLER KINDLY EX
PLAINS THE WHY OF THE RE
SILVERITES TOO RADICAL
SILVER MONOMETALLISM A STEP
TOO FAR FOR THE AMERICAN
HE BUOYS UP BIMETALLISTS
With Assurances That Even MeKin
lej- Is With Them for Inter
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.— The Post,
in a cable letter from London, will
print tomorrow' an advance copy of an
important article, written by Hon.
William E. Chandler, senator from
New Hampshire, for the December is
sue of the National Review, the Con
servative monthly, in which he dis
cusses the late election from the Re
publican standpoint. His principal ob
ject is to encourage European bimetal
lists to continue their propaganda.
The Review, commenting editorially
upon the election of Maj. McKinley,
dogmatically asserts that "Unless the
Republican party settles the silver
question before 1900 there will be noth
ing left of that party after 1900."
Senator Chandler's article is as fol
European bimetallists need not believe
that the election of McKinlcy and Hobart by
overwhelming majorities is a decision to
permanently accede to the single gold stand
ard. The Bryan proposition was soon seen
by the American voters to be simply that the
United States should adopt silver monometal
lism; should deliberately give up all at
tempts to keep gold and silver
AT A PARITY;
should send gold to a premium and thereby
make it merchandise merely, and should base
all American prices upon silver only. It
can hardly be considered, upon reflection, by
any true bimetallist, that such action on our
part would have helped the cause of bimetal
lism in any country in the world.
It is true that the Bryanites called them
selves bimetallists, and that Mr. Bryan, in
his recent outcry from his temporary po
litical entombment, addresses, not the Dem
ocrats, nor the Populists, nor the people, but
the bimetallists. This, however, is a sheer
affectation. No Bryan orator or writer has
seriously denied that the adoption of his pol
icy — "the Immediate, unlimited free coinage
of silver by the United States alone"— would
send gold to a premium and keep it there
for an indefinite period. Surely that would
be silver monometallism, and can it bo con
tended that silver monometallism is any bet
ter stepping stone to bimetallism than gold
monometallism 7 I had supposed that it was
generally agreed by thoughtful and radical
bimetallists everywhere that it would not
help, but would hinder, the cause of bimetal
lism for the United States to leap at once to
free silver coinage. How. then, can the late
decision of the United States against im
mediate free coinage injure the contest for
bimetallism? Here the question might be
left, but a fuller survey of all the causes of
the defeat of Mr. Bryan and the election of
Mr. McKinley may be useful.
Conservative people — and America has
more conservative people than Europeans
think— were alarmed at the character of the
followers of Mr. Bryan and at their doc
trines, additional to the one favoring free sil
ver coinage. All the socialists, anarchists
and wild men of society whom Europe has
sent us shrieked for Bryan, although the
great bulk of our adopted citizens voted for
McKinley. The platform seemed to
as a means of redress of grievances, and it
made one of its planks a reconstruction of
the supreme court in order to change a legal
A majority of the American people wish a
more energetic foreign policy than they be
lieve will come from any administration
named Democratic. They are deeply affected
by the lamentable condition of the Christian
subjects of the Turkish empire. They mean
to annex Hawaii; they desire to see Ven
ezuela allowed to retain her rightful sole
dominion over the mouths of the Orinoco.
They are intensely anxious to see arrested
the atrocities in Cuba, and to aid in making
the island free and independent.
But none of the foregoing reasons — not even
the one concerning the national honor in
connection with the currency — influenced so
many voters against Mr. Bryan as did the
determination of the American people to
plainly vindicate and firmly establish the
principle of protection to American indus
tries by adequate tariff duties on foreign
That the United States Is opposed to the
single gold standard and is In favor of re
tracing in due course and with careful re
gard to the national honor, the steps taken
in the demonetization of silver until both
gold and silver shall be admitted to free
coinage at the ratio of 15V& to 1. and made
the standard money of the world, and the
measure of the values of the world— is a
proposition which would receive the suffrages
of four-fifths of our voters, if this proposition
alone could be fairly presented to them even
without further debate.
To such convictions entertained by a vast
j majority of American voters committed to
bimetallism, the friends of such a monetary
system may confidently appeal. The ques
tion is not one of four year?, nor yet of a dec
ade. It may take as long to remonetize sil
ver as It has taken to realize the paralyzing
influence of demonetization. But the fact
that 6,000,000 out of 13,000.000 American vot
ers have given their ballots for the wild
project of immediate free sUver coinage by
the United States alone shows that the
question is one which must be compromised
and adjusted in some way. The advocates
of gold monometallism are crying out that
the silver question is dead. They hope, but
do not really believe that this is true. Never
| was it more important for bimetallists to
exert themselves. Mr. McKinley is pledged
by his own words to co-operation with us.
a x. tt —William E. Chandler.
