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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 13, 1892, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-07-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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: ?,i -" At the globe building,
•-'iV.i'tVjr: Daii.T (Not Ikclvuino Svruat. )
: 1 in advance.S OO I3m in adv«uce.s2.oo
i Cm in advance. 400 | li weeks in adv. lou
... One mouth 7Uc.
"'• ' . iniiLY axd gtrsriAV. - :
•„ . Iyr !n ndvanccglo oo j 3 mos. in adv..S2 50
'■*' ' Cm ill advance, '5 00 I 5 wectsiuadv. 100
uue montii ?sc.
-"*..-! :~r. ..,] f\ 'i /y*.'-. I.BtJWJAYl .BtJWJAY ALONE. '.
' 3yr in advance. .$J 00 1 3 mos. in adv.. . .50c
hi. in advance.. 1 IK) 1 1 m. in »dvaiice.2oc
Tki-Wkekly— (l)nily— Monday, Wednesday
• • end Friday.) .
. iSt Iv eavance.'.S-l 00 | 0 mos. in adv..§ 200
• ' 3 iiHii:tii(- in advance $100. ;-■"■,'-/ V.'
Cue year. SI I fcix mo., «Jsc 1 Three mo., 3- >C
Rejected 'ri.mmunicalions cannot be. pre
' wired. Acdietsnllletiers and telegrams to
, •..,... . THE GLOBE. St. Paul, Minn.
Washington, July 12.— For Wisconsin:
Generally fair, preceded by showers in south
ern portion tonight; slightly cooler; northerly
■winds, becoming variable. For Iowa: . Gen
erally fair Wednesday, with northerly winds;
slightly cooler in southern portion. For Min
nesota: Fair; winds shifting, to southerly;
■warmer in western portion. For South Da
- kota: Pair; winds shifting to somberly;
slightly warn.er. For North Dakota: Gen
■ ' erally fair; southerly winds; warmer. . For
Montana: . Showers, followed dv clearing
: ' ■wealner; warmer in western portion; west
winds. .
UmTED States Depaktment or Aguicui.t
itRE. Weatukk Bureau. Washington July
12, 6:4* p. m. Local Time. p. m.TTth Merid
ian Time.— Observations taken at the same
moment of time :it all stations.
*— p. ci w
•■ '.■■'■■ •fte! ; slag's
Place of.. £"gc!l Place of g-gS
Observation., ~ c £ c-j Observation. s£,5 iO '
a : pi! 5 : v
** • a ■ a
I '. *7 '. '. *7
: St. Paul..:.. 29.56 78 Miles City... 29.82 82
Dnlnth 120.81 ,7* I Helena ..;... 38.92 62
La Cros=e... 2'J.S.' " 8C Ft. Sully.. i „..
Huron 29.98] 74 Minnedosa.. .'9.54 70
. Moorhend. .. 2i».OS 70 Calgary... . 29.6S 68
St. Vincent.. :*).00 7-i Q'Appelie... .9.86 7>
| Bismarck. 29.96 74 Winnipeg... 20.90 72
Ft.Buford Mede Hat.. . Jd.74 74
t. F. Lyons. Local Forecast Official.
■ ■■'■ '■■': •■ : FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
■ ;•:•■. UNITED WE WIN.
A majority, of more than 50,000 of the
voters of Minnesota airree in their op
position to the Republican legislation
apon economic questions. Agreeing
apon these questions, there should be
; in difficulty in making that agreement
"effective. .there is not an agree
ment among them upon every and all
:r, other questions is no reason why they
.. :annot co-operate upon the vital ques
tions until those questions are settled.
A convention of the People's " party
will meet in the city today. A part of
the business of this convention will be
;.,/ Lhe presentation of state and electoral
tickets. If the members of this con
vention — we mean the leaders — will put
wide all personal vanity and greed lor
office, and conic to their worli with
i-leah hands, honest aims and patriotic
jndeavor, the state of Minnesota can
ami will be redeemed ; from the rule of
the high-tax monopolistic party. !
If the positions to be filled t- ;y bd
lowed to seek the men Lest tu. . . i
instruments to carry forward the great'
reforms of which there is crying need;
il wisdom be exercised in searching for
these men:, if only men of the highest
character, who are controlled alone by
patriotic motives, be chosen; men to
whom the public, irrespective of party
will point and say, these men are emi
nently fitted for the work given them to
do— success can be achieved. ~ .
If, on the other . hand, blatant dema
gogy and consuming greed rule the de
liberations of the convention; if that
body shall degenerate into a squabble
of political charlatans for self-aggrand
izement, the honest people who hold
principle and the duty of success above
office will turn from the feast prepared
tor them with loathing.
; In the death of CTBTJB VV. Field the
world loses one of its greatest benefac
tors. John BmoHT called him the "Co-
LUIIBUB of modern times," am' he mer
ited the designation. Columbus dis
covered an ew world; Cyrus Field, by
his Atlantic cable, "moored the new
world alongside of the old." It is not
easy to determine which was the grand
er achievement.. .
And yet. like Colitmuus. this latter
day finder has died a disappointed
man, broken in spirit and overwhelmed
by reverses and calamities. It is one of
the saddest chapters in recent history,
this story of the last days of Cyhits
Field. It is too familiar to the public
to need recapitulation. Let us turn
from it and dweli for a moment on a,
brighter page.
At thirty-live years of c age Cyrus
.Field was master of a consid
erable fortune, the product en
tirely of bis own brains and
industry. Inspired by the grandeur
of the undertaking, he determined to
devote that fortune and the brains and
industry back of it to the establishing of
telegraphic communication between
Europe and America. For twelve
years, or from 1554 to 1866. he toiled and
struggled incessantly in furtherance of
this noble ambition. Rebuffs which
would have broken a less indomitable
will only served to spur him on to
SVater effort. Once, in ISSS, success
: seemed to have been achieved. A cable
was laid, and a message of congratula
tion from Queen Victoria to President
.Buciiaxax was flashed across the thou
sand* of miles of "old ocean's drear
. and melancholy waste." But the tri
umph was short-lived. Within a. few
weeks the cable became silent, and
public faith in the. project received a
well-nigh fatal shock. It was not until
eight years later that victory finally
. . crowned Mr. Field's efforts, and this,
the first permanently successful At
lantic cable, was the fifth which Mr.
