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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 24, 1889, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1889-10-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE FACT IS
That these Fall days are deceptive,
and there are KM ■ raw, blustering
winds behind them. If yoi want
Clothing, Fuel, Stoves,
Or to rent warm houses, read the
GLOBE'S Want pa^es.
VOL, XL
BOSTON
ONE-PRICE CLOTHING
HOUSE,
THIRD STREET.
Retailers of Reliable Garments
I ior Men and Boys.
Established 1870.
A COOL PROMENADE.
There's not much pleasure in promenading
trhen tbe chilly winter winds are trying their
Utmost to chill you through and through.
Then's the time when the sensible man
congratulates himself upon the fact that he
jb dressed in the Boston's reliable garment.
It's next to impossible for the cold winds to
penetrate our heavy Overcoats; they are
made purposely to bland the cold winters of
Minnesota.
Leather Jackets, as soft
and pliable as the finest
kid, lined with heavy flan
nel or corduroy; some are
reversible; black and buff
are the colors; the wind
never blows, neither is it
cold when you have one of
these Jackets on; wind
proof, cold-proof; $4.50, $5,
$6.50 and £8 are the prices.
Leather Jackets— Second Floor— Elevator.
Underwear claims your
attention — winter under
wear, we mean. It's an im
portant matter, is under
wear. It's a hard thing to
buy. Poor underwear is
worthless. Good underwear
is expensive. How to obtain
the most reliable underwear
lor the least money is the
question with you, isn't it?
We think we've solved it.
Come and see!
Underwear on First Floor.
From 615 to $30, that is
about the range of prices
for our Winter Suits. Of
course, we have Suits for
$10, and plenty of them,
too; but you'll find that the
better grades of Suits are
much the cheapest for you
to buy in the long run.
An extra long, extra warm
and extra stylish Ulster is
one of our latest novelties,
just received, for gentle
men. It's a grand good
garment for driving, or for
severe weather; price iss32.
You'll say it's cheap when
you see the Ulster. We
have Ulsters as low as $10,
as good as can be sold for
that money.
Ulsters ou Second Floor— Elevator.
Some Imported Black
Cheviot Frock and Sack
Suits, just in, price $25 for
the entire Suit; no better
Suit in the world than these
$25 Black Cheviots of ours.
These Suits are on First Floor.
Perfect-fitting, handsome
and fashionable Trowsers,
made from imported and
domestic fabrics, for $5, $6,
$7 and $8 a pair.
Pantaloons Department— First Floor.
BOSTON
ONE-PRICE CLOTHING
hOUSE,
THIRD STREET,
ST. PAUL
N. B. — Out-oUTown Orcers
solicited. Cooes sent on ap
proval to any part of the Ifrest
fr.ce-L/st and Easy Rules 'or
Self-Measurement mailed free
upon application.
Joseph McKey & Co.
DAILY ST. PAUL GLOBE
OUR GUESTS TO-DAY.
St. Paul Will Entertain Rep
resentatives of the Three
Americas.
Sketches of the Prominent
Diplomats of Foreign Gov
ernments.
The Elegantly Equipped Train
on Which the Delegates
Travel.
Final Arrangements for the
Reception ani Entertain
ment To-Day.
HE intelligent, the
diplomacy and the
statesmanship of the
American continent
will be represented
in a distinguished
party that will Iw
the guests of the
capital city of Min
nesota this morning.
1 I I 2&rj!\-'h
w
The c guests will be
the delegates to ttie
Pan-American con
gress, to be assem-
bled at Washington
upon the completion
of the present tour ol the United Stales.
They represent tlte great governments
that compose the Three Americas, and
St. Paul will do thorn fitting honor
daring their brief stay in the capital.
For the past two weeks the delegates,
as the guests of the federal govern
ment, have been on a tour of inspection
of the United States, and have been
feted and toasted at every resting place.
Only the more important cities have
beeu visited, for tue purpose of
imparting to these distinguished vis
itors an adequate conception of the ex
tent, resources and general greatness
of the United States, and each city, as
its turn comes, has put on its most at
tractive aspect, and worn its holiday at
tire. St. l'aul will be second to none
in any desirable respect. The propo
sition to entertain the delegates was re
ceived with a hospitable enthusiasm
characteristic of the Northwest, Ad the
committees having the arrangements
have spared no pa us to make the recep
tion a complete success. There will be no
Salted entertainment to weary the trav
elers, but every effort will be to di
vert, edify ai.d amuse without fatig
uing the guests. The city will be very
generally decorated throughout the day.
THE PROM IX EXT OFFICIALS
Representing Foreign States,
Who Will Be With !is To-day.
No better idea can be formed of the
intelligence and high official standing
of the foreign delegates to the Pan
American congress than from a glance
at the brief sketches given below. It
will be made very evident that that
assembly was niado up of talented and
trained diplomats and scholarly men—
gentlemen all, whose stay among us
cannot fail to impress Americans gen
erally with the growing hnpoitaiue and
intelligence of our sister governments.
Many of these countries have sent to us
their most distinguished and most rep
resentative men. and it is these meu v
and through them the governments they
represent,, that St. Paul will do honor
to to-day.
ARGENTINE REPUBLIC
Vlncente Quesada is the minister to
this country. He is at present in
Buenos Ayres, but will come to the
United States
. ■ ■
in time to be
present at the
reconvening of
the congress in
November. He
has he iii a
member of the
national parlia
ment several
times and of
the pioviiicial
legislature. He
has represent
ed his govern
ment as minis
*ter to Brazil.