Concord, N. H., Nov. 14, 1896.
SOCIAL DAY FOR M'KINLEY.
Quiet Family Gathering' nt the
Home of Ills Mother.
CANTON, 0., Nov. 29.— Maj. McKin
ley w-ent to church this morning, but
not to his usual house of worship.' In
stead, he attended the services in Trin
ity Lutheran church, conducted by
Rev. Dr. D. S. Bauslin, the former pas
tor, and a close friend, who is now a
member of the faculty of Wittenburg
college at Springfield, O. He was ac
companied by his nephew, George
Morse, of San Francisco, and Judge
George E. Baldwin. The major and
Mrs. McKinley were guests at the home
of Maj. McKinley's mother, together
with other members of the family. The
dinner was entirely informal, and,
more than anything else, afforder op
portunity to visit with the relatives
from a distance, who have been here
Mrs. H. Estday and daughter, who
have undertaken to walk from Spokane
Falls on a wager, and for such newspa
per material as they can gather en
route, called during the day and were
cordially received. The day, on the
whole, was a quiet one, without signifi
cant incident, and brought but few vis
itors. John R. Thomas, a former Illi
nois congressman from Metropolis, 111.,
reached the city during the day and
will visit the president-elect. Mr.
I Thomas was prominent in naval affairs
I when in the house, and was prominent
ly mentioned for the naval portfolio
when the Harrison cabinet was under
SON OF EX-CONGRESSMAN DAWES.
He Is Said to Be Slated for Secretary
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Nov. 29.— The
Commercial-Tribune's special from
Canton, Ohio, says: Charles Gates
Dawes, of Evanston, 111., who is a mem
ber of the Republican national exec-
MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1896.
utive committee, is slated for Presi
dent-elect McKlnley's private secre
tray. James Boyle, Joseph P. Smith
and Perry S. Heath have also been
mentioned for the place, but they are
all said to be slated for other posi
tions. Mr. Dawes is a former Cincln
natian. He is a son of ex-Congress
man Dawea, of Marietta, Ohio.
MARTINELLI IN NEW^TORK.
Bestows the Pupal Benediction on
the Congregation of St. Augustine.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29.— Archbishop
Martinelli celebrated pontifical high
mass in St. Augustine's church today.
Jt marked the first public appearance
of Mgr. Satolli's successor in this coun
try, outside of Washington. The six
altar boys, who led the way, were fol
lowed by priests who were to officiate.
Rev. Father McGean, of St. Peter's
church, deacon of the mass, came with
the subdeacon, Rev. Father Whalen, of
the Order of St. Augustine. The long,
white beard of Father Southwell, of the
Carmenites, and the venerable form of
Father Anacleutus, of the Franciscans,
attracted the interest of the congrega
tion. Rev. Father Aylward and Rev.
Father Geraghty, of Philxdelphia,mem
bers of the Order of St. Augustine,
were followed by Rev. Father Tandy,
associate rector of St. Augustine's
church. Rt. Rev. Abbot Edelbrock, of
the Order of St. Augustine, and Very
Rev. Mgr. Sbarretti, secretary of
the papal delegation at Washington,
preceded the deacons of honor, the Rev.
Father Gregg, of St. Augustine's
church, and the Rev. Father Reardon,
of Philadelphia. Altar boys in pure
purple robes, with surplices of white
lace, directly preceded the apostolic
delegate. Archbishop Martinelli, who
wore the vestments of his office, a
purple cassock and a mitre. He wore
red gloves, or gauntlets, embroidered
with gold, and on the third finger of
the right hand shone the signet ring,
the emblem of his dignity. He chanted
the solemn pontifical high mass in a
low, well modulated voice. The ser
mon was preached by Rev. Father Mar
tin Geraghty, of Philadelphia. The oc
casion was really of double interest,
because it marked the end of a two
weeks' mission at the church, con
ducted by the Brothers of the Order
of St. Augustine.
Tonight the men of the congregation
met at the rector's house, and there re
ceived the papal benediction from the
Archbishop Martinelli and Mgr. Sbar
ettl are guests of Archbishop Corrigan.
They will give several days to sight
seeing in New York before returning
GUILTY OF MANSLAUGHTER.
Jury in Kreft Case Reports After
Thirty Hours' Deliberation.
FAIRMONT, Minn., Nov. 29.— The
jury in the Kreft case returned into
court at 9:30 this evening, after being
out since Saturday at 3 o'clock p. m.,
and brought in a verdict of man
slaughter in the second degree. Kreft
will be sentenced in the morning.
MEMORIAL TO BLAISE'S SOX.
