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DICKSON IS A CHUMP.
A New York Preacher In sanely Raves at He Knows Not What. He Lays the Bringing* of the Cholera Scourge to Amer ica to Tammany Hall. In Reality It Is Brought by the Paupers and Crimi nals of Europe, Who Come as One of the Di rect Results of the Mc- Kinley Iniquity. New Yore. Sept. 25.— Key. Dr. Thomas Dickson, before his sermon to lay, spoke of the lesson America should learn from the appearance of cholera, Said he in part: ••The sudden appearance of Asiatic • cholera in the bay of New York carries j with it a startling message tothe people of America. We have been taught that pothouse politics is a poor training for health officials. We must commend in part the zeal With which our quarantine officers have --ought to prevent the i entrance of the disease into the ciiy. i But say what we will about the i efficiency of our quarantine, its met**- j cds have been a jumble of stupidity j and brutality, with scarcely a j trace of executive ability backed by I scientific knowledge. The public opin- j ion that supports such methods is no j better than the mob of ignorant bay men that drove helpless women and children with guns and stones from the landing at Fire island. "Tiie conduct of this quarantine busi ness has not only beeu a disgrace to the American nation: it is more, it is a stig ma ou the history of the Angle-St\-;oii race. It has lowered the record of hu manity itself, and lor this we must j thank our pothouse politicians, whose j life principle is To the victors belong I the sDoils." "We have learned that there are great | steamship companies whose sole aim in | life is to coin money. To do this they J do not hesitate to sell the health of 82,- 1. 000,000 of people in America for the i price of the steerage passage of a few j hundred poverty-stricken refugees. i "Every city in America is at the mercy of New York. New York is at the mercy j of every city in America. Let our brethren in other cities remember this I when they apologize for and excuse the j villainies of Tammany Halt for the sake | of the vote of the gang polled in a pres- | idential election. Let the men 1 who stand fur decency in their j home cities. and yet accept j with a chuckle an invitation j to speak in the den on Fourteenth street, remember these facts. Tar- ! many hall is not simply a local disgrace. I It may be a national scourge. 1 believe ! that God has sent the cholera to our j doors as an object lesson to tell us of j the still more deadly moral disease we are daily importing. What is the sense i in moving heaven and earth to quaran- t tine a few victims of pest-ridden Ham- ! burg and at the same time opening wide | our gates to John Most and Bergman'* "Why buy an island to. quarantine 500 well American citizens and open ! our gates to the thousands who formed the mobs at Hay market square, dcliv- j ered New < 'rleans over to the reign of ' the assassin, and called forth an army I in Pennsylvania and New York to re store order? ••Does any thinking man doubt, in , view of the recent events, that these i steamship companies are in collusion with the prisons ami poorhouses of Europe?" FEW FRESH CASES. The Scourge Is Gradually Being Cheeked in Europe. Rotterdam, Sept *25.— The cholera ■till prevails in the Netherlands, but not to an extent to justify i any alarm that the pestilence will get beyond the control ol the authorities. The statistics in regard to the progress cf the disease show only a comparatively small number of fresh cases and deaths. In Rotterdam only one fresh case was reported today and not a single death was recorded, In Alblasser dam, a village nine miles south east of Ibis city, on the Merwede, two fresh cases occurred today, but no deaths. In the neighboring village of Zwyudrecht, ten miles southeast, of here, on the Meuse, one fresh case, was brought to the notice of the officials, and one death due to cholera was also reported. The presence of lhe disease in Zwyndrecht causes some uneasiness, as the village supplies large quantities j of vegetables for passing vessels. Only ! two other deaths from the plague were reported today throughout Holland. Vienna, Sept. •_*>.— lt is reported that i no fresh cases of cholera and no deaths from the disease have occurred in Gal icia in thirty-six hours. • I'i:r--i:r.-. Sept. 25.— The health re turns show that five fresh cases of cholera and three deaths were reported in this city and suburbs today, as fol lows: ln Brussels, one fresh ease: in Anderlecht three fresh cases and one death: in Molenbeck, one fresh case and two deaths. St. I-ktj-ksi-i-i-g; Sept. Thirty- I two fresh cases of cholera and five ! deaths from the disease occurred in tnis ! city yesterday. | Pa ins, Sept. 25.- In this city and I uourlw yesterday there were forty-five \ fresh cases of cholera and seventeen ' deaths from the disease. Two deaths ! from cholera were reported yesterday in St. (Jiner, a town twenty-two miles from Calais. In a suburb ol Cherbourg sine ease hi the iii.-e.ss* was reported to tfie authorities yesterday, and in Havre ! seven fresh cases and four deaths oc- ] curred during ihe same lime. Hamburg. Sept. 25.— The revival of I hope and courage has been apparent I everywhere today. The promenades, I hotels, churches, theaters and cafes have ' been tilled with such crowds as have not been seen since before the plague began ! 'ihe clearne.-s aim coolness of the i weather have favored the farther abate- : ment of the disease. There have been but 191 fresh eases today. '.Ms deaths and 207 burials. Tonight 2,210 patients are under the treatment in the hospitals, '1 he total number of cholera cases up to date has been 19,937. Of these 9,700 have been fatal. The official figures, however, concede only 7.63B deaths. BEING STAMPED OUT. Cholera Is Making No Headway in This Country. Camp Low, .Sandy Hook, N. J., Sept. 2.").— Nothing but favorable reports are heard here on all sides, and while the medical staff are rejoicing at their suc cess in stamping out the cholera, which Thi only Pure Cream of Tartar Po\vder."