He is quite a
litterateur and has written several
books in reference to diplomatic matters
and was chief of the library of Buenos
Ayres.
Senor Rogue Saenz
Pena has been chair
man of the provincial
legislature, assistant
secretary of stat>' ami
chief of registration of
properties, lie was a
delegate to the con
gress at Montevideo
in 1888, is a trained
diplomat and a good
lawyer.
Senor Manuel Quin-
fc.N.BLiSS
tana is one ot tne most
prominent men in his country. He has.
had considerable diplomatic experience,
and was chairman of the constitutional
convention which met at Buenos Ayres.
He has been vice president of the na
tional senate and a member of parlia
ment. He was a delegate to the con
gress at Montevideo to adjust certain
differences.
BRAZIL.
Councillor Layfayette. Rodrigues Pe
reira is one of the most distinguished
men in Brazil and is a noted jurst (juris
co n suit). He
has been mm
ister of state
and president
of the council,
and was also
president of
the arbitration
court hay iv g
jurisdiction of
claims growing
out of the late
war between
Chili. Peru and
Bolivia, lie is
a trained diplo
mat, with much
experience i n
S£fSon Zelaya
international affairs.
Dr. Salvador de Mendonea was for
many years consul general in New York
iind is'w.ll known there. He married
an American wife.
Dr. J. <i. de Aiuaral Vallente lihs long
i>een prominent as a gentleman who has
taken the deepest interest in interna
tional questions.
emu.
Judge Eniilio C. Yaras is the minister
PAINT PAUL, MINN., THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1889.
to this country, and has m:vle quite a
r.C.\TaraS ~r.
reputation in
his own coun
try as a jurist,
statesman, dip
plomat. news
paper man, and
as professor in
the school of
public instruc
tion. He was
elected a mem- /
her of the nat- /
ional congress^
soon after/
graduating.nnd <
was for several
years justice of i
the court of ap- •
prats, whence lie was called to the cabi
net in 1865. After this lip was director
of the mint. In May, 18S7, he was ap
pointed minister to' Brazil, and was
transferred to this country in 1883. He
lias recently been derorated by the em
peror of Brazil with the grand cross of
the order of tin- White Rose.
Senor Jose Alphouso is a graduate of
the law at the university of Santiago
and a distinguished magistrate. He
has been judge of commerce in Valpar
aiso, the largest port in Chili, in the
matter of all differences arising therein.
He was secretary of the treasury under
President Anibal Pinto. 1876-81, and
was some years ago one of the judges
of the court of appeals. He is a Nestor,
being ripe with age and legal knowl
edge.
COLOMBIA.
Senor J. M. Hnrtanlo is the represen
tative of the Colombian government in
the United
States. He is
an old mer
chant, and was
born in Pana
ma. He was
for many years
in business in
Lima, Peru,
with the broth
er-in-law of
Vice President
Morton (Hob
son), and went
to London as
the English
W.H.TRE SCOTT
representative
of the firm.
Hobson & Hurtardo. He has been a
resident of this country for several
years.
Senor Colombia Silva, the secretary of
the treasury itt Bogota, is a veiy emi
nent man. and takes especial rank as a
financier.
Senor Cliinaco Calderon was for many
rears consul general to the United
States.
COS TA KITA.
Senor Manuel Anuon is one of the
leading merchants of Costa Rica, and
has been president of the Municipal
government of
the capital. He
has been a
member of the
national c o n
«rr»*ss, and re
cently lias been
president of tile
congress. He
was at one
time minister
of finance. He
speaks English
fluently and is
a fine orator.
He has the
rank of minis
ter pleulpaten-
fy? k CRO>
t.ary and envoy
extraordinary in a special mission to
the congress, an<! is accompanied by his
secretary, Mr. Calvo.
ECUADOR.
Senor .Jose Maria Canana will attend
the congress as minister plenipotentiary
and Ecuadorian delegate, lie is at
present governor of the province of
Guayaquil, and has oeen granted h
three-months' leave of absence for this
mi-siuii. He has served in both houses
of congress, was lor six years president
of trie republic, and is a man of consid
erable attainment in the lield of litera
ture.
VKN'ICZUEI.A.
Senor Nicanor Bolei Peraza, the dele
gate from Venezuela, is the editor of an
illustrated magazine in the Spanish lan
guage published in New York.
Dr. F. C. C. Zegarra, the Peruvian
ft s>l?r
temala to the
congress. He
has occupied
many positions
of distinction
since his retire
ment from the
protesso ship
of law in the
University of
Ga main, lie
lias been on the
bench of the
highest court
in his country,
and under a
co m mission
from the. troy-
emniKnt of (iatitemala wrote a com
mentary (in the laws of that country
under the title of "Intitueiones de De
rcilio." Ht> lias been a member of eon
gn-ss and has occupied successively
the position of secretary of the in
terior, secretary of foreign a tf airs, sec
retary of public instruction, and sec
retary of state, While secretary of the
Interior he invited the governments of
the Central American states to a eon
trress for the purpose of bringing about
a closer and more friendly relationship,
with a view ultimately to uniting the
several governments in a union of
states. He retired from the govern
ment in 1887. He is an accomplished
scholar and linguist. At the (tinner
given by President Barrios to the South
American commission, Mr. Cruz was
asked by the president to propose the
health of the United States representa
tive. He did so, speaking first in Eng
lish, then in German, then in Frencn
and then in Italian— in fact, the lan
guage of every guest present.