Widow of Emmons Blalne Generous
to a Church.
RICHFIELD SPRINGS, N. V., Nov.
29.— The memorial organ presented to
the First Presbyterian church by Mrs.
Emmons Blame was dedicated this
afternoon. The services were simple.
Walter Damrosch, a brother-in-law of
Mrs. Blame, presided at the organ. The
choir was composed of New York mu
sical artists. Rev. George Reynolds,
pastor, accepted the gift for the church
in a brief address. About thirty
prominent New York and Chicago peo
ple were present. From New York
were James G. Blame Jr., Mrs. Dam
ro?ch and others. It was in the First
Presbyterian church that Mrs. Blame,
daughter of a millionaire reaper manu
facturer of Chicago, was married, and
the organ dedicated today is a memo
iial of the event.
WAS A PRISONER OF HACEO,
100118: Spaniard Tells nn Incredible
Tale of Cruelty.
HAVANA, Nov. 29.— Last night a
dance was given at the theater for the
benefit of the Red Cross fund. The
bfst society of Havana was present
and the large house was closed in or
der to avoid a catastrophe.
A youth named Vouch, fifteen years
old, who has been Maceo's prisoner
for thirty-five days, has escaped and
come to Havana, where he assures the
authorities that he and 300 other pris
oners were tied elbow to elbow and
made to serve like mules in Maceo's
camp carrying bags loaded with car
tridges from rear to front. It is im
possible to secure confirmation from
any reliable source.
GRAND JURY TOO HIGH-TONED.
Knights of Labor Demand Recogni
tion in Sfw York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29.— As the outcome of
considerable discussion by the Knights of
Labor as to the general lnake-np of the grand
jury, a long communication was sent to the
mayor and the board of grand jury commis
sioners today by District Assembly 49,
Knights of Labor. It is claimed by those
■who represent the Knights of Labor, that
I the grand jury Is made up almost entirely
I of member"? of the chamber of commerce, and
I that the laboring man is entirely disregarded;
1 that not a twentieth part of the grand jurors
! are selected from the residential portions of
j this city. For this and many other rea
' sons it is argued that the panel of grand
i jurors should be reconstituted.
The petition will be placed before the board
of grand jury commissioners at its annual
SATOLLI'S RED HAT
Will Be Conferred at the Coining
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.— An authentic ca
; blegram has been received here announcing
I that the coming Catholic consistory will be
i held at Rome on Dec. 3. The cablegram alfo
! says that Cardinal Satolli will receive his red
hat at this meeting, together with Cardinal
Agliardi, Cardinal Jacobini, Cardinal Ferata
j and Cardinal Dipietro, all of whom were ab-
I sent from Rome when they received their
It is said that the pope will at this con
sistory elevate to the cardinalate Pierrotti,
| master of the sacred palace, and a Dominican,
j and Canon Frisco, of the Metropolitan chap
] ter of Naples. A number of other important
I appointments may be made.
Goat and All Cremated,
EASTLAND, Tex., Nov. 29.— The court
house and all furniture burned this morn
| ing. The records and contents of the vaults
! are thought to be safe. The law library and
other property of many attorneys who had
offices in the court house were destroyed.
i The Masons, Knights of Pythias and Odd
| Fellows occupied rooms in the building, and
i lost their entire paraphernalia, furniture, rec
ords, etc. Cost of building, $65,000; Insur
ance, $40,000. No Individual or lodge insur
ance. The fire is supposed to have originated
from a defective stove.
Too Late to Prevent Famine.
LONDON, Nov. 29.— The Earl of Elgin, vice
roy of India, telegraphs to the government
that the rain there is too late to be of much
benefit to the autumn crop, but is in time
for the late sowing. Prices, he says, show
|a tendency- to fall, though the full effect Is
j not yet apparent in the Deccan. The condi
| tion of the people is good and the pressure
I upon them is due to prices rather than to
I the failure of the crops. Since the rain
prices have fallen 20 to 50 per cent in the
Ohio Coal Fleet Busy.
PITTSBURG. Pa., Nov. 29.— The river
reached a boating stage today, and some
thing over 4,000,000 bushels of coal was start
| ed for Southern ports.
IBUGH WOfffi TO DO
CONGRESS NEED \OT BE IDLE
WHES IT HHEfHTS NEXT
TARIFF HAS FIRST PLACE.
NEXT COMES LEGISLATION FOR
FUNDING THE PACIFIC RAIL
THE NICARAGUA SCHEME ROBS UP.
Friends of the Cannl Will Again
Seek Government Aid — Other
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29. — It is
not probable that the house at
the coming session of congress, which
begins a week from tomorrow, can
dispose of much of the proposed legis
lation which encumbers its calendars.