•Field had started across the Atlantic.
In the science of submarine telegra
phy Mr. Field was not an originator.
He was not, in fact, a scientist at all.
He dealt with conditions, not theories.
"The way to resume, is to resume,' said
HOttACK (iKKKi.KY. "The way .to lay
a cable is to lay if," said Cyrus'jTield;':
and he laid it. The world owes him an
inestimable debt of gratitude. : With
sorrowful reverence it acknowledges
the debt today, and promises to in some
degree repay it lby according to the
memory of Cykus W. Field an'iinper
ahable fame. WT3B
Of the three presidential candidates, -
Cleveland is undoubtedly, personally,
the most popular iv Minnesota.
The principles embodied in Mr.
Cleveland's record and his platform
are Indorsed by a majority of the voters
of Minnesota: ; ' : -" ".' : . : ' ; '. .
Even a majority iof the members of
the People's party agree with the ■ eco
nomic orinciples represented in Mr.
Cleveland's candidacy.- "
Why. then, cannot an electoral ticket
composed of ■ fonr able representative
Democrats, four distinguished members
of the People's party and one member
of the Fanners' Alliance,* 1 be placed in.
the field by the convention today? V
Such a ticket .would be indorsed by
the Democratic :: convention, and. it
would be ratified at the polls l>y 50,000
majority. •-' „;■',".-. '. -„','' :-i ' --. : v :
Is there patriotism enough' ~ i« : this
convention to place such a ticket in
the field? „;■■■« „'r ;.:>;-■' va>-a
• We have had thirty-one years of in
tentional taxation for the double ob
ject of building up certain industries
and of keeping the wage level .at a high
figure. The , consumers of the. country
have paid enormous sums for this pur
pose; paying then : knowingly or un
knowingly, but paying them' ail the
same. • • "-'v i %-.*:.;..■; j^ ..;'.s-
The Republican a party, whose policy .
this has been, invites its continuance.
Shall it be continued, or shall it be
stopped? is the one great, vital question
presented to the voters "of i, the " country
to? decision. All other questions are
only. flies on the wheel. .:-.* . \ ■> •
What have we- for these .thirty-one
years of effort? What is the condition
of these aided industries? j; What is.the.
condition or the wane earner?,., ; -' : .
One hundred trusts hold the produc
tion of the great lines of manufacture in
their jrrasp, and regulate output and
price. Competition is., crushed out.
Twenty-live thousand -;meu- have' half
the wealth of the country. .' Against the
trusts labor , has -combined • and organ
ized to demand and force : the ' giving of
; its share of the bonus. V. The papers
have teemed for a year with accounts of
reduction of wages, strikes and ■ lock
outs. Organized labor turns its weap
ons against unorganized labor that
would take the places it deserts, with
even greater ferocity, than it contests
with its employers. They shoot non
union men to death in the mines of
Cceur'd' Alene; they resist to the death
their introduction into , the.. works at
Homestead. Everywhere", labor raises
its hand against labor. The condition
is one of actual, as well as industrial
war. *
Nor is this all.. The inevitable se
quence follows.. The civil power is de
fied; all regard for law is discarded. ,
Then comes the bayonet. Today militia
guard the works at Homestead. Fed
eral troops, on the petition of the gov
ernor of Idaho, are . moving to quell the
labor war in that state. In our own
state but recently the governor, quick
to respond to the behests of his fellow
investors, sends the militia to Tower to
overawe the miners who disagree with
their employers as to their compensa
tion and strike. The secretary of war
recently reports that the use of the
regular army on the frontier is no long
er, requisite; and -recommends that it
be increased and scattered in conven
ient posts among the states. The fed
eral troops are gathered about the great
Centers where these lax-built industries
are densest, that they may.be at hand,
when labor, denied what it : has been
taught to believe is its own, battles for
it— mistakenly, wrongfully, of course—
but as sincerely as ever men fought for .
their rights. Well ,' ma) thoughtful
men stop and ponder and ask: Where
are we drifting?
>^^ ' ,
'^;:.: . . GATES. .
The People's party cannot carry Min
nesota unaided.
The Democratic party probably can
not carry it unaided.
Combined, these two parties can
carry the state by a safe majority, after
■allowing liberally for the defection of
self-seeking soreheads. . ;
Think of this; and so act In your
convention today as to make co-opera
tion comport with manliness and self
respect. ■ '_ ■. : ; . '.:':
The delegates who will gather here
today to take political action may well
consult history and guide their delibera
a'.ion by its lessons. No nation ever yet
accomplished but one ■ great reform at a
time. It takes the united forces of all
reformers to overcome the inertia of the
mass. If they unite they win. If they
scatter they fail. It took - the : Free
Soih'rs, the Abolitionists, the Kestric
tionists tq abolish slavery. . All minor
questions waited for that. All forces
merged for that.|sft9HMßHHMfll
By .pre-emption the question of the
right of men freely to exchange the
products .of their labor occupies the
field. It fitly follows the decision of the
question of the freedom of the black
man. It involves the freedom of the
white man. Two great parties are
closed in a death struggle upon it.. Can
their attention be drawn off to engage
in a piddling squabble about how much
silver shall go to the" making of a dollar?
Will the' great masses of these two
armies turn aside to argue about the
per capita of money when they are now
fighting about the present distribution
of money? Such has not been the course
of men, nor will it.ever be. •
The Democratic party represents the
cause and is making- the fight for this
increase of men's freedom. It invites
all liberty-lovine. men to its aid. Its
committee in this state has expressly
invited into the councils of the party all
those "who think that the removal of
the barriers of trade is the first great
retorm to be accomplished before other
and cognate reforms are entered on."
Will not the men who gather today
recognize the truth of history and of
reforms? Can they not put in abeyance
the reforms they seek until the pend
ing question is decided? Will they not
see the folly of defeating all reform by
dividing the forces of reform? Will
they not . see the wisdom of doing one
great thing at a time? ,
.■■ . — -
Mr. Thomas Lowp.y has indited a let
ter .to • his friend, Mr. Joseph Wheel
ock. It is quite a readable letter; in fact,
in places it reaches the spicy. As the
Globe is always desirous of giving its
readers the best there is going, it is
pleased to give place to this juicy pro
duction. ; ' .