HONDURAS.
Senor Jcronimo Zelaya has been for
several years minister of foreign affairs.
He was a delegate to the congress of the
Central American states, which held its
second session in Costa Rica last year.
MKXICO.
Senor Mathias liomero, the minister
to this country, is a man of high rank
* C *o* RO^
in his own
country and is
well known in
this, where he
has represent
ed his govern
ment in one ca
pacity or an
other since
1859, when he
came here as
secretary of le
gation. He has
always been
most actively
interested in
establis hing
commercial in-
tercourse between the two countries.
He married an American lady, Miss
Allen, of Philadelphia.
Senor Jose lyes Limantour is a gen
tleman of French extraction, who was
born in Mexico, but Las lived much of
the time In Paris. He married the
niece of the minister of foreign affairs
of Mexico. He is a man of considerable
culture.
Dr. J. N, Navarro has been consul
general in New York for several years.
NICARAGUA.
Dr. Horacio Guzman is the well
known minister at Washington. He is
a graduate of medicine from a Phila
deTphia college, and was educated at
the Georgetown college, and married an
American lady.
THE SPECIAL TRAIN
That Will Bear the Delegates to
Kt. Paul This Morning.
The excursion of the Pan-Americans;
Is under the personally conducted tran
sit system of the Pennsylvania road,
William \V. Lord Jr., traveling passen
ger agent, in charge. The special train,
which will go over the ent.re route. is
composed of the following equipment:
Pennsylvania Railroad Engine No.
1053, Class O. This engine, with a
Pennsylvania railroad engine r and
fireman in charge, will draw the train
throughout the tour,covering a distance
of 5,8^5 miles.
. Pullman Vestibule Library and Smok
ing Car "Esperanza," finished in bronze
and gold, and equipped as a libtary and
smoking parlor, with card room, barber
and bath saloon, buffet and escritoire.
In this car is located a dynamo, by
means of which the train of six cars is
illuminated with electric lights, and
which charges storage batteries under
the cars, capable, when charged, or run
ning the light for ten hours without the
use. of dynamo. I'ioin this dynamo are
lighted "the signal lights on rear of
train; and from it, also, is established
the current from which may be lighted,
at pleasure, in each section of the dif
ferent cars, portable lights, of eight
candle po»ver each, for individual use.
Tv Pullman Vestibule Dining Car
"Windsor," finish* din oak and olive
green, with a capacity of serving simul
taneously forty persons.
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping Cars
"Washington" and "Columbus," fin
ished in satin wood, mahogany and im
perial purple, with maroon hangings.
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping Cars
"India'" and "Japan," finished in satin
wood, mahogany arid turquoise blue,
with garnet, purple and maroon hang
ings, and with drawing rooms fii'ished
in ivory, gold and maroon.
Baths are connected with the toilet
rooms in these cars, In which, as In the
lavatories throughout the train, hot and
cold water is supplied by air pressure
from tanks beneath the cars. This
pressure is obtained from an improved
air-pump, located in the combination
car "EsDeranzn." The train through
out is heated by steam from the engine.
The running eear is of th« most ap
proved pattern.and is a model of strength
and durability.
A tourist agent and bairgKeemaster ;
of the Pennsylvania railroad.and a Pull
man dining car sunerintendent and
electrician accompany the train: th«
balance of the crew is composed of j
sleeping car conductors ami porters who
are detailed from the regular force of;
the Pennsylvania limited express.
THE OFFICIAL. PUUGRAMMBi
Laid Down for the Stay in St. Paul
.. '■•> ami Minneapolis.
Jueves, 24 de Octu'jre— a St.:
Paul, Minn.. 10 a. m. Almuerzo en el
tren. El Comite de.Recepeion recibira;
a Ins delegados en la estacion del terro
carril con carruajes para dar un paseo
por la ciudad. Visita a los editieios
publicos; a las 13 m.. reeepcion por l^s,,
antoritlades del Esuulo, condado y
ciudad en el Palacio Municipal. Ala
1 p. in., lunch; a las 2 p. m. visita en
coche tuerte Snelling ; reeepcion por
los oliciales militares. A las 7 p. in.
coinida en el lintel "Ilyan.".. Alojami
entu en el inisiuo Hotel.
Viernes. 25 de Octubre— La comision
de reception de Minneapolis recibira la
comitiva en St. Paul y la escoltara a
Minneapolis. Se visitaran los molinos
de trim y otros puntos interesantes.
Recepcion en la Camara de Comerleo.
Luncii en el "West" hotel. Paseo en
coche por toda la ciudad. Banquete por
la noche en el "West" hotel. Salida de
Minneapolis (por el F. C. "Chica.ro, St.
Paul. Minneapolis y Omaha") 11 p. m.
THE FINAL ARRANGEMENTS,
Prom the Arrival to the Recep
: • "_.».. tion at the Kyan.
All arrangements were completed last
evening for the entertainment to-day
of the Pan-American delegates. There
was a meeting in the afternoon of the
committee on arrangements, composed
of the members of, the city council,
chamber of commerce and jobbers'
union. The delegates will arrive at the
union depot this morning at 10 o'clock.
The carriages awaiting at the union,
depot will at once convey the city's
guests to the new Y. M. C. A. building,
near the High school, where appropriate
ceremonies will take place touching
the laying of the corner stone. Hon. C.