Little is actually accomplished at the
short session beyond the passage of the
regular supply bills, sstiil, the house
with its instrumentalities for the ex
pedition of business can accomplish a
great deal in a brief time. The qestibn
of legislation for additional revenues
for the government will depend on the
senate, to which body the house sent
the Dingley bill almost a year ago.
Should it be impossible or deemed inex
pedient to press that measure through
the senate, there is, of course, a possi
bility that the proposal to Increase the
revenues by an additional tax on beer,
or the imposition of a duty on tea, cof
fee, etc., may take tangible form, and
if so, such legislation must originate,
under the constitution, in the lower
branch of congress.
There are on the several calendars
of the house 1,465 bills reported from
the various committees, and the pro
portion which will pass at the coming
session must be necessarily almost in
finitesimal. The powers lodged in the
hands of the committee on rules, which
give the members of that committee
control of the house programme, will
make that committee the practical ar
biter of what shall be submitted to the
house for its action. That committee
is composed, as at present constituted,
of the speaker, Mr. Henderson, of
Iowa; Mr. Dalzell, of Pennsylvania,
and Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee. The
death of ex-Speaker Crisp creates a
vacancy at the head of the minority of
the committee, which must be filled
by the speaker. The names principally
mentioned in connection with the va
cancy are Mr. Bailey, of Texas; Mr.
Catchings, of Mississippi; Mr. Turner,
of Georgia; Mr. Richardson, of Tennes
see, and Mr. Dockery, of Missouri.
The bill which in many respects is
fraught this time with most interest,
and which will press hardest for con
sideration, is the Pacific railroad fund
ing bill. The bonds guaranteed by the
government are payable early in the
coming; year, and eUher art extension
or a foreclosure stares the roads in the
face. For eight years funding bills
have occupied a good share ©f the at
tention of congress. " The present bill,
of which Mr. Powers, of Virginia, is
the author, was reported shortly be
fore the close of the last session.
Everything will be done by those inter
ested in it to secure consideration.
The friends of the Nicaragua canal
are also bending every energy to se
cure action on the bill reported by Mr.
Doolittle, which provides for a guaran
tee by the United States of $100,000,000
of bonds for the construction of the
The war claims committee, which
showed fight on several occasions at
the last session, promises to renew
their aggressiveness this winter, espe
cially for the passage of the claims
awarded under the Bowman act and
the French spoliation claims. These
claims, the former amounting to $562,
--459, and the latter to $2,708,196, were
put on the sundry civil bill at the last
session as a rider by the senate, but
the bill was vetoed by the president
and they were then dropped.
Mr. Mahon, who is chairman of the
war claims committee, will also press
the Pennsylvania border claims, which
have been pending in congress for
The Loud bill, to cure the abuses of
thf- law relating to second-class mail
matter, of which newspaper matter is
transmitted at one cent per pound,
and which has been the subject of
much criticism by the postofflce de
partment because of the advantage
taken of the law in various ways for
the transmission of books and pamph
lets, will also be pressed, as will the
Pickler service pension bill, which oc
cupies a favorable position on the cal
endar as a privileged report. Among
the other bills are the Wadsworth bill
for the creation of a bureau of animal
industry, for the inspection of meat
and the regulation of the transporta
tion of live stock; the immigration bill;
the Chickering bill for ascertaining the
feasibility and cost of a ship canal
from the great lakes to the Hudson;
several important land bills; the bills
for the admission of the territories and
many others of special interest to par
ticular localities. There are also sev
eral important measures in the senate
which might come over to the house
Artillery Will Be Concentrated for
PENSACOLA, Fla., Nov. ?9.— lt Is
rumored in military circles that the
troops of the First artillery, now sta
tioned at various posts on the Gulf and
Atlantic coasts, are to be concentrated
here for practice with the modern
heavy guns, which will soon be in po
sition on Santa Roea island. The se
lection of a site for another battery
leaves no doubt in the minds of mili
tary men that Pensacola is to be heav
ily fortified as rapidly as possible, and,
as the troops need practice in the han
dling of the modern guns, this harbor
is deemed by military men to be the
best that could be selected for the
purpose. They would have the open
gulf for target practice and at least
1,000 men can be comfortably quar
tered at Fort Barrancas and the navy
Aide for P»i*neefote.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29. —Ambassador
Pauncefote has been officially notified of the
appointment of Mr. Maurice de Bunsen as
secretary of the British, ambassy at this
capital. The new secretary has been dis
tinguished In diplomatic service In a num
ber of capitals In Europe and the Orient, and
he succeeds Viscount GouKh, who will go to
Trying- to Implicate Santa Teresa.