--- No A__nan-*_: No "cm. Used to Millions of Homes— 40 Year;: the 'Standard. had taken hold of the camp last week, the detained passengers are singing and dancing to the music of every song yet invented. They are the- "happiest lot of prisoners ever seen. The morning re port is- as follows: Camp Low. Morning Bulletin, oa. m., Sept. 25— Pavilion A— No diarrhoea or suspicions cases. ■nupa ______________ Pavilion B— well. Pavilion — All old cases of diarrhoea con valescent. One acute case cf ditrrhtea, not suspicious. Br*^«|l I j)H \l i \(toNn*BSSgsam_SSSßm\ Hospital— One case of bronchitis admitted Inst night. No diarrhoea or suspicions cases. Mr. I"omr_ize. cholera suspect, is well. - . Henry W. >.»wtki.le, Surgeon Major Commandant. The medical staff took advantage of the fiuelweather, and, under the super vision of Dr. Ranch, the baggage of the Kugia's passengeis was all opened aud the effects were exposed to the sun aim breeze throughout the day. The camp, after a quiet and peaceful day, was thrown into excitement by the ap pearance within the lines of a tramp whose arrival is enshrouded iv mystery. The man has the appearance 'of having received rough usage from the- torn state of his - clothing -and his hat less head. He is a German,-" and gave his name as Anton Duda. He is apparently a lunatic, and told the offi cers that he left New York the last time he was shaved, apparently some months since, and that he walked lieie on the water. He added that he had been iockeu up for three months for volun tarily walking into prison.* As far as can be learned the man eluded the sen tinels posted by the New Jersey author ities at the state line boundary, ami got on the ground occupied by the regular troops at Saudy Hook, who turned him over to the marine camp, whose officers in turn ran him out of their lines into the camp under the impression that he was an escaped immigrant. . He was ordered by Maj. Sawtelle to be fed, and, on seeing the totxl, the poor wretch ate with the avidity of a wild beast. He is housed in a rent down the railroad lines and is under the surveillance of a guard. The following were released from quarantine today: Adriatic, from Liv erpool: Augusta Victoria, from South ampton: Werra, from Genoa: State of Nevada, from Glasgow. The cabin pas sengers of the French steamer La Tour aine, from Cherbourg, left quarantine on a barge for fie city at 5:05 p. m. HAMILTON UNTRUTHFUL. Dr. Jenkins Makes a Sharp Reply to the Surgeon. New York, Sept. 25. —Dr. Jerkins made a sharp reply to the criticisms of ex-Surgeon General Hamilton in the latter's report to Secretary Foster re garding the quarantine, methods exer cised at the port of New York. "Dr. Hamilton'e statement that the Hermann was foul and ill-ventilated," said Dr. Jenkins, "is a lie. She was ex amined by two of my most competent deputies, Drs. Sandborn and Skinner, and their report showed that her condi tion was excellent. Dr. Hamilton had no right to board the Hermann without permit from me, any way. and it he did so he openly violated quarantine regulations andean be punished for it. If Dr. Ham ilton went aboard he probably did so at the instigation of Mr. Schwab, the agent of the line. Hold Mr. Schwab that if the secretary of the treasury was willing to pass the Hermann, she could be released, and he probably got word from Secretary Foster that it Dr. Hamilton said sbe*\yas all right she would be released. "Early tomorrow morning I will make a personal examination of the Hermann, and, if everything is all right aboard, I will order her released. The federal authorities may take charge of her steerage passenger?, but not until then. Dr. Hamilton's statement that a passenger on one of the ships had been found dead on the arrival of the ship at her dock is another lie. Dr. Hamilton's-, statement that the pas sengers and crew are not properly mus tered and examined at quarantine is not true; When he makes a report of that kind he should be sure of hi-> facts and not be so dishonest. I don't want to force a conflict with the federal au thorities, but I will maintain the right of the state of New York at all haz ards." CERTIFICATES OF HEALTH. They Will AH Come From Jenk- ins in the Future. New York, Sept. 2."5.-Since the cholera scare began at this port the Western boards of health have de manded certificates of physical condi tion from emigrants entering their ju risdictions from New York, signed by the marine hospital surgeons. Recently these authorities have discovered that such certificates were practically value less, for the marine surgeon has no further cognizance of an immi grant than that he passed the land ing bureau. Hereafter the certificates of quarantine inspectors will be accept ed in lieu of those of the surgeon. As cabiu passengers do not pass the land ing bureau, Supt. Weber has effected au arrangement with Dr. Jenkins, the health officer of the port, to permit a contingent of Ellis island officials to board steamers at quarantine after the health officers' visit, and inspect the cabin passengers on the way to the city, thereby avoiding much vexatious delay otherwise entailed. Hereafter Dr. Jenkins will personally issue all certifi cates of health to all classes of passen gers. QUIET AT QUARANTINE. Not a Single Suspect Reported Since Thursday. Quarantine, Sept. 25.— The cholera outiook grows more satisfactory ever day. There has not only been no new cases, but not even a suspect, since Thursday last. All the patients are out of danger, aud it looks very much as though the last name of any victim * f the disease has been recorded. The Bohemia and Scandia, now at lower quarantine, will remain there for some lime. The steerage people of the Scan dia will be removed to the New Hamp shire Tuesday. The Stonington hits been turned into a measles hospital, and there are about forty people on board of her, though there are some who have not got the disease. >r. Byron telegraphed at 8 o'clock: "."Ships OK. Patients at Swinburne island out of danger. No new cases or suspects since Sept. 20." Among the arrivals at the upper quar antine today was the Cunard liner Servia. with 386 lirst and 282 second cabin passengers. The Servia will be released tomorrow, she having no steer age passengers on board. Tiie North German Lloyd steamer Werra arrived from Genoa today, and was released after an hour. The' other arrivals today were the Indiana with 57""- ■ emigrants on board, the Nevada with POO emigrants, and the oil tank El Mario and" the steamer Taormina with no passengers, both from Ham burg. The Indiana and Nevada are from Liverpool, and both report all well. x Long Distance Cycling*. Vienna, Sept. 25.- The long distance -bicycle race between this city and Tiiests has resulted in the victory of Herr Sobolka, of Venua. who covered the 310 miles in 28 hours and 45 sec onds. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE- MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26. ISU2. KYLE IS AN OPTIMIST. The South Dakota Senator Finds the Skies Bright fgPEj for Populists. He Names Seven Western States Which Will Give Weaver Pluralities. Strangely, He Leaves Out Ne vada, Surest Populist State in the List. A Washington Man Calls At tention to a Possible Pres idential Muddle. Chicago, Sept. 25.— Senator Kyle, of South Dakota, arrived at the Palmer house today en route to Cleveland. 0., where he was called by a telegram stat ing that his youngest child was dying. The senator, it will be remembered. was spoken of among the presidential possi bilities at the Omaha convention of the People's- party. As to the progress of that party this is what he had to say: "We shall carry all the Western states, Kansas. Nebraska, Montana, Wyoming and Colorado. I believe we shall suc ceed in defeating the old parties in two or three of the Southern states. We shall poll a large vote, too, in Minne sota, aiid in that state I am of the opin ion many of the counties will come over to our side. The result of all this would be to throw the balance of power into congress, and what might happen under this circum stances. is difficult to say. It is not at all improbable that Weaver will be elected president. "I could quote you a very good argu ment in support of the views of the In dependents out of the mouth of Post master General Wanamaker. I was speaking with him the other day, and he declared that if the management of the telegraph system were in his hands — under government control, of course — he would arrage a scale of twelve words for twenty-five cents. Do you not think that that would be a benefit to the na tion? The Western Union company has now raised its stock from 5.50,000,000 to $100,000,000. Where is the thing to stop should this daily increasing monopoly continue? Moreover, if the telegraph system were owned by the government, we should hear nothing of a strike of employes; nothing of these periodic disputes which completely destroy bus iness while they last." THRESHING OLD STRAW. Discussing a Question Which Precedent Has Settled. Washington*. Sept. 25. — William Walker, in a letter to the Washinnton Post, raises a question in connection with the approaching election that may be of influence, as it certainly is of in ; terest. Referring to the generally ac cepted theory that the electoral college of IS.;" will contain 444 votes, Mr. Walker says: "Paragraph 2, section 1, article 2, of - the constitution, is as follows: 'Each ! state shaii appoint, in such maimer as the legislature thereof shall determine, a number of electors equal to the whole j number of- senators and representatives I to which the state may be entitled in I the congress.' Which congress does this refer to, is the question." Is it the oue in existence or the future? The congress upon which is based the 444 electors cannot exist until after the next president and vice-president shall have been elected. If the membership of the Fifty-second cougress shall de cide the election in case there should not be an election in the electoral col lege and not the Fifty-third congress, why is it that an electoral college based on the new apportionment under which the Fifty-third congress is to be elected is to decide the election? "Each political party seems to be act ing upon the same premises, but would it not be wise to consider this question in lime to avoid what may eventually develop into a dangerous complication." THE MONETARY CONFERENCE It Will Not Occur Until After the Washington. Sept. 25.— There has been no arrangement yet concluded for holding the international monetary con ference. Correspondence on the sub ject of a pla™e for the meeting was in terrupted by the prevalence of the cholera scare, and it is now as uncertain as ever where the conference wili be held. A date for its assembling, which cannot well be announced until after the place of meeting is agreed upon, is, of course, equally a matter of doubt. Treasury officials say it is doubtless the basis of the re port printed in some of the Washington papers that Senator Allison, of lowa, one of the commissioners from the United States, could not attend the con ference, but would remain in lowa dur ing the campaign. There is no proba bility now that the conference will be held until after the election, so that lhe senator may, without regard to that event, continue in campaign service without interference or the losing to the country of Senator Allison's serv ices. He is chairman, and his absence would seriously cripple the committee in its work. This is especially true at this time. The next session of congress will be a short one, lasting but three months, including the holiday recess. The work of the committee is usually done to a considerable extent in the month that intervenes between election ami the meeting of congress. In view of the importance of the task committed to him by the senate, it is probable Sen ator Alhsou may conclude that he can be ot much more service in Washington than at the monetary conference and decide to remain at home. There Las, however, been no official csrrespond eiice upon the subject, lt has only been informally considered as one of the probabilities. NOT IN* THR WAR. A Republican Daisy Removed From His Position. Washington, Sent. 25.— 1t is stated at the department of state that Edmund Johnson has been removed from the consulate at Kiehl, Germany, for false representation as to his military serv ices, and for fraudulent practices as consul. The case has been under in vestigation by Secretary of State Foster forthree^months. and definite action was taken on Saturday. Mr. Johnson was first appointed to the consular service in 1872. ana has at various time's undergone investigation, and was once removed, hut soon afterwards re-entered the service, and has maintained his position upon the representation that lie was repeatedly wounded at various battles during the civil war and was thereby greatly impaired in health. Recent charges as to his accounts and official conduct led to an investigation of his military service, which showed that his army record was bad. that he was not in tiie service at any time, and did not participate in the battles al leged, and that the claim made as to his wounds was entirely unfounded, lie was also found to be guilty of present ing fraudulent accounts as consul. CHEERED OX SUNDAY. Mr. and Mrs. Stevenson Greeted With Enthusiasm. Roanoke, Ta., Sept. 25.