Studelmker, of South Bend, Ind., is to
officiate as master mason, ann addresses
will be. delivered by Se.nors lloraeio
Guzmen, of Nicaragua, and Nlcauor B.
Peroza, .of Venezuela. A movement
will be.made for the city hall promptly
at .13 o'clock; where the Pan-Americans
will be greeted by the state, county and
city officials. All citizens are at lib
erty to attend '":*■'*■-■■'
THIS INFORMAL KECEPTIOX.
In the council chamber W. M. Bush
nell and Aid. Weber have prepared
handsome miniature exhibits or the
products of the state — cereals, miner
and Hax. .The flax exhibit is of a par
ticularly interesting description. There
is the product in its natural state and
in its various stages of man
ufacture to meet the needs
of a .'., fastidious public. There
may not be time for the visitors to -see
these exhibits at noon, and is piob.i
blea return, visit will have to be made
to the city ball during the afternoon.
The reason. for the limited time is that
at 1 o'clock there is a luncheon at. the
princely, residence of Gov. Merriam. and .
at 2 o'clock a drive taken .to unfold be
fore the eyes of the guests the growth,
the beauty and the substantial charac
ter of the city. The carriages will first '
proceed to St. Anthony hill, and the '
following -thoroughfares traversed: '•
Dayton avenue, (stopping at the Alter- l
deen) Western avenue. Ashland
avenue,' 1 Portland avenue, Cro
cus ' Hill, Summit avenue.
The : heart of the city will
again be pierced, and, a view of the
panoramic stretches of the Mississippi
valley having been obtained from the
center of Wabasha bridge, the caval
cade will direct its course to Dayton's
bluff and take in the Indian mounds,
hallowed with its uncanny looking me
morials of a prehis»< ric age. At a quick i
gait the procession will return to the
Hotel Ryan, where the visitors will rest', I
partake of dinner and otherwise pie
pare themselves for - m
THE FULL DRESS RECEPTION. ''. *
The reception promises to be one of the
most fashionable events that has oc
curred in the city for many years, the
applications for tickets have severely
taxed the reception committee— Messrs.
William Bickel, Walters. Morton and
Archelaus Pugh. Up to last evening
BUO invitations had been issued. A great
effort has been made to forward an in
vitation to prominent business and pro
fessional citizens, and if any are left
out in the cold the reason is that the
committee were compelled to close
down, owing to the fact that the city
does not contain a hotel with aceommiK
dations sufficient to comfortably, take In
the. whole population. The; most
elaborate preparation has-been made :
for the reception, which * ; will'
be at the Ryan. On the floor above. the.
parlors the following Lave . been . as
sirned cloak rooms: Mrs. Merrlam and
the ladies receiving with her, Room 188;
Gov. Merriam and staff and Gen. Ruger
and staff and the gentlemen who re
ceive, Room 135; for the ladies invited
to the reception, Rooms 113, 115 and 117;
for the invited gentlemen, Rooms 119
and 130. Ladies and gentlemen will be
required to show their invitation tickets
tii route between the third and second
floers. The reception is trom 9 until
ltt:3o o'clock.
NOTES.
W. H. Lord Jr.. traveling passenger
agent of the Pennsylvania road, arrived
in the city yesterday. He is the ad
vance agent of the excursion, which is
under the Pennsylvania's personally
conducted tour system. Mr. Lord se
cured rooms for the representative
Americans at the Hotel Ryan.
Tnere are sixty members in the Pan-
American patty. Five quit the excur
sion at Chicago, but their places were
taken by other five delegates to the cou
gress.
The committee on arrangements re
quest citizens to observe two things
burn no leaves during the day, and dec
orate their Louses. Smoke consumers
must for once get in their work.
The visitors are expected to take a
view of the city from the Globe tower,
as well as personally visit tiie Pioneer
Press and New York Life buildings.
The Y. M. C. A. people have bought
up and borrowed all the South Ameri
can flags there were in the city.
Members of the various committees
will wear a small button, covered with
white satin, with "St. Paul" lmnd
paintea in bright colors.
I). A. Monlort will superintend the
Informal reception at the city hall aud
tiie dress reception at the Kyan.
The delegates spend the ni^ht in St.
Paul, and leave at 0:30 o'clock to-morr
ow morning tor Minneapolis.
AT >iIIj\VAUKKI-;.
How the Delegates Passed a Day
in the City of Breweries.
Milwaukee, Oct. 23.— Tiie All-
America travelers left Chicago at 1 8
o'clock under the attentive care of Capt.
Burke, of the army. This was because
of the. fact that the special agent, Will
iam E. Curtis, remained behind under
advice of Dr. Yarrow, United States
army. Mr. Curtis is obliged to take
rest, anxiety for the success of the trip
and activity in attaining it having
caused nervousexhaustion. He expects,
however, to resume his duties to-mor
row. The run to this city was unevent
ful, save for the boarding of the train
at Western Union Junction by the Mil
waukee reception committee, bearing
tiny bottles of Milwaukee beer as souve
nirs, and handsome pamphlets illustra
ting Milwaukee. The St. Paul road, on
which the run is now being made, also
distributed elegant souvenirs. Upon
arrival at Milwaukee carriages carried
the party through the residence sections.
to the art gallery, water works, to the
breweries and to a hotel at 1 :30, where
lunch was had. Mayor T. H. Brown, at
the conclusion of- lunch, welcomed the
visitors, saying all citizens of the city
were true American citizens in the sense
of desiring ■ true union of all the Amer
icas, ile was followed by Johu J ohn
ston, who spoke of Milwaukee, "The
place of the beautiful bay or hollow."
lie gave history and statistics. He
i claimed for Milwaukcetliasecondpl^uiß
as a flour-making city, Minneapolis
being first. Only thirty-five policemen
were required to keep order in the day
time, among the city's 250,000 people.