EL PASO, Tex., Nov. 29.— Pomposo Ramos
Rojo, leader of the band "'of insurgents who
attacked the Mexican custom house at Pa
lomas, September last, has been captured
and placed in ja!d at Las Cruces, N. M. His
capture has been kept very quiet, and was
not known in El Paso until last night. It is
understood that the insurgent captain will
attempt to implicate Santa Teresa in the
Palomas affair, and to that end has written
her Mveral letters since his imprisonment.
FIGHT YET TO GOJWE
CAMPAIGN IX NORTH DAKOTA
CENTERS AROUND THE SEX
HANSBROUGH HAS THE LEAD,
BUT HIS RECORD ON THE MONEY
QUESTION CREATES DISSAT
BIG FIELD OF OPPONENTS.
Their Combined Strength Will
Make His Re-election No Eusj
Special to the Globe.
FARGO, N. D., Nov. 29.— The most
talked-of subject in North Dakota poli
tics at the present time is the senator
ial contest. Never in the history of
North Dakota politics has there been
such an interest shown in this one of
the most important matters that the |
North Dakota body of lawmakers has [
to deal with at the next session of the
legislature, which convenes at Bis
marck on the Ist of January. The
real fight has not by any means just
cropped out, but there has been the
most cunning political trickery dis
played all through the past campaign,
which, if sifted down, will be found to
center entirely about this one subject,
the senatorial honors.
The position of United States sena
tor from this' state, now held by H. C.
Hansbrough, and much sought after
by a dozen others, is by far the most
important and influential one in the
state. The man who goes to Washing
ton gives the color of the people that
he represents on all matters pertaining
to national and political questions.
This being the logical conclusion makes
the fight in North Dakota this year the
most intense, for the people have at
the last election asserted themselves on
about what they think to be the right !
course to persue.
The fight for the senatorial chair is
simply this: H. C. Hansbrough has
announced himself as a candidate to
succeed himself, and he has a whole
army of hard-working politicians to
buck. Dozens of men have been
named, who seem to be well equipped
in every particular to fill Mr. Hans
brough's shoes, but there has not been
a man mentioned yet on whom all
judges have passed satisfactorily.
The main objection to Hansbrough's
re-election is his view on the money
question. Of course, he has succeeded
in a degTee to make himself right with
the administration on this question
but It Is doubtful if he will be able to
win over the majority of the members
of the legislature. He made his play
at the first Republican convention held
in this state this year. It was at the
convention held in this city to elect del
egates to the national convention.
I-LansTarough and his friends went into
the convention at that time and fought
bravely and strongly along the lines of
free silver. Of course they did not
make the flg-ht openly in the convention,
but at the preliminaries they worked
with might and main. Their cause
was defeated, for as soon as the con
vention was called a sound money
chairman was named and the sound
money representation put up one of
the strongest combinations ever known
in the state. It froze Hansbrough
After the convention Hansbrough
was too cunning to come out in public
and declare himself against the ac
tions of that meeting. He was wide
awake enough to declare himself at
peace with the world and had the news
paper men write up interviews from
him to the Associated and United
Presses declaring himself in favor of
anything that the national convention
would adopt. Of course on the bare
face of it, it was plain to be seen that
Hans was fishing.
In the senate he has openly fought
for free silver measures, and for this
reason the people of North Dakota,
a state that went over 6,000 majority
for a sound money administration, do
not want its policy on the money ques
tion reflected to the world by a man of
free silver beliefs. The capitalists of
the East are w r atching the actions of i
the senators from the younger states !
and it will depend largely on the ac
tion of these senators whether or not
investors and capitalists will dare en
ter the confines of the state.
Other candidates being pushed to the
front at the present time by the press
of the state are: W. F. Ball, of Fargo;
W. H. Robinson, of Mayviile; Lieut.
Gov. Worst, of Fargo, and ex-Senator
L. R. Casey, of Jamestown. These gen
tlemen, are all sound money men, and
as they are all on friendly terms, it is
thought that a truce will be patched
up whereby the strength of the whole
will be thrown to one man. Col. W. H.
Robinson, of Mayviile, is considered a
very strong candidate. He is at pres
ent national committeeman and is a
very influential man in the state.
North Dakota's next legislature will
consist of thirty-one senators and six
ty-two representatives. Of the senators
fourteen are "hold-overs," and of these
twelve are Republicans and two are
Democrats. Of the newly elected sen
ators eleven are Republicans and six
are fusionists, giving the Republicans
an aggregate of twenty-three members
in the senate. In the lower house for- |
ty-four are Republicans and eighteen !
are fusionists. On Joint ballot the Re- |
publicans will have a majority of for
ty-one, which ought to give them any
thing they want.