— Gen. and Mrs. Stevenson arrived here about half past 7 o'clock this morning from Dan ville. They were attended on the train by a committee "of twelve gentlemen headed by Mayor Trout, which met them up the road. At "Lynchburg, where the party changed cars, "there was a targe crowd awaiting its arrival, and Gen. Stevenson had an impromptu reception in the station. Notwith standing the fact that it • was Sunday,! there were about 500 people waiting at the station here, and they greeted Democracy's vice-presidential candi date with cheers as he came from his 1 car. Gen. and Mrs. Stevenson were, escorted immediately to the Hotel Roan-, oke, which is their headquarters here. QUEER VERMONT QUIRK. The Prohibition Candidate May Be Governor, After All. . New York, Sept. 25. — Bradley B. Smalley, member, of the Democratic .committee, and late a candidate for gov ernor of Vermont, announced tonight; that he had made a discovery which, if contested, gives to Allen, the Prohibitionist candidate, the office of governor of Vermont. Mr. Smalley said that while Allen received but 1,200 or .1.500 votes, he was the only candidate for the position who is eligible, if the conclusions of both Chairman Carter; of the Republican.and Chairman Harrity.wf the Democratic national committee, are correct, neither he nor Levi K. Fuller, the Republican candidate.who received a plurality of about 19.000, are elected. By the advice of counsel both chairmen have written a letter advisimr any per sons who may have been nominated for presidential electors who are directors ot national banks, or who hold public offices of trust or profit, to withdraw for fear that they might prove to be inel igible. — "The fact is," said Mr. Smalley. "that under this construction both Mr. Fuller and myself were ineligible, for we are both directors of a naiional bank. The constitution ot the state of Vermont is very rigid on this point, and, besides affecting Mr. Fuller's election, it will also debar several members of the Ver mont legislature from being sworn in." New York Ail Right. . Buzzard's Bay, Mass., SepL 25.— Don M. Dickinson and Josiab Quincy called on Mr. Cleveland today. Mr. Dickinson reported the presidential out look in New York as satisfactory to the Democratic party. READY WITH A ROPE. Party of Mountaineers Want to "Lynch a Murderer. Cincinnati, Sept. 25.— Shortly after 1 o'clock this afternoon a silent but om inous party of men rode into Covington from the vicinity of Independence, and halted their horses at Seventeenth street. The visitors numbered fully 100, and were well-armed and disciplined. They had noth ing to say to the occupants of the surrounding houses nor to. the crowd which soon gathered at a respect ful distance from them. They appeared to be waiting for something, and it de veloped they were on watch for Detect ive John Rich and his prisoner, Arthur Watson. Sheriff O'Meara, with si deputies, together with the entire police force, were guarding the jail, and stout ; denials were made when they were asked if Watson was within. The escort, with •- John Rich and his prisoner, made a wide detour, and: arrived in Covington at 3 o'clock this afternoon. The mob of men remaiued at their post all day, and, upon learning of Watson's arrival, became greatly excited, but maintained a silence that; was louder than words. The jail 'is' being guarded tonight, and the whole population of Covington is on the streets' awaiting developments. An attempt to take Watson from the jail will precipi tate a bloody battle, and those who are well acquainted with the "regulator"! mountaineers say they are probably too smart to attempt it, although the fact that they are still in town and banded! together causes the officials much un easiness. "K'y:" Friday evening, Arthur Watson, at a village south of Covington, called at the house of a widow named Clark aud stabbed her daughter, with whom he was in love, killing her instantly, fatally wounding the mother, who attempted to save her. He gave as his reason for committing the crime: "1 loved her so." After the deed had been done he went home and told his parents what had happened. His father upbraided him, whereupon the young desperado attacked bis father, and would have killed him but for the interference ofthe mother, who gave him $10 and told him to try and make his escape. lie made a cir cuit of surrounding towns and yesterday afternoon again appeared at his father's house, where he was captured by De tective Rich after a most desperate fight. When he had been secured his father, who had witnessed the en counter, said: "Take him off aud shoot him: we don't want him here." m ON SEPT. 27 AND OCT. 25 The Chicago Great Western Ry., Operating C, St. P. & K. C. Ry., Will sell excursion tickets to principal points in lowa, Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi, Georgia, Alabama. Louisi ana, Nortii Carolina, South Carolina, Arkansas, Kansas, Missouri. Nebraska,' Indian Territory, Oklahoma Territory, Colorado, Utah, Wyoming, Montana, New Mexico and Phoenix, Ariz., at the usual rate ciiarged for a single tiip. Nov. 20th to 26th, inclusive, excursion tickets will be sold to Old Mexico at one single fare. City Ticket Office. 193 East Third street. FELL 200 FEET. Four Men Dumped From a Skip in a Mine. Bessemer, Mich., Sept. 25.— A terri ble accident occurred last night at tie Eureka mine in Bessemer township, by which four men lost their lives. Six men started to ride up in the-- skip contrary to orders, and wheu about 200 feet from the bottom the skip dumped, four of its occupants be ing hurled to tire bottom of the shaft. The men who were killed were Frank Beader, John Levin, John Raidom and Julius McKailey. Two of them were married and leave families, li was con trary to strict orders for the men to ride in the skip, and the coroner's jury there foie exonerated the company* from blame. y •"'« The True La-tiitive Principle J"" Of the' plants used in manufacturing the pleasant remedy, Syrup of Figs, has a permanently beneficial effect on the human system, whiie the cheap vegeta ble extracts and mineral solutions, usually sold as medicines, are perma nently injurious. Being well informed.' you will use the true remedy only. Manufactured by the California Fie* Syrup Co. " °"* Steamer on Fire. : ' £: Halifax, N. S., Sept. 25. — The steamer Martello. Capt. Rea, with cattle' and a geneial cargo from New York to Hull, England, put in here this morn ing with her cargo on fire. It was dis covered Saturday 150 miles east of Hali fax. The lire is in the cotton hold. The' ship's lire apparatus was used with good effect, but the decks were very hot today. The decks will be removed and powerful pumping tugs put at work. ■' ** Narrowly Escaped Violence. "?,-" PouGiiKEEPSiE. N. V., Sept. 25.