Mexican Minister Romero, speaking for
the delegates, said those of tne East ex
pressed surprise at the wondrous growth
of the West, and made some compari
sens of industries and structures East
and West. Upon the close of Senor
Romero's brief remarks. Ed Molten,
once Prohibition candidate for governor
of Wisconsin, in a stirring talk of
three minutes, tendered, in his own
home, thanks to Senor Romero, who
years ago. in his, had extended
IIKAKTY COUIU'EHIKS
to the Americans. The tribute was
stirring and the applause very quick.
J. V. Qoarlea spoke of some American
peculiarities, which amused his hearers,
and in closing evoked clieers by saying
the hands of the United States
were extended to the visitors and
behind them were the heart beats of a
freo people. The God who has made
these people's neighbors had assuredly
decreed that they should be friends.
(Applause.) To that end the speaker
proposed a sentiment that was warmly
receiver!. After luncheon Dr. Silva,
delegate from Columbia, who had in
spected the great breweries with inter
est, remarked that at the meal he had
felt inclined to protest against the use
of wine— he suggested that beer, the
beverage of Milwaukee, should have
been used. The drive about the city
was resumed after the lunch, the chief
feature of interest being the National
Soldiers' Home, on the outskirts of the
city. The southern visitors saw with
some wonder the great numbers of
veterans, all in uniform, drawn
up in line along one of the beau
titul grounds. They were told
that the nation provided such
homes for indigent veterans of the war
ctf the Rebellion. "They are the chil
dren of your nation!" ejaculated one
Southerner. "Yes, the nation's wards,"
responded the local com niitteeman. The
care by the whole people of aged and
indigent soldiers deeply moved many of
the visitors. The engine works of Allis
& Co. were visited, and machinery,
boxed for shipment to several South
American nations, ctiallenged comment
from many. After a hotel dinner the
party in {.lie evening attended a recep
tion extended at his home by John L.«.
Mitchell. A new diversion was there
offered— a canvas tent of goodly size,
connected by a covered way with the
house, was pitclied on the lawn, and
there the visitors danced until late in
the evening, when they were driven to
their train, which started at midnight
for St. Paul.
THE BOOK OF JOB.
*A Professor Says It's Only a
Poem.
Rockf out), ill., Oct. 23.— Prof. E. L.
Curtis, of the McCormick Theological
eminary, startled the orthodox congre
gation of the Westminster Presbyterian
church here yesterday by declaring in a
sermon his belief ihat the book of Job
is only a poem written by some pious
Jew during the period of the exile. He
asserted that the book was only a para
ble, and that Job and the other persons
mentioned were but the creatures ot po
etical fancy. He gave as one of the
reasons for this belief that it was not
reasonable to suppose that any man
who had become so reduced by fasting
ing and bodily suffering could utter
such lofty poetical sentiments as are
ascribed to Job.
Denison oeis a Bitom.
Den'ison, Tex., Oct 23.— The New
England capitalists who have been vis
iting here invested about 1300,000 in
real estate and subscribed about $60,000
to the stock of the Denison Cotton
Manufacturing company. The directors
have secured twenty-six acres of land
and will build a mill ami begin work as
soon as possible. The rest of the SoOO,
--0.).) needed wiil be raised without diffi
culty. A large excursion from lowa
and Illinois is coining to Denison next
month. About Nov. 30 another excur
sion of Boston capitalists will arrive
here.
FIRE SWEPT WINONA
Another Great Conflagration
Visits the Fair Minne
sota City.
The L. C. Porter Flouring Mill
and Elevator Entirely
Destroyed,
A Man Burned to Death in a
Lodging 1 House at
Duluth.
Quite a Blaze at Oshkosh—
Terrible Experience of
a Family.
Special to the Globe.
Winona, Oct 23.— A second most dis
astrous fire occurred on the lower levee
among the manufacturing establish
ments this morning, threatening to wipe
out the great flouring industry, jnst as
the other fire but a few weeks ago and
within a few rods of the same place,
threatened to annihilate the great lum
bering interests. Box 45, the same box
that gave warning of the Laird-Norton
fire, was pulled at 12:40 a. in. and was
followed by the greatest shrieking of
whistles and clanging of bells ever
heard in Winona. The flames lighted
the skies formiles around and thousands
of people rushed to the scene. The
tire was in the great flouring mill and
elevator of L. C. Porter milling com
pany. The whole department was soon
at work, but failed to make any im
pression on the flames, ane the great
buildings burned to the ground. The
night watchman at the Laird-Norton
yards noticed a stream of sparks Dour
ins from the Porter smokestack,, and a
few minutes later discovered the cupola
of the
FLOXTBING MITJ. ABLAZE,
and at once gave the alarm. The chim
ney that caused the Are has lung been
regarded with suspicion and fears of
what finally Kecurred. It discharged
quantities of sparks, and they have
more than once caused small blazes both
in this very cupola and in other places.