The silver men will probably be on
deck with a man for United States )
senator. H. F. Miller, of this city, will
probably do the honors In accepting a
complimentary vote from the fusionists.
Miller is the man who came within
one vote of being elected by the Re
publicans four years ago.
There will be a short fight for the
speakership of the house. The only
arnounced candidate at the present
time is E. A. Williams, of Bismarck.
■He is a Hansbrough man. Other names
mentioned are L. B. Hanna, of Page,
and O. W. Francis, of Fargo.
VALUABLE NORWAY PINE.
Prof. Fernow Finds It in the Red j
Special to the- Globe.
GRAND RAPIDS, Minn., Nov. 29.—
The United States forestry expert, Dr.
B E. Fernow, has finished his investi
gations of the Northern Minnesota tim
ber resources. He was accompanied by
Prof. W. M. Hays and Supts. Hover
stad and Pendergast. of the Northwest
ern and Northeastern Minnesota exper
iment farms. He had an unpleasant
drive of 110 miles on account of the j
snow storms from the Red Lake agen
cy, but the* information gained is very
satisfactory- He says: "The white and
Norway pine forests of this section j
are extensive ami very valuable. We j
were surprised to find such fine groves
of Norways at Red lake and Lake Win
nibegoshish, but the abundance of oth
er kinds of timber testifies to the de
sirability of the soil for general pur
poses. It is is hoped to develop the sya-
PRJCE TWO CENTS—jjJJ™™
tern of lumbering by which the contin
ued growth of the pines will become a
matter of fact. The state experiment
farm at Grand Rapids offers first-class
advantages for scientific forestry, and I
am pleased with the situation here."
Dr. Fernow will return this morning
to St. Paul, and thence to Madison,
Wis., where he will deliver a lecture on
"Forestry" before returning to his
home in Washington. D. C.
COURTS UPHOLD EJLECTION BOARD.
Fraudulent Fusion Votes Will Not
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D., Nov. 29.— 1n
hearing an application of Horace Bar
nard for a writ of mandamus requir
ing the county returning board to can
vass the Oneota precinct returns, Judge
Campbell sustained the action" of the
board and denied the writ. This town
ship gave a fusion majority of sixteen
or seventeen, but its vote was thrown
out because of defective returns, and
the Pops threaten to take an appeal.
LIGHT LOSS ON RANGES.
Storm Has Not Been So Severe as
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., Nov. 29.— A. C. Binnie, a
cattle buyer of Aeta, 10., was out on Chey
enne river all through the late blizzard, and
came across sixty miles of the range country
yesterday. Ho thinks the loss will be light
if there was any. The cattle he saw on his
trip in were all right, but had drifted into
gulches and draws. The cattle were in good
shape to stand the storm, and what damage
has resulted is in the way of covering up
feed and making it hard for the stock to get
for the rest of the winter.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D., Nov. 29.— Intense cold
has succeeded the blizzard. It was 26 de
grees below zero last night, and sub-zero
weather has prevailed today.
VILLAGE WIPED OUT.
Two Hundred Houses Destroyed by
Cyclone— No One Killed.
PERRY, Okla., Nov. 29.— Information
reaches here that a very destructive
cyclone struck the town of Ralston, on
the Arkansas river, fifty miles north
east of here, Thursday night at 12
o'clock, and nearly wiped out the town
of about 200 houses. Several people
were injured but no names can be as
certained. Ralston is in the Osage
Indian nation, and fifty miles from a
FIVE DIE IN THE FLAMES.
Entire Family of a New York
PERRY, N. V., Nov. 29.— The home
of Luther Greenman, a farmer, four
miles northeast of this village, was de
stroyed by fire this morning and the
entire family, consisting of five per
sons, were burned to death. The
dead are :
LUTHSR GREENMAN, aged forty
MRS. GREENMAN, aged thirty-seven.
ARME GREENMAN, aged eight.
LOTTIE GREENMAN, aged three.
ARTHUR GREENMAN, aged eleven
The building was entirely consumed.
All of the bodies were recovered in a
horribly charred condition. The fire
was undoubtedly caused by a defective
stovepipe. An inquest will be held to
HOT FOR A L VUOII LEADER.
Workmen at Carmau, France, Get
Into a Riot.
CARMAUX, France, Nov. 29.— M
Jaures, the Radical Socialist deputy
for Carmaux, and other Socialist mem
bers of the chamber, attempted to ad
dress a mass meeting at Carmaux to
day, but the whole party was received
with mingled hisses and cheers, and
were pelted with filth. M. Jaures was
the champion of the glass workers in
their great strike last year, but he has
fallen out of favor with his Carmaux
constituents for the part he took in tha
opening of a new co-operative glass
factory at Albi, v/hich the Carmaux
workmen view as a rival.
