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CLEVELAND IS SURE, Chairman Harrity Gives a Concise Review of the Campaign. All Advices Indicate a Tri umph for Democracy's Chieftain. Republican Campaign Manag ers Have Practically Con ceded That Much. An Anti - Cleveland Irish- American League Drops the "Anti." ?S'i:w Yoiik, Nov. 4.— The work of the presidential campaign beintr virtually ended, Chairman Ilarrity. of the Demo cralic committee, dictated tonight this statement: "The work of the national committee is about completed, and we have reason to believe that the result will be entirely satisfactory. It has been our nun to keep ourselves accurately Informed as to the political situations existing in all of the states, especially in those that are close and doubtful. All of our advices up to the present hour justify us in claiming that Mr. Cleveland will be elected, indeed the belief is growing that the Repub lican managers have conceded this much, for the reason that the wagers made upon the campaign contain the admission that New STorK will surely give Is<r Electoral Vote to Mr. Cleveland by a decisive ma jority. "The causes that exist inNewYork to produce this condition of affairs must be found elsewhere, notably in New Jersey and in Connecticut. If New York shall vote for Mr. Cleveland by ii large majority, as it now seems probable, then New Jersey and Con necticut are almost certain to do likewise. This is also true to a very great extent in Indiana. Furthermore, if we shall cony New York b"y a iaree majority, it will not be surprising if Wisconsin, Illinois aim lowa shall give their electoral votes to Mr. Cleveland. 1 regard Wisconsin as reasonably cer tain to give a Democratic majority in any event. Our friends are unite hope ful of good results in Illinois and Mich igan, and 1 think they have reason for their hope. "As to the campaign of the Southern Stai.-s." continued Mr. Ilarrity. "our committee lias reason to feel gratified With the work. lit ttperate KffiortH have been made by the Republican managers to secure the electoral vote of Alabama, but from i the besi informa tion we can obtain from conservative judges we have reason to believe that our Republican friends will be doomed to emit disappointment. The Demo cratic electoral ticket in Alabama will win by a good majority. "In West Virginia the fight has been close and hard, but our friends in that 6tale no longer regard the issue in doubt. It is understood that the Re publican managers have expended a good deal of money in West Virginia, but 1 am assured that they will awaken to the fact on Tuesday night that their money lias been spent in vain. We have a splendid organization in that state with men of intelligence, firmness, sagacity and courage in command. They assure us that West Virginia is still Democratic, and we have entire confi dence in their judgment." ••'ii in- Campaign in Delaware Involves the election ot a United States senator, as well as the electoral vote and n congressman. A t, r ood deal of money lias been poured into that state, much ot which has been raised in Philadel phia. Our Democratic friends have been fully advised ol' the movement of the Republican managers, ami are on the alert. Our leaders are active and en ergetic, and led assured that Delaware can still be counted as among the Demo crat ie states. "On the whole," concluded Chairman Han it. v. "the Demociatic managers have reason to feel satisfied with the outlook. We are vain enough to think that no blunders have been committed and nothing has been done to bring reproach upon the parly, the candidates or the managers. We await the election with equanimity, feeling morally certain that tlie vote Tuesday will result iv Mr. Cleveland's triumphant election." PRINCIPLES AT STAKE. Senator Hill Says the Qiieation Is Not One of Candidates. Cobtlaxd, X. V., Nov. 4.— Senator Hill received an ovation here to day. Notwithstanding the heavy ram. 400 representative Democrats met him at the station with a brass band this morning and escorted him to the hotel. At the hotel an impromptu re ception was held. At 1 o'clock the party repaired to the opera house, where a crowd, fully 1,200. awaited them. Sen ator 11:11 said in pint: "The question of taxation is impor tant, and should be limited to what the government needs. The Demociatic party lias placed upon its banners that we shall not have public taxation except for public use. The republi cans say it is right for the government not only to tax for its own use but to build up individual industries. 1 bay« unbounded respect for the manufact urers, but do not think the government lias any right to discriminate in their favor. No moral or constitutional right to tax the many to benefit the few exists. 1 believe in fair play. Let private affairs regulate themselves. It is not the province of the government to regulate prices by taxation at the be hest of a favored few. "It is said that the Democratic party Is pledged to free tiade. We are not scared at free trade as we were four years ago. Let me say that wo are not in favor of free trade, but freer trade. 1 deny that we aim to reduce the ■wages of the workingmen. lam will ing that tin: tariff shall equal the differ ence between ours and foreign labor, but 1 object to having £30 put on when 12 represents the difference iv labor. Who gets the .*2S'. J 1 have yet to find the farmer or workingman who has ob tained his share." Mr. Hill touched at some length on tun McKJnley bill. In closing his speech he addressed his remarks as follows: "A word to Democratic voters. I feel at home in Conland. I have around me those who stood by me through my political history. One of the first delegations pledged to me when 1 was mentioned for Hie governorship was that of Cortland. You are responsible to me for good con duct. Let no friends of mlne|on my ac count become a laggard iv this race* DAILY This is not a question of candidates, bu of principles." Ei.miua, N. V., Nov. 4.