The sparks entered through the shut
ters of the cupola and fired the dust
within. The names seemed to pet a
start on the southeast corner of the ele
vator and then worked around the
northwest corner and down the north
side, the elevator going first and the
mill following. The mill burned very
slowly, caused doubtless by the
automatic tire sprinklers, with which it
was equipped. The mill and elevator
are a total loss with their contents, the
brick engine room, with engine and
boilers, escaping much injury. The
loss is about ilio.ooo, as follows:
Mill, machinery and elevator, S80.000;
35,000 bnsuTT3"whtfaT. 525".0T)'0; 1,000 ba?-*
rets -floury tl»9,0i)0. The iii&urnnee 13
uetwt-en $100,000 and $1:25,000, fully cov
ering the loss. It is all
IN WBBTBBW MITTUALS.
chiefly flouring mill mutuals. The Wi-
w hi ;i unit iiiils .i iv not in it. Later the
elevator was built and afterwards en
larged to a capacity of 90,000 bushels
storage and a handling capacity ot 5.000
baahela a day. improvements were
made in both mill and elevator until
1881, when tne mill was remodeled and
the capacity increased to 000 barrels a
day, This answoied until ISS7, when
the company made a radical change.
The old mill was entirely rebuilt
in all points and equipped with the very
latest improvements in machinery. A
large force of men was at work for three
months under the supervision of an ex
pert, and the new mill retained scarcely
a truce of the old one. Its capacity was
1,500 barrels a day. It was built in two
distinct sections and was so complete in
every detail that it was pronounced the
model flouring mill of the world. The
cost of these improvements was $75,000.
Fully half of the product goes to
the European market. The company
has an invested capital of over $000,000,
and does a business close to $1,000,000 a
year. F. C. Porter is president, C. N.
Porter, vice president, and Adelbert
Porter, manager. The big elevator of
the Winona Mill company. whi<:h stands
near the Porter mill, caught fire twice
from sparks from the Porter fire, and at
one time things looked very dubious.but
good work saved the elevator, with a
loss of about $500 from water on the
wheat.
A $lO,OUO BLAZE.
Man Burned to Death in a Duluth
Lodging House.
Snrial tc the Globe.
IMjluth:, Oct. 23.— Shortly after 4
o'clock this morning fire broke out in
the Pendleton building, a three-story
frame affair on the south corner of Su
perior street and First avenue west.
The building was occupied by saloons
and a boarding house. It was nearly
consumed. This morning the workmen
found the body of a man who had been
burned to death. He was taken to the
morgue, but not identified. It is be
lieved he went to bed drunk. The loss
on the building and contents is 110,000;
insurance, $0,300.
CAUGHT FROM V&RXISH.
Destruction of an Oshkosh Fur*
niture Paint Shop.
Special to the ftlobe.
Oshkosh, Wis., Oct. 23.— Shortly be
fore 6 o'clock this evening fire broke
out in the paint shops and finishing
rooms of the furniture and coffin factory
of the Buckstaff-Edwards company.
Almost before the employes were aware
ot their danger the entire fourth floor
of the structure was in flames and they
were obliged to fly for their lives. The
tire spt-ad rapidly aud the entire upper
portion of the building was soon a seeth
ing mass of flame. The department re
sponded promptly, and although a high
southeast wind prevailed, succeeded in
confining the blaze to the structure in
which it originated. The loss is esti
mated at about $15,000, fully covered by
insurance. It is understood that one of
the girls employed in the paint room
was dipping a chair in a vat of light
varnish. When raising It above her
head it came in contact with the flame
of a gas jet. The girl dropped the chair
with a scream and fled. The flames
spread to a tank of highly inflammable
oil before they could be checked, and
the entire floor was soon burning. This
shop is a large four-story structure, and
is one of five lar^e buildings compri s
ing the plant. It is considered miracu
lous that the firemen kept the flames in
check ao well. Large sparks and burn
ing embers were carried by the wind to
distant parts of the city. About 100
hands are thrown out of employment.
The building will be rebuilt at once.
Prairie Fires Kaging.
Sriecial to the ftlob».
Fekous Falls, Oct. 23.— Serious
prairie fires are raging in the uighbor
boud of Miltona, Douglas county, which
have devastated the farms of many set
tlers. A dozen or fifteen have lost all
their bay and some have lost buildings.
A TERRIBLE EXPERIENCE.
Narrow Escape of a Family From
Roast Ing.
Special to the Globe.
Fawbault, Oct. Sparks from a
threshing machine set fire to a straw
stack on the farm of Louis Dorn, who
lives a few miles from here, and before
it could be got under control the staole,
between thirty and forty t ons of bay,
two sets of harness and four valuable
horses were burned. Vincent Fait and
and family, consisting of wife and four
child en, were nearly roasted alive by
fire. They live a few miles from here
on an island surrounded by a marsh,
consisting of hundreds of acres. The
children were across the marsh herding
cattle, Vincent Fait seeing the fire,
thought he had better call his children,
lie started togo, but the fire was already
upon them, but he made his way through
the smoke and fire to their rescue, and
becoming blinded and suffocated, he lost
consciousness and fell into the fire. The
burning of his clothes on his back
aroused him, and with a last superhu
man effort he managed to get out. He
was found by some neighbors, who car
ried him home. When his boots were
removed the flesh clung to them. While
this was taking place his brother ar
rived upon the scene. He and Mrs.
Fait had to save the house, barn and
stock, and the children. It was a terror
to those who saw. it. The cattle were
badly burned, two of them losing their
hoofs entirely. There are hopes of Mr.