Upon the matters in controversy be
tween these two able pen-pugilists the
Globe has no comment to offer; but
there is one suggestion iv the letter
which it desires to commend to the city
council, park board and citizens gener
ally, viz: that committees from these
two official bodies meet with Mr.
Lowky and see .it all causes of com
plaint cannot be .removed.
A careful - reading of this letter is
-■'•■ • .
• - If there is any one man; or any tloz.Mi
men, whose vanity and graed stand ' in
tin 1 way of a union of all , the' reform
forces of . th« state ; "against McKinley-
Carnegie-Harrisonism, iet him or them
be set aside today for the common good.
Greed of this character is no' more to be
admired than the greed of the pluto
crat. mSHttM ~~i> - ' ■•'■
Let patriotic measures be taken to
unite all the elements of the majority
in order that the majority .may rule. ;,' ,\,.
The Republican party is a minority
party in this state. ; Those who agree in
opposing: the chief objects of this party
are largely in the majority, but divided
they caniiot conquer. ' ; "' •"&!"* j^t;
'/_.■»"., .... .'. ■ *;■
: Vkrii.y this is a campaign of violent con
trasts. Whitelaw iir.u> made war ou his
primers for more than a dozen years. And
only gave Hie typographical union* foothold'
In his office when he found the typos eolild
be of political use to hinv ai>lai E. si*VEN*
soN.has been president of au Illinois, mining
company for uioie than twenty years, and!; iv
all that urns not a payday has been passed,.'
there never has beeu a strike, wages have not
been reduced; and, to round out the pleas
ant relations between himself and his wore-:
men. Mr. Stevenson invitea the " miners . to
partake of th's hospitality of his humble Illi-*
iiois home.. The workinsrinen of tins coun
. try will not be long in choosing between the
humble citizen of Illinois and the hypocrit
ical aristocrat who presides at Ophir hall. '.
■ ■ ■ ... . «^. . '■ ■ - .»':--." ''■':
Toe Third congressional district, seems
fated to have candidates presented foe its
suffrages who serve only to illustrate how
unlit a man can be selected as a congres
sional candidate ? A few years ago one such
was named— more's the pity, chosen—
who :u the "opening gun. of the campaign"
achieved universal ridicule by expressing a
hope that '"the acrimony of • the • campaign
may be pleasant." It now has another can
didate thrust upon it who served in the state
senate which framed and passed the appor
tionment bill remodeling that district, and
who is confident that he can be elected be
cause he can carry Stes-le county, where he
once lived, blissfully ignorant that Steele is
in the First district.
Once there was a family of boys who were
always at loggerheads, and could . never
agree to unite in their efforts. Their un
happy father took a bundle of sticks and
asked them in turn to break.it, and no one of
them could. Then he loosed the bundle and
asked them to break the sticks separately
and each did it easily. And then the father
preached to them the lesson of the strength
of the united bundle and the weakness of
the separated slicks. There is sore need of
some such wise old 'man to teach the con
vention today the story of the sticks.
About all of the prominent Republicans of
the country having declined the chairman
ship of the Republican national committee,
how would it do for Mr. Harrison to .-act as
chairman himself? He is already defeated,
and he could save expense by holding down
tho thankless job himself. About all he
would need to do would be to write a few
letters to his officeholders regretting that
they could not continue at the government
teat after Mr. Cleveland takes hold. A sur
vey of the field would indicate that he has
no other friends than those who are enjoy
ing the government pap.
- — . *■ — ps
Robbing Peter am! Cheating Paul.
Chicago Herald.
If it did not have such melancholy
results, the amazing game of confidence;
called "protection" would be the most
laughable thing on earth.
The iron baron conies to Paul, his
workingman, and whispers confident
ially that if- he will help to rob Peter
(the public at large) the swag will be
divided, and that Paul will find his
share of it on the pay roll.
... Deleded by the baron's plausible man
ners and specious promises, Paul goes,
into the conspiracy, '. and poor Peter is
knocked down, bound hand and foot
and relieved of his valuables. '. v. ,
.' ; In pursuance of this conspiracy. Alle- .
ghany county. - Pennsylvania, where •
iron and steel works and workers
abound, rolled up a majority of 21,000
for Benjamin Harrison and tariff rob
bery iv 1888, and m due time the tniev
ing McKinley bill became a law.
It was Paul's stalwart blow at the
polls that made reter helpless.but when
it came to rifling Peter's pockets the
iron baron got first hold on the swag
and, without giving any of it to Paul,
walked off with it to his castle in Scot
Paul, not seeing any'increase on the
pay roll, put in his plea for a ♦'divvy,"
but the baron's agent told him he had
expended his share on "improvements,"
by means of which Paul would be re
lieved of much hard labor, and for this
he ought to be thankful on his knees
day and night, for now he could have
time to visit the libraries tiie baron had
given to the public, and thus iaiprove
his mind.
Naturally enough Paul demurred to
this expenditure of his share of the
booty, and undertook to make a row
about it. -
The baron thereupon called out Pe
ter's troops at Peter's expense, and sent
Paul to the right about, without either
booty or work. The big thief had
robbed the little thief.
And this is what makes the Herald
say that, as a confidence game on both"
Peter and Paul, protection beats
"monte" and "thimble rigging" all to
These Are Traveling.
Special to the Globe.-
New York. July 12.— At New York hotels:
Minneapolis— C. S. Cairns, Gilsey; H. Barber,
Murray Bill: J. A. Jcffery, Albeinarle; F. A.
Keihle, Mnrlborongh; G. H. Winchester,
Holland; A. T. Stafford. Mr. and Mrs. C. M.
Towue, Imperial; W.G. Dwinwell. Fifth
Avenue. St. Paul— L.- G. Chackford. Con
tinental: W. F. Graves, Murray Hill; H.
Stein, Imperial; F. G. Warner, International;
L. A. Weidenbomer. C. 11. Wonen. Holland.
Rapid City— ll. E. Bailey. Murray Hill; W.