Troops escorted the party of deputies
from the station to the Socialist club
As the time for the meeting arrived a
free fight occurred outside the hall, and
mounted gendarmes had to clear the
approaches. Several persons were ar
rested, including the Socialist mayor.
M. Calvinhac, whose face was covered
The uproar continued to so great an
extent inside the hall that M. Jaures
was unable to secure a hearing, and
he quitted the platform. M. Pellatin.the
deputy of Aix, succeeded in putting to
a vote a declaration that the commit
tee was elected, but shouts of "resign,"
"out with Jaures" prevented further
business. There was a wild tumult in
the hall and the opposing factions came
to blows. Thereupon the commissary
of police dissolved the meeting and the
gendarmes cleared the premises,
mounted men outside keeping the exits
clear, the deputies getting a very mixed
reception as they came out. They re
turned to the club to a banquet, the i
streets being patrolled.
M. Jaures has issued a manifesto
protesting against the obstacles placed
in the way of his addressing his con
stituents. M. Chauvin, a Parisian dep
uty, has been arrested and will be
tried by the Albi court on several
charges. Several other Socialists will
be prosecuted for rioting.
HAMULKG STRIKE GROWING.
Dockera at Four Other Ports Join
in the Movement.
HAMBURG, Nov. 29.— The great
strike here has extended to the em
ployes of the grain warehouses. The
dockers at Lehe, Bremerhaven, Geeste
munde and Nordenham have decided
to refuse to unload vessels sent to be
discharged at the lower Weser ports on
account of the strike.
The Hamburger Naehrichten ap
peals to the Hamburg athletic associa
tion's members to act as dockers in
the emergency and so prevent the ruin
of the trade of the town.
The Vorwaerts declares that the
ship-owners have appealed to the gov
ernment to send marines to take the
places of the striking dockers. The
stock dockers and warehouse unions
have decided to refuse to discharge the
cargoes of Hamburg vessels which
have been loaded by non-union men.
LONDON, Nov. 30.— A Hamburg dis
patch to the Chronicle says: "The
emperor is gTeatly interested in the
situation here and has daily reports of
the strike sent to him. Dr. Yon Boet
ticher, the secretary of state for the
interior, is believed to be in communi
cation with the Hamburg senate with
a view to arranging a compromise.
The ship owners, however, refuse to
submit to arbitration.
ELECTION RIOTS IN BULGARIA.
Troops Slaughter a Number of Dis
SOFIA, Bulgaria, Nov. 29.— The elec
tions to the Sobranje, which occurred
today, were accompanied by serious
disturbances and the troops and police
had to be called out to disperse the
mobs here and in the provinces, as the
result of which many persons were
wounded. The police fired Into the
crowd at Zarlbrod, killing several per
The election of members of the so
branje has resulted in a great govern
GLAWS OF THE BEAR
AT LAST ARE FIRMLY FIXED OX
IMPORTANT PORTS O.\ THE
NEW TREATY WITH CHINA,
BY WHICH THE CZAR IS TO FOR,
TIFY PORT AKTHIR AHB
LI HIXG AGAIW IX DISGRACE,
Another Year's Salary Knorknl Of|
for limulln« the Emperor**
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov 29.— The
Steamship Doric arrived tonight from
Hong Kong and Yokohama, bringing
the following Oriental news:
The North China Daily publishes
what Is alleged to be the text of a
new treaty between China and Russia
By the terms of the treaty Russia is
to be allowed to build a railroad
through Manchuria and is to be
given for fifteen years the port of Krao
Shem in the province of Shan Tung
for a winter port. Russia is to fortify-
Port Arthur and Talien-Wan, and In
case of Avar with other nations is t«
have the use of these ports. Russia
will furnish officers for the instruction
of the Chinese army.
Viceroy Li Hung Chang is again In
disgrace. He entered the imperial
park and hunting grounds without
sanction. The punishment for this of
fense is to be deprived of all his ranks
and decorations, but the emperor has
decided to be lenient and has merely
deprived him of a year's salary amount-
Ing to 2G.000 taels. The count, it is be
lieved, will ask to be allowed to retire
to his native province on the plea of ill
health, as he has been disappointed in
the hope of obtaining a position of in
fluence in the Peking government.
Should the efforts of the empress dow
ager in his behalf succeed, it will be
easy for him to become viceroy of
Chihli. It is stated that the Chinese
minister to London, Kung Chow Yuan,
has petitioned the emperor to be re
called, as he does not like London.