Fait's recovery, but the chances are
against him.
Gone Up in Smoke.
Columbus, 0., Oct. 23.— Fire to-night
seriously damaged the Patton Manu
facturing works, Columbus Bolt works
and Harker & Henderson's manufac
tory. The losses aggregate 1100,000.
,;•■.■/.., .-— — m
FEDERATED FARMERS.
They Propose to Regulate Prices
of Their Products.
St. Louis, Oct. 23.— The wheat
growers of the Mississippi valley as
sembled in convention at Central Turn
er hall in this city to-day to organize
for future action. Walter N. Allen,
president of ; the Farmers'. Federation,
called the convention to order and
made quite a long speech. He
said it was ■ the first meet
ing of the kind ever held on
this continent, we are not here, he said,
for the purpose of denouncing trusts
and combines, but to meet the issue of
new systems and conditions in trade.
Realizing our individual feebleness and
the great importance of unity of action
as a class, we have been called together
to consider the proposition to delegate
to a power of our own creation the ex
clusive right to market the product of
our farms and to take such measures as
will afford present relief and future pro
tection to the agricultural interests
of the Mississippi valley. The
farmer is the only producer . who sends
an over-supply of his wares to market
« l 1(rt)(e^n r (Ttvsonw'mnretse"arTra. like the
goods- of-t-he--lMi»lcr44pt, at some one
else* prices; and when he. dares com
plain of the sacrifice, the answer of the
master is "over-production." Over pro
duction cannot, in justice, be wealth for
the nation and simply for the producer.
Ii farmers would organize., like manu
facturers, to control production and
regulate the output in the public
market, they could, in common
with all producers, set the price
on their own products irres
pective of overproduction or the power
of the Liverpool markets. The un
avoidable tendency of the present es
tablished trade system is to bring the
price down to the lowest limit at which
a food supply can be produced under
the most favorable conditions of soil,
season and climate. Now, In order to
avert impending ruin, we must reverse
this order by substituting a new sys
tem, fixing the price of farm products at
the cost of production on lands that
produce only thirty-fold. This will
restore the natural law of ex
change with equal and exact justice
to all. In other words, the difference
between the present trade structure and
the system proposed is, the one tends to
the minimum price that a food supply
can be obtained without checking pro
duction, while the other seeks the maxi
mum that a food supply can be sola at
without diminishing consumption. The
Cower to establish the value of one
bushel of American wheat and one bar
rel ot mess pork can control the mar
kets of the world. This power Is to be
found in the centralized agency
of the federated farmers of the
Mississippi valley, a company
legally chartered, with a capital stock of
$20,000,000, and, as your servant, this
company awaits your bidding to enter
upon its work of redemption. Ex-Gov.
Charles Robinson, of Kansas, was made
temporary chairman, and he addressed
the convention, strongly urging unity of
action and organization of the farmers
throughout the grain growing state.
Hon. Norman J.Coleman. ex-secretary of
agriculture, was made permanent chair
man; Walter N. Allen, of Kansas, vice
president; E. Wilson, of Minnesota,
secretary, and J. P. Limeburner, of
Kansas, assistant secretary. Robert
Lindblooin, of Chicago, spoke briefly to
the delegates, stating that he sympa
thized with them in their cause, which
he thought was a good one. A commit'
tee on resolutions was appointed, to
which all resolut'ons are to be referred
without debate, and the convention then
adjourned until to-morrow morning.
To Lease the Cherokee Strip.
Kansas City, Oct. 23.— Chief Mayes,
of the Cherokee nation, Indian Terri
tory, was in the city to-day and left this
evening for his home. The Cherokee
council, he says, will meet on Saturday
to discuss the government's offer of pur
chase of the Indian lands. The chief
would make no prediction as to the re
sult of the council's meeting. At the
same time he will present to the coun
cil a new offer recently made to Him for
a lease of the Cherokee strip. The
offer is made by William Blair & Co.,
of Independence; Mo., to pay $400,000
per annum for grazing privileges of the
strip for five years after 1893 and $720,
--000 for the succeeding five years.
Destitution Among Miners.
SAn Francisco, Oct. 23.— The steam
er St. Paul, which arrived from Ona
laska last night, brought down forty-six
Yukon miners. They report some desti
tution among miners along the Yukon,
but say that the recent reports of starv
ation there were exaggerated. , No news
has been received from the party that
went . overland from Juneau to the
Yukon, and it is unlikely that anything
definite will be learned from them until
next spring. . ■
' ' , ' * "-'-;
; Marriase and Divorce.
New York, Oct. 23.— The Episcopal
house of deputies scent must of the day
discussing the question of marriage and
divorce. It was finally referred to the
convention of 1892 for action. The ques
tion of admission of the foreign churches
was also* brought up and action post
poned until to-morrow. The conven
tion in en adjourned. ■ I
:■--■-• , .-.. ■»..."■ ': ••--■.■■;•"';•':■■ '.'-_
"Don't Lose Your Head"
Is a frequent sayin?. If yon do low
it, however, advertise in
THE LOST COLUMNS
Of the GLOBE. The Lost and Found
advertisements iv the GLOBE
are wonder-workers.
NO. 297.
FEAR THE FLATHEAOS.
Gov. White Recommends That
Troops Be Stationed on a V.
Montana Reservation
Because the Reds Ara Incline©*
to Go on a Scalping" Ex
pedition.