Williams. Imperial. Miss Isabella C. Marston
of Minnesota, left today on the Spree for
Bremen and Southampton.
Rumored Arrests of the Leaders
or the Locked -Out Men. •
'Homestead; Pa., July 12.— A story
has been put in circulation here that
Sheriff McCleary proposes to arrest
Hugh O'Donnell and about half a dozen
other leaders of the locked-out men.
No authority for the rumor has been
given and friends of the sheriff say
that it is not true, but some of the men
who have been named are uneasy and
anxious about the sheriff's intentions.
It is also said that early tomorrow morn
ing a movement will be made towards
manning the mill. Mr. Childs and
Manager Potter had a long conference
with the sheriff this afternoon
but neither of the three will say any
thing about the reason or result of their
: deliberations. It is intimated, however,
that a vigorous line of action has been
determined upon. Despite the procla
mation of the burgess calling upon
the saloons to close, they have
done a driving business all day
long and are at this writing
crammed to repletion. There are not
so many soldiers in. them, but a great
many of the workmen for, the first time
since the battle of Wednesday are drink
ing heavily. There have been two or
three fights. . The leaders seem, to some
' extent at least, to have lost control, and
were it not for the strong hand of the
military everywhere . in evidence, to
night would witness some curious
scenes. fSSA
' . "^ ~ ' -
Got a liffe Sentence.
Lake City, . Col., July 12.— Edward
Kelly, . who killed Bob Ford, the slayer
sf Jesse James, was today sentenced to
imprisonment for life at hard labor. He
-claims that he was convicted because of
false swearing of the witnesses. -""
Although the Bi£ Scotchman
Cuts t: His Majority to
>; v Small Proportions. ,
It Is Now Certain That the?
V; Conservatives Will Be in
'M :M. • the Minority, ?J ;;'
•it.: . :.j:\!!t-'. ' ;-. .. ■ •_ v- - ': .- ■ •
' But Salisbury Will Secure m
Test Vote Before Surren
dering the Reins. j
The Latest Election Figures-?
--: Comments of the London
■''■'!' Newspapers. V ." t '.
. Loxdox. July 12.— The L iberals, will
be agreeably surprised tomorrow, if Mr V :
Gladstone's majority in Midlothian is!
not reduced by nearly I,ooo. votes. =•• To
night's •= reports credit Col. - Wanchope
with getting : the bulk of the farmers'
ballot. Col. AVanchdpe, whose family
has lone been connected with Mid
lothian interests, resides on the ances
tral estate, which is partly within the
district, -and he is held in high esteem
for his . personal qualities. He is tall,
gaunt, big-boned, sandy-haired and
freckled in physique; in visage a typical
Scot, and of a frank, generous nature,
rendering him ■ popular with electors,
high and low. ..He has a ; distinguished
record as an officer of the Black Watch
in Ashantee and Egypt. He is a strong
Unionist, and a bitter enemy of Mr.
Gladstone's foreign policy. He has de
voted several years to assiduously nurs
ing his constituency, hoping, if not able .
to oust the . Liberal chief, at least to
minimize the importance of his return.
There is ho chance that' Mr. Gladstone
has been defeated, but the Liberals are
in dread that the polls will show a
greatly reduced vote. . > ;■
Up to niinuight the Conservatives
have returned 214 members of the ' new
house, the - Liberals 183, the Libvral-
Unionists 81, the anti-Parnellites 35,
the Parnellites 5, Labor candidates 3. ■
The Cabinet Will Resign on Being
Defeated. :■ i
Londox, July 12.— Since Lord Salis
bury's return from Windsor the Carle
ton club has appeared to have received
information that the government will
remain in office until it is defeated on a
party division. Lord Salisbury will
meet parliament with the queen's
speech, declaring his policy and invit
ing an attack on a division, following,
debate on an amendment to the address.
The government will be defeated and
the cabinet will resin 11. Lord Salisbury
will recommend, thereupon, to the
queen" that she": send for Mr. Gladstone.
Prominent Radicals in the National Lib
eral club are tonight discussing what
Mr.Gladstone ought to do. They fa
vored postponing the home rule bill for
a year, and .to open the session of par
liament with the labor and rural reform ,
programme. The reasons for adopting
this course are: First, the recognition
of the fact that home rule will precipi
tate a dissolution the first year of par
liament;-ami, second, if home rule is
postponed the members can rely for; two
years, and the next will give Mr. Glad
stone tune to perfect the details of the v
■ measure;'' Representation's to this effect,
will be made to Mr. ; Gladstone^ but, it is
doubtful if they succeed, as in his pri
vate conversation- with his colleagues
he has never faltered in '. his intention
to expedite home rule and then.; retire
from public life.
The Radicals will nominate- Mr. La
bouchere for the home office for the
local government board. Owing to the
death of Sir. Horace Davy at Stock
• ton, Mr. Rigby, the member for For far*
shire, will certainly be solicitor general.
It Is Attested All Along the Route
in Scotland.
Edinburgh, July 12.— 1n view of
Saturday's fatigues, it was decided in
council at Dalme-ny . Park that Mr.
Gladstone should dispense with the car
riage tour and go to Penicurick by train ;
but, hearing of the profound disap
pointment of the villasers he was ex
pected to visit, Mr. Gladstone -, deter
mined Monday morning to preface his
speech by a twenty-mile drive. There
was less "bunting than usual displayed
along the road owing to changes of ; pro
gramme and the other route taken, but
there was a repetition of the ovations
witnessed last week, including the pres
entation of a number of bouquets and
the crowds running along with the car
riages. On the arrival of the party in
Penicurick, an old man of eighty-five,
who had walked five . miles, was re
warded by being introduced to Mr.
Gladstone. The party took tea in the
manse adjoining the United Presby
terian church, where the speech was de
livered. The edifice seats 700 people,
but tickets had been issued for 900. It
was one of the most intelligent au
dience Mr. Gladstone has addressed in
the present campaign. The Heckling
incident today, in the absence of the
Implacable brewer, lacked the humor
and picturesquesness of the Corstophine
episode. ~ The audience listened impa
tiently to the long-winded questions
and rose to cheer Mr. Gladstone on his
departure. Mr. Gladstone returned to
Dalmeny on a special train. Large and
enthusiastic crowds were to be seen at
every station as the train flashed by.