Cholera is prevalen in Tokio and ap
pears to be on the increase. Plague
has made its appearance in Formosa
and the Japanese there are dying in
Yokohama society is torn up over a
mysterious poisoning ease. R. H. Ca
rew, a gentleman occupying a good so
cial position and secretary of the Yok
ohama United club, who was married
to a lady of substantial income, was
taken ill Oct. 15 and died Oct. 22. A 1
coroner's inquest was held and it was
discovered that he had been poisoned.
The evidence showed that Mrs. Carew,
just before his illness and after he was
sick, had purchased arsenic in such
quantities as to alarm the druggist.
She said she wanted it for malarial
Mrs. Carew told a remarkable story
of a mysteriously veiled woman dress
ed in blaok, who called on her hus
band Oct. 10. Mr. Carew was not at
home and the woman left, after mak
ing an appointment to meet him. Mr.
Carew appeared to be greatly worried
when the woman failed to keep the
appointment and wrote her a letter ad
dressed to Annie Luke. Mr. Carew was
taken ill Oct. 15 and on Oct. 20,whiIe Mrs.
Carew was out, the same mysterious
woman called at the house. She asked
where Mr. Carew's bed room was sit
uated, and the servant, after telling
her, went to bed. That was the last
seen of the mysterious visitor, but Mrs.
Carew received from her a letter writ
ten by Mr. Carew which had been
thrown in a waste basket. After Mr.
Carew had died and the inquest was In
progress, the woman wrote to Messrs.
Lowder and Hall, stating that she wag
going to join her "twin soul" and "thai
she had fooled the chemist, the doc
tor" and that "silly little wife.' The
police have been unable to find any
trace of the woman in black. The coro
ner's jury brought in a verdict thai
Mr. Carew died from the effects of ar
senic poisoning, but by whom the poi
son was administered there was no
evidence to show. Mrs. Carew was
then arrested and charged with the
murder of her husband, but was later
released on ball. Her trial was in
progress when the steamer left.
BUFFALO'S BIG ESCAMPMEXT.
Commander Claries** %m the Ka»<
Arrumflng for It.
BUFFALO. N. V., Nov. 29.— Gen. T. S.
Clarkson, of Omaha, Commander-in-chief of
the Grand Army of the Republic, reached Buf
falo at noon today. Capt. H. E. Palmer and
Capt. Andrew Trainer, of Omaha, accom
panied the general as aides. Col. J. S. Gn
ham, of Rochester, and his staff, acted as an
escort to Gen. Clarkson from Rochester to
Buffalo. The visit of the commander la In
connection with the preparations for the
encampment of 1897, which is to be held in
this city. Tomorrow Geil. Clarkton will meet
the local executive committee and after ton
suiting with them, will fix the date for the
holding of the encampment.
OVATION TO REDMOND.
Parnellite Leader Enthusiastically
Received In Sew York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29.— Hon. John E. Red
mond, leader of the Parnell forces '.n the
English parliament, was accorded a rousing
reception tonight In the Broadway theater,
when he formally opened his lecture tour In
this oouiUry on "Fifteen Years in the British
Parliament." The capacity of the theater
was taxed and many people were turned away.
The appearance of Mr. Redmond on the plat
form was the 3ignal for an outburst of deaf
ening applause, the whoie audience rising
and with one acclaim the shout went up
"Another Parnell :" "Hurrah for Ireiand,
Parnell and Redmond!" followed.
Snlcfde Describe* Dying.
CHICAGO, Nov. 29.— A man giving the name
of E. L. Bryan, who Is thought to have ccme
from Pittsburg, Pa. committed suicide at
the Kimball hotel early thi3 morning by tak
ing laudanum. On a table In the room was
found a note book, in which he described fcr
twenty minutes the feelings he experienced
as he was dying. The statement was c'tdi
cated to medical science. He had taken great
care to conceal his identity, but is thought
to have come from Pittsburg.
Murdered for $»O.
CHICAGO, Nov. 29.— Louis Maverich, an
Austrian boarding house keeper at King's
camp on the drainage canal, a mile south
of Summit, was stoned to death and rebbed
of $30 on the tow path between the camp and
Summit on Saturday evening. Two negroes,
Henry Rueker and John Lattiniore, are held.
Rucker has made a confession implicating
MIDDLESBORO, Ky., Nov. 29.— News has
been received here of a dual between Johnny
Branham, a mountain desperado, and William
Moore, a desperate character from I^etcher
county, In which Branham was shot and In
stantly killed. Moore escaped. The fight oc
curred over an old grudge.
Royalty a. C«*tly Luxury.
LONDON, Nov. 29.— The Daily Mail .states
that tho fetes at BVenbeLm castle in honor of
the visit of the Prince aa«d Princess of Walo«
to the Duke ami lJu^iiesu ol M&rlborougn
cost iso.oco (iimjmi.