— ;. Sebriug W. Bomrhton, nineteen years old. tonight criminally assaulted. Mag gie Van uesdal. aged fifteen. The crime was committed near one of the princi pal streets. Bouehton was arrested and . narrowly escaped violence at the hands; of the indignant citizens. Sign of Compromise. Dußi.iN,Sept. 25.— Speaking at Kings town tonight. Timothy Harrington said that rather than let the Paris funds fall into the hands of France.the Parnellites ■' were wMling ' that they be withdrawn and : re-invested in the names of two i Parnellites ami two auti-Paii-eliile-j. * ' CHEYENNE EXCITED. The Capital of Wyoming: Thrown Into Spasms ny ' a Lecturer. Three Shots Fired by the Lat ter, One of Them With Fatal Effect . Officers Finally Succeed in Taking* the Obstreperous Talker to Jail, y The Trouble Laid at the Door of the American Protect ive Association. Cheyenne, Sept. 13.— Never since the historical triple lynching " has . this place been in such foment of excite ment as it was today. The occasion was a lecture under the auspices of the American Protective association, an anti-Catholic society organized here by men from Omaha a year ago. T. F. Lyons was the speaker. He is also a fighter, in the melee following the breaking up he shot and wounded three men. Lyons talked an hour, with frequent interruptions. Finally, the turmoil became so great that he an nounced, a postponement. In the opening he called attention to the fact that he carried two revolvers, and was ready to use them if assaulted. There was nothing offensive in his remarks, but the crowd was determined to nip the movement in the bud. The police and ushers ap pointed by Lyons repeatedly attempted to clear the house, but were unsuccess ful. As Lyons, surrounded by , An Armed Guard which had been behind the scenes dur ing the evening, steoped to the street he pulled his revolvers. Policeman Nolan advanced and ordered the lec turer to put away his revolvers, assur ing him he was in no danger. He stated that he. proposed to take care of himself. Nolan attempted to wrest the weapons from him. Both went to the ground. While down Lyons fired three times. Nolan cried that he had been killed, and lay limp on the ground. Patrick Moore, a boilermaker • from the railway shops, fell with a bullet in the groin. Elmer Hicks, a partner of Moore, was shot in the hand. Policemen, county officers, members of the associa tion and citizens rushed in to stop the shooting. Lyons clung to the revolvers and cleared a way for himself. Quite a number of shots were fired into the air. Lyons reached the hotel in safety and later was taken to the county jail. Nolan's wound is along the neck and is a bad one, but he will recover. Moore will most likely die. Hundreds of People are on the streets tonight, and the mob is doing almost as it likes. Suggestions that Lyons be lynched are freely heard. The police force is too small to do any thing with the crowd. The . affair has divided the town into two factions, and the trouble will continue for years. The American Protective association two months ago became a factor in politics, and business men who had been bosom friends ceased to associate. Firms were dissolved and families divided.' There has never . been, any trouble between the = Catholics', and Protestants. The members "of the original association were strangers, but enlisted nearly 400 citizens in their cause. At Lyons' first engagement the hall owner was a Catholic, and repu diated the filling of his engagement. Citizens ordered the lecturer to leave town. He declares he will remain and continue the addresses. He is from St. Joseph, where he edits the American. He is a little man with a fine voice and plenty of courage. The moo at a late hour is still in the streets, having received reinforcement from the South side. Bishop Burkey.of the Catholic church here.is on the street trying to preserve order. The doctors at the hospital say it is their opinion that Nolan's wound was made by a knife. THE TAKEMINE PROCESS. It Proves Satisfactory Beyond Ex- pectation. Peoria, HI., Sept. 25.— The experi ments which have been in progress with the Takemine process for several weeks ai Woolner's distillery in this city were concluded last night, and the results are mote than satisfactory.. This last series of experiments was made under men especially selected by Takemine. It may be noted that Peoria is to have a new distillery and that its building seems to be coinci dent with the success of the experi ment. The anti-distilling company has died its papers at Springfield and has beeu duly incorporated under the laws of the state' The incorporators are Samuel Woollier, Morris Woollier, Sam uel Woolner Jr. and others. The oapi tal stock is $1,000,000. Ex-Aid. Wool ner said tonight: "Yes, it is true I have decided to go into the distillery business independ ently. I have been very busy in New York for the past three mouths getting the goods in shape for the new distil lery. I succeeded in interesting other gentlemen in the matter, and have done more to incorporate the company. We have secured a line of customers that will take all our goods as fast as made. We propose to build at once the most complete and finest distillery in the city, with a capacity of 6,000 bushels and barns for feeding 5.000 cattle." SHIP BLOWN' ASHORE. A Terrible Gale on the Delaware Wilmington, Del., Sept. 25.— re markable electrical storm prevailed in this section from 1 to 6 o'clock this morning. The lightning and thunder was incessant, and the wind blew a perfect gale. The British ship. Baring Brothers was blown ashore near New castle, where it now lies. Tugs are at work trying to pull it off. The yacht Stella was upset, and its occupants were rescued after an hour's struggle in the water. A great deal of damage was re ported. The mercury rose from 54 to ( M degrees, and later went down to 60. Four Theaters Boycotted. Kansas City, Sept. 25.— indus trial council, composed of delegates from all the trade unions in the city, tonight declared a boycott against four out of five of the theaters in this city 'under the control of Melville Hudson. The iwiycott was declared because Hud son employed • non-union, men to. take the places ot his scene stutters, who struck for an advance of 15 per ceut iv wages. -»y*=„ -, -— BAD COMPLEXIONS .Pimples, blackheade, red, rough and oily i-*i' - ; Z - *W' : and nt *' i » dry, Thin, and ":-.:: - ; ~; rj^"fi " hair, and simple babyb!eiii:tt. y^( M are prevented and cured by CV" "* ■ ' _Vfc7 cruA Soap, most 'effective : tt.U ; J. • &_\ purifying and beautifying ecu.. i: iyA\ the world, as well as purest a*r y ■*" '" * ' sweetest of ' toilet - and -. nursery -soaps. '■.' Said throughout the world. WALD ENSTEIN'S WILL. Attempt to Break It for a Peculiar Reason. Prague, Sept. 25.