. The Liberals Make a Gain Here
. and There.
Loxdox. July. 12. — The following re
turns of contests have been made to
day: ! '
Derbyshire. Chesterville . Division — T.
Bailey. Liberal, elected; majority, 180; Lib-,
eral gain, 294. ! •'•
Srhtopshire, Wellington Division —A. H.
Btovru, Liberal V irionist, elected; majority,
2f>7. In 13815 the Liberal Unionist candidate
. was unopposed: . ' I •
Kings County. Birr Division— B. C. Molloy, •
anti-Parnellite," elected: majority, 200. ■In
1636 the Nationalist majority was s33. . ,
Devonshire, Torquay Division — K. Mallock, '
Conservative, elected;, majority, 384;- Con
servative gain of 242. : .•
Herefordshire. Rose Division— M. Rudolph. ■
Liberal-Unionist, elected; majority 457; a'
Liberal gain of 1,841. • " {
Auti, North Division— C. C. O'Connor, Con
servative, elected; majority, 3,639; Conserva- .
tive gain, 1.307. • • :■-!.
Moninouthsiiire, South Division— Col. F.
C. Morgan, Conservative, elected;' majority.
--72 1; Liberal gain of 1,564.
R . Londonderry ■ County, South Division— T. <
L. Lea, Liberal-Unionist, elected; majority, ;
51 Unionist gain of 36 .- ~ \-i
Oxfordshire, ■ Woodstock Division— R. •
Benson,. Liberal, elected; majority, 111. : : .
Tyron, East Division— VV. J. Reynolds,
anti-Parnellile, elected; majority, 211; 18S6,
Nationalists' majority, 469.
Roan, South Division — M. C. Cartnu. anti-
Parnellite, elected; majority, 529; 1886, Na
tionalists'majority, 970. - . j. ■•-..
Cumberland, Egdermont Division—Aius
worth, Liberalist; majority, 471; Liberal gain,
-. 36>;.and a seat. "■ ■■■*.•.: • .
" Kerry. East ■ Division— J. D. Sheehan, auti-
Parnellile. elected; majority, 237; 1886, Na
tionalist unopposed. - ~ . .
Bedfordsnire,Luton Division— Flower,
Liberal. : •,
elected; majority, 237; 1886, Rationalist un
opposed. '- ' •. ■
Cornwall, Launceton Division— Owen,
Liberal, elected; majority, 2,813; 1886, Liberal
unopposed. •.:
Kent, Seven Oaks Division — H. W. Forster,
Conservative, electedr majority, 2,136; in 1886
Conservative unopposed. ■-•-...
■i Derbyshire, Northeastern Division— D
Bolton, Liberal, elected; majority, 2.772: Lib
eral gain, 1,451. ■ ... «. :
. Mayo. North Division— Crilly, anti-
Parnellite, elected; 1888. Nationalist uuop
pa*ed. m
£ Lanarkshire, northwest Division— Q. W.
. IJtteJaw,. Unionist,. ejected, majority . 31: in
l£Bt> Liberal majority 33?: . --kSt.~.?, :■
■ riiaiicashife.- Accrilmtori Division— J. W.
Lees. Liberal, elected; pita ?t>7. • .' ': ' . •-.
Yorkshire, Division— H. S. FJem-,
ing,* Liberal, elected; «i. H. W. Fitzwillium, .
; Unionist, Rain (is. • • - ' : ' Z'K, " '
\ ' Lancashire, Mlddletou Division— CF. Hop
, wood, Liberal, elected; gain 535. ■•■ ; "
The Unionists Continue to Make' a
n '..-• ■V -~ - .' r I- ■ Bitter Fight. >. £ „: ? r.? j* '.~
* '."■ Loxnox, July 12.— Vlie Times "says it
is not manifest that' Mr. Gladstone will
even have an easy task in compelling
the government to resign. Lord Salis
bury will be perfectly entitled to await
.the issue of the attack. The govern
ment is "opposed not to one party, but
; two,, if. - not ■ three, which tnxist ally to
form a majority. It T remains to be seen
..whether Mr. Gladstone is ■ able to form
such an alliance. - '"'■■■?•
The Standard says: "The Unionists
.should redouble their efforts where con
fltests are still to be decided. Six seats
may /make all the difference whether Mr.
Gladstone will ... undertake the risks of
office or forthwith acknowledge home
rule legislation Impracticable."
. .-',. W. W. ASTOR ALIVE
in Spite of the Attempt to Kill
■.■~_\l' ;" ' Him.' SV- : -.l}~'i£. : x- ] ■'■
Jf/oxDOX, July Information hav
ing reached London ' that Abner Bald
win, manager of the estate of '. : John
Jacob Astor in New York, bad received
a cable dispatch from Manager Adams,
of ' the . London office of •' W. W. Astor,
stating that after a relapse Mr. Astor
had died between 4 and 5 o'clock yes
terday afternoon. Mr. Adams was com-'
municated with, and the contents of the
cable dispatch imparted to him. . Mr.
Adams came to the London office of the
Associated Press and excitedly and
indignantly : denied having sent
such a dispatch to Mr. Baldwin.
He : said: "The telegram that
is reported to have nome from me is a
clear _ forgery. i emphatically deny
sending any such telegram, and shall
talce immediate proceedings to ferret
out the forger of the telegram. I saw
William Waldorf Astor this afternoon,
and he was jolly as a "sand boy." He
treated the whole affair with levity, and
said he was getting used to being made
a ghost. His wife, however, was greatly
annoyed, as she had received telegrams :
of condolence from all parts of the
world. ■
"Although Mr. Astor," continued Mr.
Ada/us, "says the affair cannot affect
him, Xdo not intend to let the matter
drop. 1 have cabled Mr. Baldwin deny
ing that I sent him the telegram, and
asking for full particulars. The telegram
was possibly sent to influence Wall
street, but it cannot injure Mr. Astor,
who will be abla to leave his house in a
week. :He is making rapid progress to
ward recovery.
