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3 (lew Ulm Review P.W. JOHNSON, Editor and Prop Wednesday N»vtmber 21, 1894. Tom. Reed will be the speaker of the next house. You can depend upon it in such an event that something will be done. Albert Berg, secretary of state, has the largest plurality of any man on the State ticket. He leads his strongest opponent by over 70,000. The Globe is trying to slate Capt. Reed for the revenue collectorship four years hence. Perhaps the Capt. may be in duced to withdraw, .#-* Congressman McCleary is out in an in terview stoutly denying any desires for the senatorship. That's right. Mac has had honors enough for one day. There will be 35 Republican congress men in tne next congress from the old slave states. The Democrats will not have over a dozen members from the North Fitzsimmona, the pugilist, killed a man in a sparring match the other day and is now under bail. It is to be hoped that this may havG the effect of deter ring others from entering these brutal fistic encounters. Cassius M. Clay, the old anti-slavery agitator, who used to speak with loaded pistols on the table in front of him, has just married a fifteen-year-old girl of great beauty. The general at eighty-tour compels us to take off our hat. The Globe is trotting out some new candidate for U. S. Senator every-day It is keeping the leading Republicans of the state busy denying such ambitious aspirations, and entangling many of them in unwelcome positions. Independent and Other Comment. Springfield Republican For the causes of the overturn we must look first to the hard times, for which Republican legis- lation was far more responsible than anyr thing the Democrats have done but fo which, world-wide in extent, unprece dented in force and sweep, puzzling to the best thought of the world in its cau- \ft'B'j« 'W^ ,v ., (-"'"it ""V1 ''A!' *S? V. &$£ CRONE BUY THE These goods are the best Be sure to be in style and wear the "UBIQUE" collar. It looks Neat We have Other Styles in either Standup or Lajrdown, Also Cuffs in link or round, CLOTHING DEPARTMENT. ses, neither party can primarily be held responsible. Added to the hard time3 has been the shameful record of delay and division and trading on the public interests which attended the passage of the Tariff bill. Not a few, also, of the best acts of the Administration came in to swell the tide of opposition. Thous ands of Democratic workingmen, look ing only at the sentimental features of the Pullman strike and thinking to see in the swiftness and extent of Federal interference a disposition on the part of the AdministratioD to champion the pow er of capital, either threw their votes to the third parties, or for the Republicans in order the more emphatically to make them speak. One-half to two-thirds of the Democratic party in the West is for free silver. and the repeal of the silver act at Mr. Cleveland's instance, and his opposition to further legislation, turned against "the Administration other and more numerous thousands, and put the Democratic party in four or five great States in third place. We cannot find in the result any pronounced verdict against that measure of tariff reduction which has been achieved. The Republican lea ders nowhere pronounced in favor of the restoration of the high tariff. New York Journal of Commerce: The electors having removed one of the pre vailing causes of distrust, it is reasona ble to suppose that there will be a pro portionate recovery in confidence. What the country seeks, as the result of the change, is perhaps quite as much better men as any material differences in poli cy. Public opinion appears to very gen erally incline toward giving the new tar iff a fair trial before making any attempt to again change it by either advancing or reducing duties and probably the lea ders and lie wise supporters of the Re publican party concur in the wisdom of that policy. The tariff, therefore, must be regarded as a virtually dormant ques tion. There are, however, very impor tant monetary issues impending and in respect to these, while already under contemplation, the country seems to have preferred that they should be disposed of by Republicans rather than Demo crats, In view of the lenient attitude of a large number of present Representa tives and also Senators toward fiat mon ey and free coinage of silver, this prefer ence is not surprising. Washington Post: Beset on one side by the Democracy and their Populist al ies that threatened perpetual agitation, Tlw brightest star in the Clothing sky brand of to be all wool. Sold only by Philadelphia Times: The most fearful lesson that the last session of Congress taught the Nation, and one that more impressed the people than all its many specific blunders, is the enforced consid erate judgment of the Nation that the Democrats do not possess the statesman ship required to govern this great Repub lic. There is today ten-fold more faith in the tariff reform and financial policy of the National Administration than there is in the leaders of the Democratic. party, and until the party shall develop leadership it must expect defeat. Philadelphia Ledger: The Nation has been stirred profoundly by the monu mental blunders of'a Democratic Con gress in misshaping National legislation which withdrew from labor and capital their just measure of protection. flow, a Snob was Snubbed. General Banks was as perfect a gentle man in manner as we ever knew, says the Christian Advocate, and his dignity and his grace as a speaker were both commanding and fascinating. His voice was wonderful. In New York, during the war, he happened to spend a Sunday and went to Grace Church, of Broadway, wearing a huge white coat, as the day was somewhat chilly. The "unctuous Brown," the usher of fashionable socie ty, long the sexton of that church, with a keen eye tor dignity, missed the mark on that occasion and seated the general near the door in a ve^y unpleasant posi tion. As the house grew warm General Banks threw open his coat. The mo ment Brown caught sight of the epaulets of a major-general he hastened to the pew, and in his most obstqious tones said: ''I can give you, general, a much bet ter seat." "No," said the ex-speaker, with a voice that sounded like a pedal organ note in flat, "the seat that is good enough for the white coat is good enough for the blue," and declined to change. 7' a™ ALL WOOL GUARANTEED:CLOTHING Stylish, handsome patterns elegantly trimmed perfect f*«K fitting. Absolutely guaranteed to give satisfactory wear or your money will be returned. S*2d in this locality only by It is the Cheapest, Strongest and Best Fitting and guaranteed CRONE BROS, New Ulm Minn, and on the other by the Republicans who were pledged to the order of things just reversed by popular demand, they had no refuge save in the disabling of both parties and the introduction of a deadlock, under whose beneficent influ ences they could breathe at ease. In changing the complexion of the House of Representatives the people have made themselves secure. O E 1 ^T~ 7^ Happy Horpe The Advantages of All Wool Felt as a Foot Covering are Manifest. The Alfred Dolge All Wool Felt Shoe Cf0tr}!rtf Wool has the peculiar properties of porousness. It throws off the exhalation of the feet 11 keeps them well ventilated and yet warm. The imitation won't, do any %i these things, Is the best felt shoe made, It will give thorough satisfaction. Shapely, styl ish, comfortable. Yes, it costs a little more, but satisfaction is doubled, and therefore, the Alfred Dolge Shoe is the cheapest one on the market. Givfr u» a Call and be convinced. mm vim Ml "i •'. *"i'i 4'