— A celebrated will case has opened here, in which the rel atives of the, late Count Waldenstein seek to set aside a legacy of several hundred thousand florins to Count Waldenstein's chief steward and his ' head forester on the groujd that these legatees took advantage of the testa tor's weak miud to obtain the . bequests for themselves, lt is expected that the trial will last three weeks. Among the witnesses will be Baron Albert Roth schild, the Marquis -of Baequehem, the cardinal archbishop, ; Count Shonborn and other " members of the -. aristocracy. The Metternich family, the plaintiffs, contend that Count Waldestein drank cognac by the tumbler full until lie became insane, and that he was badly educated and could not even spell his name correctly. Physicians who attended the count declare -he died of enlargement of the - liver, — due to drinking. The head forester, Weinelt, in his tes timony described Count Waldestein as a man who was perfectly healthy, but who was animated by a deadly hatred of his mother and sister, whom he made responsible for his faulty education, saying that their object was twofold economy and a desire to deprive him ef his estates. Canning Sweet Corn. Cut the corn from the cobs and pack tightly into glass cans, using a round stick aud pounding it down until the milk* from the corn completely covers the corn when the can is tilled. Screw on the covers tightly, and place the cans in the wash-boiler or a large ket tle, and fill it up with cold water, to nearly cover the cans, place some bits of board in the bottom to rest the cans ou. ' Boil steadily for "six hours, then set aside to cool in the water. When sufficiently cool to handle screw the covers down again, wash off the cans and set in a cool, dark place. It is a good deal of labor, but corn kept in this way is very nice. Astute William. Chicago News-Record. Wornout William Have you a little suthin' to eat. ma'am, tor a starvin' man who can't find work? Mrs. Scrimp— No, indeed. I haven't. Didn't I just see you throw away a half a loat of bread the woman next door gave you? Wornout William— you did. But, ma'am, if you had seen the kind of bread that woman makes you wouldn't hey asKed a dorg to eat it. Why Mrs. Scrimp— Never mind, my good man. Just sit dowu in the kitchen while I get the cake and pie out of the pantry. . Past Endurance. Pittsburg Bulletin. The Boston Infant (pushing back its high chair and discarding gum ring and rattle)— dear parents, this thing must stop. lam now ten months old and quite competent to feel disgrace. 1 have just heard my father say, "Pass them biscuit," please." Is this not true? The Boston Mother (plaintively)— Yes, dear, but— The B. I. (firmly)— But me no buts. When you married a Chicago man you committed a deplorable error. It is no longer endurable. I desire to be placed in charge of my maternal grandmother. Too Prevalent. Chicago Tribune. Righteously Indignant Citizen— l tell you, sir. gambling is going on night and day right under the noses of the police, and they are doing nothing at all to prevent it! Apathic Citizen— O, yes. there's some gambling, of course; but how are you going to dry it up? . "Turn the rascals out! That's how our party will carry the city next time." --... "No, you won't. You'll he beaten by 10,000 majority." "I'll bet you a thousand dollars on it right now! Put up or shut up!" A Girl's Coiuposition on Boys. Boys are men that have not got as big as their papas, and girls are women that will be young ladies by-and-by. Man was made before woman. When God looked at Adam He said to Him self: "Well, 1 guess I can do better if I try again," and then he made Eve. God liked Eve so much better than Adam that there have been more women than men ever since. Boys are a trouble. They are wearing on everthing but soap. ■«■ Confiscated by Russians. San Francisco, Sept. 25.— seal ing schooner Loon arrived today from Petro Paulofski, and reports th? seizure by Russians of two more Victoria seal ers. The Maria, Capt. Bilkin, was seized by the cruiser Zubika, and the Carmelita by the reveine cutter Vitias. Both vessels were confiscated and taken to Petro Paulofski. The crews will be sent to Yokohama. im One Chance Only Is left you this year to go West and se lect a new home. The Northern Pacific Railroad runs its last Harvest Excur sion on Sept. 27. All points in Mani toba, and in Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana, west of Wadena and >- st of Garrison, can be reached for one ...re for the round trip. Go aud see the wheat fields of Minnesota and cattle ranges and valleys of Montana and make a selection. Stone. City Ticket Agent, St. Paul. McNeill, City Ticket Agent, Minneapolis. -^» Waseca Democrats. . Special to the Globe. - Waseca, Minn., Sept. 25.— One hun dred and six delegates were present at yesterday's Democratic county conven tion. John T. Jordan was named for representative. capt. W. H. Harries spoke both in the afternoon and even ing. Hon. D. W. Lawler will speak to morrow evening. »— Impelled by Jealousy. St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 25.— Early this morning the screams of a woman were heard in the lower part of the city, and parties who went to investigate found a woman lying in the gutter with her throat cut from ear to ear. She died soon after being discovered. She was the wife of John Bingham, a railroad man.who had been impelled by jealousy to commit the crime. • Harvest Excursions Are the proper thing just now. On Sept. 27 the Northern Pacific Rail road will run the last Harvest Ex cursion for this year. Round trip tick ets from St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth aud Superior to points in Manitoba, and in Minnesota, North Dakota and Mon tana, west of Wadena and east of Gar rison, for one first-class fare for the round trip. Call on Stone, 162 East Third street, St. Paul, aud McNeill, 19 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis. The Tale of a Tag. Richmond Review. A woman not a thousand '"• miles from Richmond was without doubt the most flurried female last Sunday in seven counties when she discovered, after coming out of church, that her brand new hat was adorned with a tag, where upon was inscribed the legend, "Re duced to $2.75." Movements of Steamships. Pkawle Point— : Stuttgart, from Baltimore. ,''•■• London— Maine. Baltimore. Haxbcrg — Arrived: Russia.' Baltimore. ' Cherbourg- Arrived: La Champagne, from New York. - *" ; -* r --f - • - .