'-■ •'I had only cabled Mr. Baldwin yes
terday that Mr. Astor. was better, and I
was perfectly astounded when 1 . re
ceived a cable dispatch from him to
-night saying that he had received a
cablegram signed by me announcing
Mr. Astor's death. lam off now,'.' said
Mr. Adams as he quitted tne office, "to
make further inquiries. You can de
pend upon it we wilr spare nothing to
discover the culprit."
, New. Yoijk, Jnly 12. —It was an
nounced at the office of the Astor estate
10 this city shortly after . 3 o'clock this
afternoon that a cablegram from Mrs.
Astor bad been. received from London
stating that Mr. Astor was very much
■f>etter. Thereupon ■ the death notice
: was taken from the door. ;V
.Mr. Stanhope Explains Why They
-.! ', " " Are Kept There. ';:: '.
■x London. July 12.— Messrs. Goschen
'■ Jackson and Stanhope, members of the
cabinet, addressed a political meeting
tonight. .. Each one denied Mr. Glad-,
fcto fie's assertion ! that ; troops were kept
in Ireland to preserve ': peace, '■, and ; de
clared, that, on the contrary, it , was
uierey a question of barrack accommo
dations. Mr. Stanhope, the war secre
tary, slid that, thanks to Mr. Balfour,
he would be quite ready to advise the
queen to remove the troops, but that it
was cheaper to keep them iv Ireland
than elsewhere.
Bismarck's Tour. ; .
Berlin, July 12.— Prince Bismarck
was visited at Kissengen today by a
deputation of students from the Uni
versity of Jena. His reply. to the ad
dress presented to him by the deputa
tion indicates an intention on his part
to make a tour of the various German
cities. He said he had half promised to
visit Stuttgart, Carlsruhe, Maenc, Osna
bruck and Geestem u tide. Prof. liaeckvl,
the leader of the deputation, said: "If
you come, crowds will flock from all
parts of Thuringla. We know no differ
ence between the Bismarck of the pres
ent and the Bismarck of the past." The
prospect of Prince Bismarck making
a tour of Germany causes a sensation in
political circles.
Miss Collins Not Dead.
H London,* July 12.— The report that
Lottie Collins, the well-known concert
hall singer, died suddenly last night,
was incorrect, she is alive and well.
To Three Months' Imprisonment
and a Fine of $100.
Chicago, July Jerry Trumbly,
; the ex-prize fighter and assail aut. of
Merchant Joseph Fish, was sentenced
by Judge Tuthill to three months'
•imprisonment and a fine"- of
$500 today. The sudden termina
tion of the case which "had
assumed s ensational aspects from the
allegation that the brutal assault had
been instigated by a mysterious and
wealthy widow with whom Fish had at
one time been on friendly terms is the
result of several days conference be
t ween State's Attorney Longenecker
and counsel representing Trumbly
& Trumbly's victim. The evidence
to support the witness theory not being
forthcoming, the charge of conspitacy
was dropped. Mr. Fish, according to
the statement of his counsel, Joseph
! Newman, leaves on Thursday for New
York en route to Europe. The counsel
asserts that there is not a bit of evi
dence to show that any woman was at
the bottom of the attack upon his client.
i^ r . A SMALL RIOT. ;
Italians and Policemen Have a
J*Jg&H9£ Bout.
ii New York, July 12.— A small-sized
; riot was nearly precipitated tonight in
Thompson street, between the Italian
i contingent of the population, but ■as
iis; generally ■ the case,'; clubs "were
: : trump and won hands down. The
row was precipitated by a fight between
two Italians, and when" a policeman ar
rested them the crowd set on him and
; beat him, and almost tore his clothes off
,j his back. :„. A squad of officers appeared
.and had a hand-to-hand battle with the
Italians, and the latter scattered,
and some 'of them . were ■ badly
cut over the head« with the
officers' clubs. The police : made eight
arrests, including one of., the men that
started the row. Michaeio Metretto
and Antonio Titto, two of the prisoners,
■ had • their ' heads badly cut with ■ the
clubs. Officer McGrath, who was beaten,
was unable to return to his duty..
Smugglers Arrested.
Washington, July 12.— The treasury
, department was ':. today '. informed J; by
Special Agent Mulkey at Astoria, Or.,
;of the : seizure of the steamship Wil
mington - plying between Victoria, B.
C, and ; Portland, Or.; for smuggling,
and th capture of 902 cans of opium
valued at $5,000. The captain and crew '
of the vessel were arrested, and will be
tried for smuggling. This is one of the
most : important 1 seizures ever made by
i custo ms officers. '-^WBBBBBSEBSBSPm
The Renvilie Farmer Named
for Congress at the Farm
ing-ton Convention.
Knute Nelson Continues to
Gather in Delegates All
Over the State.
The Opening Day of the Na
tional Mmmg 1 Congress at
Helena, Mont.
It Will Urge the Passage of
a Free Coinage Bill by
Special to the Globe.
I'akmixgton, Minn., July 12.— The
Third district, which is the Democratic
Gibraltar of Minnesota, offers very little
prospect for the inroads of the People's
party, consequently the convention here
today was but slimly attended. Nine
teen good and true Populists lined up
when the convention wa.s called to
order. There were no preliminaries,
and the work of the convention
was completed in an hour, all told. Gil
bert Fisk, of Rice, was made chairman
and Frank Warner, Jr.. of Renville,
secretary. No one had a platform ready,
so the document promulgated at Omaha
was adopted with a rush. An informal
ballot for a nominee for coneress was
ordered and resulted as foliows: F.
Borchert, Benville, 15; C P. Carpenter,
Dakota, 2, and Asa Barton, Bice, 2. The
ballot was made formal and Borcliert's
nomination by acclamation declared.
Ferdinand Borcherr. the nominee, is
the present state senator from the Ken- i
ville district, and was elected as an Alli
ance candidate, lie is a fanner, and
his election in 1890 and his succession to
tho seat warmed by Dar Hall was his
advent into politics. He will probably
not resign that scat with any hope of
election to congress.
Those of Big Stone Uninstructed—
Traverse for .Nelson.
Specials to tbc Globe.