Chinamen and Opium Being
Smuggled Over the Bor- j
der Without Restraint. .'•;
Don Cameron Attempts, to
Fence in a Public Park at •
La Crosse.
Special to the Globe.
Helena, Mont., Oct. 23.— Got. White
is in receipt of an official report from
Washington of the recent Indian ' ttro- t
ble in the Flathead reservation. It gives
the Indians' side of the murder of one
of their tribe last summer. From ail re
ports the trouble is not yet over. The
farmers residing: in the vicinity of the
reservation have prepared petitions to'
the government for protection. They
claim that a band of Indians frequently .
get drunk and roam restlessly around, :
threatening to avenge the loss of their
murdered brother. Investigation into
the case shows that the Indians obtain
their liquor from some of the white peo*.
pie in the vicinity. The complaints have
become somewhat numerous of late.and
the government has recommended that ■
two companies of soldiers be stationed
on the reservation. The ranchers' and
farmers' wives and children are uneasy •
whenever the Indians become bolt*
terous.
CHINAMKN AND OPIUM .
Constantly Crossing; the Borile*
Without Kesti-aint. • : ..\ r
Portland, Or., Oct. 23.— A special
dispatch trom Spokane Falls says a re
markable state of affairs is reported*
from the United States custom house at /
Osooyoos Lake on the British Columbia '
border. No collector has been sta-.
tioned there, and now Indians have
taken possession of the log struct" '.
ure formerly occupied by a rep
resentative of this government. :■
Just across the line her majesty's
government has a fine custom: house*
conducted with all the precision usually
found in the British outposts. ■ China*.;
men and opium are constantly crossing ~
the border without restraint. It is re- ■
ported that an organized band of thieves
have despoiled stock ranges in Southern :
and Central Idaho of a large number of .
cattle and horses during tho pant sea
son. Depredations seem to have com*
menced last May. Recently five, men !
were arrested, - but it is thought" that 7
many aru stilt engaged in Uiievlußvanii. ;
that it is "systematically "organized, and j
the stock is evidently beiug se'iiftO'div
taut points for disposal. ::*,■,
. FENCED IN A PARK. .' .
A Minnesota Man Claims Valu.-.
. able i.a Crosse Land. •
Special to the Globe .. .' ■•'•-,
LaCkopse, \\ is.. Oct. 23.— At 5 o'clock
this mornins Hon. Dan Cameron, th© a
political sage of Houston county, stirred :
up a hornet's nest' in La Crosse/ by ; '
stringing a fence around tho public
park, which he claims to be tho owner
of on the ground that it has never been
dedicated to public use. He had night
men at work, and the enclosure was
nearly complete when the mayor, chief
of police, city attorney and half a dozen
aldermen that had been gotten out of
bed appeared and caused the arrest of
the whole party. The land has ,been
considered as public property since the
city was platted, and about twenty years
ago was improved as a park and en
closed, but the -jity had not obtained
title by adverse possession, and dedica
tion to the pubUc is at least problemat- .
ical. Cameron's lawyers think he has
a good claim, and it is supposed W. F.
Vilas has been engaged by him. Th©
property is worth between $30,000 and
$40,000.
BAD FOII BKKWEUIKS.
A Decision Which {tenders V wing
. . less Much Property. /.. ' ,
DE3 Moines, 10., Oct. 23.— th©
cases of J. N. Craig, appellant, vs.
Werthuller & Endy, et al., and of J. M.
Craig, appellant, vs. Berth<ild Rosch et
al., a decision has been handed down
by the supreme court, prepared . by
Judge (liven, in which several old feat
ures and some new ones of the prohib
itory law are passed upon. Among the
questions is the right of the state by
legislative enactment to confiscate per
sonal property of a defendant without
process of law, it being claimed that
statutes authorizing such seizure are in
conflict with the constitution of the
United States and of lowa. The opin
ion holds that in a criminal action for
nuisance against the man, the place
kept by him is on trial also, and, there
fore, there is due process of law. This
is » matter that has been much dis
cussed, and involves a grave question of
the extent of the powers of the state
legislature. The property rendered
valueless by this order of the court ex
ceeds $400,000 in value, and consists of
breweries in the city of Burlington.
The case will probably be taken to til©
United States supreme court. A •.;->-
Denied by La in otto. •
Special to the Globe. J-r^T.v:
Chippkwa Falls, Wis.. Oct 23.—
Joseph Lamotte Jr., who is charged
with the abduction of bis cousin, Cora
McCarthy, of Eau Claire, contradicts
the charge, and says that he is able to
exonerate himself. He denounces the
whole proceedings as a slanderous false
hood. He says that a man named}
Withee. formerly of Eau Claire, but at
present in Milwaukee, will be present
at his trial in Eau Claire, and iby bis
testimony demonstrate the falsity of
the charge.
Fell on Their Heads. :
Special to the Globe.
Helena, Mont., Oct. 23.— Two lives
have been lost on the Northern Pacific
within the last twenty-four hours, both
brakemen. and from the same cause.
The first was William Noonan, who fall
off a train last night near he*', into a \
gravel bed, striking on his heal in the '
bed. The second accident • happened .;
to-day, near Gallatin, to Doc Dupins,
who also fell from a train on his head,
dying a few minutes after. y .-
-o»_
Will Become an Italian.
Rome, Oct. 23— It is stated that Louis
Kossuth. the Hungarian patriot,' will be- \
come a naturalized Italian citizen and
that be will be nominated for a senator.

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