-. --«• Southampton— Arrived: Aller, from New Yoru. - ■ New York— Arrived:- Steamer Nevada, from Liverpool; Indiana, Liverpool; Taor mica. Hamburg: Werra, Genoa; Servia. Liver-" pooL ' -*_* - ' - Or kens-tows— Arrived Lord Gough.Phila del--_i_. "-.;■ The Art of Condensation. From the society columns of the Com mercial-Gazette; of Cincinnati, we copy the announcement of a marriage which occurred in that town : "The time "for the marriage of Mrs. - — '_'■ — -"-and — - — — has been set tor Tuesday next. They will spend Au gust in the White mountains, and on their return reside on ; Forest avenue, Avondale. She was the wife" of—, — - "-.-"now; traveling in Japan, from whom she secured •- an absolute di vorce several years ago. She has two children by her first marriage. Her father is Dr. ,one of the most prom inent citizens of Ohio. She is among Cincinnati's 4oo. No man stands higher at the bar or socially than Hon. -'. He was offered the United States cir cuit judgeship, now held by Hon. Will iam Tait, but declined. '1 his is bis sec ond venture in matrimony. He also' has two children. His first wife, a' most ■_' estimable woman, died about two years ago. His engage ment to Mrs. ——was announced only two weeks ago, and caused quite a ripple in society's circle. The marriage was not looked" for T till fall. They are receiving the hearty congratulations of their hundreds of friends. Mr. - — 's son is a sophomore at Yale and is now at home. .- Barring one bad lase in English, this is the most thorough paragraph of the sort which has ever come under our ob servation.. Consider, the amount of in formation compressed in less than 203 words: - - - 1. Names of the contracting parties and date of ceremony. ' 2. - Locality chosen for the honey -'i^9WBiW_PMBBH^|BS_Ew 3. Permanent residence subsequent to honeymoon. 4. -* Name of former husband of ■ the bride. 5. : Former husband's present where abouts. ; 6. Legal status of bride. 7. Numoer of children by former husband. 8. Name and standing of bride's fa ther. 9. Social status of bride. 10. Professional standing of bride groom. 11. Social status ot biinegroom. 12. Political record of bridegroom. 13. Matrimonial record of bride groom. 14.- Number of his children by his former wife. 15. Character of his former wife. 16. Length of period of mourning for his former wife. 17. Length of his present engage ment. 18. Estimate of public interest in present engagement. : 19. Estimate of public surprise at date of wedding. 2C. Numerical estimate of bride's and bridegroom's friends. For those who demand the facts, was there ever anything more satisfactory in this particular line of journalism? We substitute dashes for names in the extract from the Commercial-Gazette, not because there is anything necessa rily unpleasant in the published state ments, but because it seems almost a sin to reduce the beatitude which is in store for this Cincinnati couple to the categorical aridity of a civil serv ice examination paper or a life insur ance application blank. —i A WOMAN'S PRETTY FOOT. Every One Can Have It If She Goes About it in the Right Way. Every stranger who goes to Paris aud cares for feminine beauty of form is struck witn the pretty feet of the women. It isn't that the Frenchwoman always has graceful feet. It Is that she knows incomparably well how to dress them. See that captivating little sweep with which the Parisienne picks up her skirts, showing all the pretty frou-frou of ruffles beneath, and her dainty high-heeled, pointed-toed boot, as she crosses the street. Her boot is never rubbed, nor spread, nor down at the heel. It's trim foot-gear to the last because it was the best of its kind in the beginning. To be well shod and well gloved is the Frenchwoman's first aim in dress. She won't wear a poor boot or giove, and wherever else she screws and pinches in dress, she won't let foot nor hand suffer. She won't wear a boot with a chunky, square toe. as if a third cf her foot had been lopped off, and above all things she won't wear a "common-sense" boot, that best-de vised piece of ugliness ever turned out in shoe leather, As long as a woman thinks she can buy agood boot for $5 or 16* a pair so long will she have ill-dressed feet. Pay $10 to $14. If you can't get them ready made to fit every angle of your foot, and particularly if there be any defect you want concealed or modified, get them made to order. A good bootmaker, if you pay him a good price, can do any thing and everything short of turning an absolutely ugly foot into a beautiful one. He can make the poorest foot look neat and presentable. Then give the preference, no matter how hot the weather, to a dainty buttooned boot for the street. If you pick up your skirt with a low shoe it's apt to look as if you'd forgotten to dress yourself. Low shoes are pre-eminently for the house, and should be made like the boot, with the same fullness in the instep,a pointed toe and a Louis XV. heel. The art of cut ting a boot well, giving sufficient room to the foot while preserving the ideal ef fect of the height and narrowness in the instep, consists in having v narrow sole with a roomy arched upper, lhe "Pinet" Paris boot is a perfect model. Cheap boots are all made with a sole too wide in proportion to the upper, and when it comes to the common-sense, with its fiat sole, flat upper and huge broad toe, we have reached the climax of hideousuess. Ease and beauty may be combined by just buying good enough shoe leather. And about gloves. If it's too warm, put them in your pocket aud let your hand tan. It will have the virtue of naturalness and look far prettier than soaked leather anyway. Don't seek refuge in mittens. They look all right in an old picture on the tapering hand of an aristocratic beauty, but as sup posed hand-coverings for the street in this year of grace 1892 they are a rem iniscence of the kitchen. Pears' Soap "Beauty is but skin deep" was probably meant to disparage beau ty. Instead it tells how easy that' beauty is to attain. - "There is no beauty like the beauty of health" was also meant to dispar age. Instead it encour ages beauty. Pears' Soap is the means of health to the skin, and so to both these sorts of beauty. All sorts of stores sell it, especially druggists; all sorts of people use it HM_BH__Bfi^> .