Ortoxville, Minu., July 12.— At the
Republican county convention held in
Graceville today the following delegates
were chosen : State, W. C. Whiteman,
E. E. Baird, John Salvorsen, Hans
Thompson, R. J. Hall, M. R. Stevens,
H. C. Lyman; congressional, P. E.
O'Connor, C. A. Prevey, W. P. Moore,
William Geiar, John England, John
Mitchell; legislature, E. F. Crawford,
William Thomson. C. A. Welch. John
A. Skundberg, D. W. Eames. L. C. Lar
son, J. N. Barton, W. C. Whitemarn,
Thomas Dolan. The legislative dele
gates are solid for John McCallum, of
Bis: stone,and A.Setterlund,of Traverse,
for members of the legislature. The
other delegations were not instructed.
Whkato.v, Minn., July 12.— At the
Republican convention held here today
the following delegates were elected to
the state convention: A. S. Crosstield,
C. H. Colyer, Gust Davidson. Peter
Friend, J. L. Schair. Andrew Flint ;
legistative convention, Alfred Setter
lund, George Tubbs. Charles Ander
son, Ole Steen. R. W, Wilise, Gust
R-.ulitzke, O. C. Larson, J. E. Benno,
Eiick Swediund; conference conven
tion, Peter Peterson, Andrew Peterson,
y. W. Chad bourne, E. F. Jowbert, P. O.
Follgren. The delegates to the state
convention were instructed for Knute
Nelson for governor and W. 1). Joubert
for secretary of state, and the delegates
to the legislative convention instructed
for Alfred Setterlund. There was a
full representation.
It Will Urge Congress to Pass the
Free Coinage Bill.
Helena, Mont., July 12. — The open
ing day of the National Mining congress
wis presided over by Champion G.
Chase, of Nebraska, as temporary
chairman. He said :he object of the
congress was to advance the interests of
mining and urge the passage of a free
coinage bill in congress. He said we
wai t more light on the effect of free
coinage on the industrial classes.* If
they are to be benefited there will be
no trouble in passing the silver bill.
Holding up a gavel of pure silver, he
said that gavef repiesented his own
Gov. Toole, of Montana, in a brief ad
dress, welcomed the delegates to Hele
l.a. lie said the great West will have
an opportunity to formulate its claims
and present them to the American peo
ple. The great difficulty as to "free
coinage was. not in the scarcity, but in
the volume of collateral. He deprecated
the idea that free coinage would cause
other nations to dump silver upon us.
Free coinage was not the only question
the mining congress was to consider.
It must look "to the troubles between
capital and labor. The breach is widen
ing more and more, and unless proper
remedies are applied the gulf between
laborer and employer can never be
Francis T. Newland. of Nevada, re
ferred to the growth of public spirit in
the mining states. He was here to look
after things of common interest. He
compared the Northwest of forty years
ago to the Northwest of today, and said
by uniting common interests they could
have much influence in what is now the
Northwest. He was gratified at the
nuning states when uniting and work
ing together to secure decisive results.
If the Northwest unites it will have as
much influence as auy of the great
states of the East.
The drilling contest took place this
eveuing. Many nrominent men are
here and others are expected tomorrow.
Want to Debar Cram.
Special to the Globe.
Fab^o, N, D., July 12.— 1t has leaked
out that at a secret meeting of the Fargo
Bar association, held last night, a com
mittee was appointed to take action
towaids debarring Attorney Taylor
Crum from practicing law in North
Dakota. Mr. Crum is the greatest
criminal lawyer in the state, but he is
constantly at war with other members
of the profession.
Gen. Woodhull Resigned.
Special to the Globe.
Fargo, N. D., July 12.— The North
Dakota world's fair appropriation has
received another setback. The Fargo
board of trade, which took the matter in
hand and endeavored to raise an addi
tional fund of §30,000 in connection with
the regular appropriation of $37,500, was
meeting with splendid success. Today,
however, Gen. Max Woodhull, who was
at the head of the matter, resigned from
all connections with the appropriation.
The White Bear Wave.
Special to the Globe.
Whitf Beab, July 12.— A. H. S.
Perkins, the founder of the Lakt Breeze
in this village, has returned from Bluff
ton, Ala., where he published a paper,
and will start a new paper here next
'week. The first copy will be issued
next AYednesday, and will be known as
the Wave. Mr. Perkins' paper will be
independent in politics.
Big Rise of Water.
Special to the Globe.
' Crookston, Minn., July 12.— The rain
last night brouglit the water in the
river up five feet in ten hours. Work
on the electric plant has been stopped.
At Euclid a small cloud-burst resulted,
and much grain was destroyed. At,
Shirley, seven miles north of Crookstnm. :
hail in large quantities and at Mclntosh
a terrific wind storm tore down build
ings and ■ demolished property to the
.Value of *.°>,OOO.V Throughout the county
nieavy fains are reported.'!
An Important Meeting of Gradu
'-}'_' - .y ates of the University.
Special to the, Globe. • ;
■:. St. John's -.Umversitv, July 12.—
This is the date of the ■annual meeting
of St. John's Alumni association, an
event of unusual interest, not only to
this grand old university, but to him-;
dreds . of ; citizens ' throughout this and
many adjacent states. Situated in a
picturesque valiey on the beautiful lake
of St. Jonn, the stately buildings of this
college, which yearly graduates a class
of several hundred students, raise their
mansard roofs, turrets and spires to
h vaulted dome : of the steel
blue sky of our own North
Star state. • A special train from
St. Cloud- over— the Great Northern
brought t!:e Minneapolis, St. Paul. Du
luth and St. Cloud , brandies of the St.
John's Alumni association, besides
bringing individual alumn:s from all
parts of the North>vest. Business men,
professional and thu clergy were repre
sented to .the > number of 300 or more.
Arriving at the station the good St. Ben
edictine fathers - . who manage this in
stitution had provided numerous teams
to transport the expected guests to the
university. Just before reaching the
brow of the wooded hill, with its tall
tr.ees. thai overlook St. Joiin. the teams
halted, and the occupants alighted,
while the .vrhicles- again returned
to . the little railroad station
to ; bring those :/ who had
been left behind. When all had as- J
sembled they formed in line and, head
ed by the St. Cloud Union band,
inarched over the brow of the hill and
began tha descent of the winding road
that leads into the little valley whete
St. Jotin's abbey is clustered. The
clergy and Instructors of the univer
sity, fifty, in number, stood waiting and
watching the ad veal of the host coming
down the hill with .flying banners. On
they came to visit and greet once
more their alma mater. Up high
on a towering staff waves the
stars and stripes, and underneath,
with ..'■-martial-, music, proceeds the
parade. When 'the procession arrived
at the gates of the university the oand
and the St. - Cloud branch formed
in open order, and, clad in dus
ters and , white hats, the Minneap
olis men came marching in. Fora ban
ner they carried an empty flour barrel
with the suggestive words, "We Feed
.You All. Minneapolis Branch St.