-' y-"* ' "Ti. *'_t_m2£BSß——_Vl—— Well W&s- Brought Up 1 , %jf /. — the woman whoy /^\Ja\' uses Pearline. She / wL\\ knows a good thing ' Mm 1 1 when she sees a^SL y^|a !' it ; she tries fyi*-^4_ i -lilt 1 Pearline, and (Jl^y/flf } ill \ then uses it.*-*' j l\j\ J plj Her clothes i IWi W /itm t-'--i i 1 - / J|/\l rJr\ l*"*"J are washed .._ MfeL.A iV \* with half the '^ r™ ■ ™ : v labor and without harm ; her house is cleaned in half the time, and without trouble. Everything is done with little - work; she has done with Hard work, for she has Pearline. T^ Peddlers and some unscrupu. f_ •» rrt-t _»£__ loos grocers will tell you " this —J"""*" VV Ctl C is as good as" or " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE- Pearline is never peddled, and if your grocer sends you something in place of Pearline, do the honest thing— send ii back. 278 JAMES PYLE. N.Y. Unlike the Dutch Process 9 No Alkalies mm/ Other Chemicals Mi il l\i« are used in '* 111 I Mm preparation of ||||w.Bto&Co. i s " Breakfast Cocoa, which is absolutely pure and soluble. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is far more economical, I costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, and easilt DIGESTED. Sold by Crocers everywhere. W. Baker & Co., Dorchester, Mass, CONTRACT WORK— SEWER ON NORTII SIDE OF UNIVERSITY AVENUE Office of the Board of "Public Works. City of St. Paul, Minn.. Sept. ll». Iby2.-Ser.le-1 bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said city, uutil 12m. on thecfOih day of September. A. D. 1892, for constructing v. sewer on the north ■ side of University a*.*"* ne. from Lynnhurst avenue to Prior avei ue, in said city, together with the necessary i -basins and man holes, according to plans and specifications on tile in the office of said Boara. A. bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, ora certified check on a bank of St. Paul in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the gross amount bid, must accompany each bid. Said check shall be made payable to the Clerk of said Board. The said Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. • R. L. GORMAN, President. Official : J. T. Kerker. ~ Clerk Board of Public Works. Sept2o-10t . CONTRACT WORK— GRADING Bl.Al't STREET— Office of the Board of Public Works, City of St. Paul, .Minn.. Sept. 22.1&}':.— Sealed bids will te received by the Board of Public Works iv and for the corporation of the City of Si. Paul. Minnesota, at their office in said city, until 12 m. on the 'th day of October, A. D. 1592, for Grading Blair street, from Fairview aveuue to Territorial road, in snid city, according to plans and specifications on tile in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, or a cer tified check on a bauk of St. Paul in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the gross amount bid, must accompany each bid. Said check shall be made payable to the Clerk of said Board. .The said Board reserves the right to reject any and all- bids R. L. GORMAN, President. . Official: J. T.Kebker, Cierfc Board of Public Worts. - sept23-lut CONTRACT WORK— GRADING ALLEY IN DAILY AND BERRISFORDS SUB DIVISION OF BLOCK 03. LYMAN DAY TON'S ADDITION— Office of the Board of Public Works, City of St. Paul. Minn.. Sept 14.sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the cor poration of the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said city, until 12 m. on the 26th day of September, A. D. 1892, for grading the alley in Daily and Berrisford's sul.divis iou of block 05, Lymau Dayton's addition, in said city, according to plans aud speci fications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a sum of at least twenty (26) per cent, or a cer tified check on a bank of St. Paul iv a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the gross amount bid, must accompany each bid. Said - check snail be made payable to the Clerk of said Board. The said Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. R. L. GORMAN, President Official: J. T. Kerker, Clerk Board of Public Works. septlo-lOt CONTRACT FILLING MARSH. SWAMP AND POND ON WESTERLY PORTION OF STINSONS SUBDIVISION OF BLOCK 96, LYMAN DAYTON'S ADDITION -Office of the Board of Public Works, City of St. Paul, Minn., Sent. 19. 1892.— Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said city, until 12 m. on the 3(»th day of September, A. D. 1392. for filling marsh, swamp and pond, bo as to abate nuisance on westerly portion of Stinson's subdivision of block 9ti, Lyman Dayton's addition ln said city, according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (21 sureties, in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, or a certified check on a bank ot St. Paul in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the gross amount old, must accompany each bid. Said check shall be made payable to the Clerk of said Board. * The said Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: J. T. Kerkeh. . Clerk Board of Public Works. sept2o-10t DR. FELLER, 180 East Seventh St., St. Paul, Minn.. 38 Washington Ay. south, Minneapolis Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronics and blood and skin diseases of both sexes without the use of mercury or hindrance from business. NO RE, So PAY. Pri vate diseases, and ail old. lingering cases, where the blood has become poisoned, caus ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth, pains in the head and bones, and all diseases of the kidneys and bladder, are cured for life. Men of all ages who are suffering from' lhe result of youthful indiscretion or ex- '' --'_ cesses of mature years, producing nervous ness, indigestion, constipation,- loss of mem ory, etc., are. thoroughly and permanently cured. Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex j perience in this specialty, is a graduate from one of : the leading medical colleges of the ) country. He has never failed in curing any i cases- that he has undertaken. Cases and correspondence sacredly confidential. Call or write for list of questions. Medicines sent by mail and express everywhere free from risk and exposure. - I m^^_^_________________________ | - !-AR 1"i fSWRJESTOsEO to color »..J lite Br. H.-* i_IC fa "a" Hair Health. Best hair grower dreaine. D .. I 11111 l 1 ttaiaaaio. Dnirrri*—, si)c, or London Supper lev I Willi I „3 Broadway. New York, rll .ir Beck HUES. ■ Lai v Health bold al _.uMceaa«c*K, Wabasha alt% *' i *n l i«l micella line il ■THHT — > 5