John's Alumni Association, Organized
June 1, 1891." Next came Sr. Paul, •
with red umbrellas; then Duluth and
West Superior, and ■ lastly, St. Cloud,
100 strong, with a magnificent banner.
They entered the familiar hall, and
forthwith they were assembled in the
dining hall, where all were feasted.
Good Crops in lowa.
Df.sMoines, July 12.— This week's
bulletin of ; the state weather and crop
service says: The weather. was gen
erally favorable, the days being clear
and warm: but nights were cool, bring
ing the daily mean temperature' down
4 dee below the normal for this period,
usually the hottest portion of the sea
son. Corn has made fair progress where
it has been properly cleaned, and its
average height is about where it should
be in ordinary seasons, the Ist to the 4th
of July. Good progress is made in se
curing unusually heavy hay crops, and
the harvest of winter grain is completed
ill the central' and southern districts.
The rain tall or the week was generally
light, but ample.
tl'orld's Fair Work.
Special to the Globe. • /
Huron*. S. D., July 12.— The state
world's fair commission, together with
the women's commission, is in session
Here. Plans for the state building will
be decided upon tomorrow. E. W. Van
Meter, 5 of Aberdeen, or W. L. Dow. of
Sioux Falls, will receive the award.
Plans will also be outlined for collecting
the state's exhibits.
To Make Malt.
Special to the Globe. -
Mankato, July 12.— The Mankato
Malt and Grain company has been or
ganized here and will erect a building
soon. The company will purchase bar
ley and make it into malt, which will be
sold to brewers and distillers. It is pro
posed to handle 100,000 bushels of bar
ley the first year. The building fitted
with needed machinery will cost
. Injured in a Runaway.
Special to tne Globe. ■
St. Bonifacius, Minn., July 12.—
Yesterday while Joseph Weinzierl Jr.
was raking hay with a horse rake, his
liorse became unmanageable and ran
away, throwing him in front of the rake
and dragging him around the field until
the rake went to pieces. When found
he was unconscious from loss of blood.
He may recover.
Second District Democrats.
Special to the Globe.
Mankato, Minn., July 12.— Judge
Poiter, chairman of the central com
mittee, has called the Democratic con
gressional convention to meet at city
hall in this city Tuesday, Aug. 2, for
the purpose of nominating a candidate
for. congress and to select a congres
sional committee. Blue Earth county is
entitled to sixteen delegates.
George "William Curtis II!.
New York,' July 12;— George William
Curtis, the distinguished editor of Har
per's Weekly and chancellor of the
board of regents of the university of
the State of New York, has been very
ill for several weeks at his home on
Staten Island with a disease that puzzled
his physicians to define. Last week a
consultation, was held, and it was
decided that Mr. Curtis was suffering
from cancer of the stomach, and that a
favorable termination of the case could
not be looked for, although there was
no instant danger. Mr. Curtis may live
a month or more. He was resting" very
comfortable last evening.
' ■ — «■>' ' — ;
Morton Was Not Huffy.
Washington, July 12.— The friends
of Vice ' President Morton say there is
no foundation for the sensational dis
patch sent out from Washington yester
day in regasd to the manner iv which
he received the news of the action of
the Minneapolis convention. The friends
with whom he was brought in contact
at tho time emphatically declare that
he manifested no evidence whatever of
surprise or dis appointment.
Alleged Rood ling.
.Toledo, 0., July 12.— The city was
startled today by a report that evidence
had been filed with the prosecuting' at
torney charging ten members of the
council with boodling. The prosecutor
submitted his information to Judges
Lemmon and Harmon, and a special
grand jury has < been impaneled to
meet in the morning and consider the
testimony. The charges are filed by
the Pluto Oil company, which claims
that a certain number of the members
pledged themselves, to vote to give it a
street franchise if a stated amount of
money were* paid over.
. Sympathy From Clerks.
Cleveland, 0., July 12.— The Retail
Clerk's National Protective association, -
now in session in this city.adopted reso
lutions sympathizing with the locked
out workman at Homestead and con
demning the employment of Pinkertons.
The resolution reads : _
Resolved, That we discountenance the em
ployment of .such v foreign and unlawful
agencies as the : Pinfcertous in r contests be
tween labor and capital, such agencies being
in direct opposition to the ; laws established
in free America governing the rights ;of in
dividaals and corporations. - - - -- - —
'1 Ins is perhaps not the Unit
you "would naturally think oj
FURS, but nevertheless it's
money in your -pockets to do
so. If you have any work
to be done in REPAIRS, or
alteration of old garments,
you MUST attend to ii
NOW or find yourself sub
jected to annoying delays in
the Fall, or even not, be able
to get done at all.
What for? Well, because %i
pays; because you get better
goods for less money; becaust
we WANT your:, orders
now and will make prices
especially low to get them.
Because you can make in
s tallmcnt payments and th us
make it easy for you. , Are
not these good reasons to put
yourself out a little and
; come in some of these warm
; days and pick out or order
your n-TW Fur Garment? '< •
OF —
psoM &mf}
Because they are the larg<
est dealers in the West. Be
cause they can show you
more stock to select from. Be
cause in 17 years they have
earned the name of handling
only dependable, durable
Furs. Because they have the
best work people and finish
and fit their, garments in
first-class shape. -Because
their warrant on an article
is absolutely beyond question ,
and means a neiv one if arti
cle is not as represented', and
finally, because you can get
better quality for less money
than of any house in the
West. Are not THESE
good reasons? '„ Whom do
you hear most talked about
in the "Fur- trade? Whom
do all other dealers fire at?
Whose garments are the most
satisfactory in ['STYLE?
Why, :
— A.NJD —

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