— The Demo cratic mass meeting in (his city tonigh: was the largest p >litica! rally held ii this city so lac daring the cam paign. When Senator Hill made his appearance on the state of the opera house, cheer after cheer came from the audience, hats and hand kerchiefs flew in the air. Senator Hill thanked the audience for their flatter ing reception. lie spoke as follows: "Before calling your attention to the issues of the campaign, 1 wisii to call your attention to a matter which lias not been spoken of as yet to any great extent. I refer to tho constitutional amendment which proposes to take contested election cases from the legislature and cure them over to the courts. The legisla ture naturally decides such cases not so much upon their merits as in accord ance with the political feelings of the party in power. 1 think such ,o movement would tlppldp. a much Hi'»'*> difficult question, and is worthy the Billion oi an piu lies. 1 uelu-ui it is a reform measure. While 1 do not pretend myself to be a reformer in the sense in which the word is used now, never theless 1 believe that the adoption of the measure would be productive of good for the state, and would insure a belter treatment of this great and im portant matter in the future in this state and many of the other states, In Great Britain, where the system lias been tried, there are less contested seats than ever before." The senator then spoke at length on the tariff, the McKinley and force bills, his remarks beinE frequently inter rupted by applause. In conclusion he urged all Democrats to vote for Cleve land and Stevenson, saying if the party slood shoulder to shoulder the lesult next Tuesday would be highly gratify ing to Democrats all over the land. PUTTING UP THOUSANDS. Odds in New York Slightly in Cleveland's Favor. Nr.w Yoisk, Nov. 4.— Many bets were made with shocking extravagance. The bets made by bookmakers were: John Maholiey,ss,ooo even with Fred Low on Cleveland, $5,000 even with a Phila delphia man, 11,000 to 1500 on the state with Sol LichtensU'in, $1,100 to £1.000 on the general result with a Boston man, and $1,650 to 51. 500 the same way with Bookmaker Ike Thompson. George Bowman, the book maker, today put up $1,000 even on Cleveland with a Bridgeport, Conn., man. Sol Lictenstein is also heading a list or bets, out tinds bard work. Walter Wcllman. of Chicago, bet Heilbrunn $2,000 on the general result. The stock exchanee wagers footed up about $25,000, mostly at even figures on the general result. A. Clark put out $5,000 on Harrison, and found takers in L. L. Benedict, F. Benedict and L. Tal cott. Fred Brown put out $0,000 on Harrison even. A. P. Uowner,of the Produce exchange, lias s3,ooo of Keuublicaii money which will be opened for offers tomorrow, ac cording to announcement made today. James Behrback has bet J. C. Wemyss Jr. $1,000 to $500 that Harrison will not carry .New fork state. ANTI-CLEV ELAND NO LONGER. Complete Political Change of an Irish-American League. New York, Nov. 4.— At a recent meeting ot the ' Irish-American Anti- Cleveland Protective league a change of political front was determined upon, in volving Hie dissolution of the league under its present designation. A com mittee was appointed to formulate the why and wherefore of its radical change, and the result is an address to the Irish-American voters signed by John Devoy, James Clancy, Michael Pre.slin, James Fiynu, L. F. Fuller, Chris McCabs and James Pallas. The document says that the Irish pol iticians here who solicit Irish voles for Harrison -have all a personal and finan cial interest in the succes of the Repub lican party." The address closes with an appeal to Irish-Americans to cast their votes for Cleveland and Steven son. FALSE REGISTRATION. Several Offenders Given Terms at bint; Sing. New York, Nov. 4.— Judge Marti ne devoted today to election and false reg istration cases. Five men who had been arrested by Chief Inspector McLaughlin were stood before him at the bar of gen eral sessions. Two of them were G. C. Holland, and William Green, colored, from Harlem. In police court both pleaded not guilty. Holland said he Was a minister and Green a porter, and declared their arrest an outrage. But yesterday when State Detective Jackson presented himself before them they wilted, and said they wanted to change their plea to guilty in order to gain the mercy of the court. This afternoon Judge Marline sen tenced Holland and Green to two years each in the penitentiary. The judge scored them, but declined that the man who had induced them to violate the law was deserving of punishment. &»Tlie case of John Kearney and John Griffin, the alleged lieutenants of "Mar ty" and "The" Allen in the business of colonizing voters in the new Eighth as sembly district, was next called by Judge Marline. The men were shown to have been implicat ed, Kearney admitting the charge. Griffin was arraigned at the bar for sentence and Judge Martine sentenced him to three years and ten months im prisonment at hard labor in Sing Sing. Kearney was remanded for sentence until Monday, when lie will probably be discharged as a reward for testifying against Griffin and Kearney. The dwellers on Randall's island, "about forty in number," as runs the United States grand jury indictment against them for alleged false regis tration, were admitted to bail in the sum of 81,000 each before Judge Bene dict this afternoon. William F. Brown was arraigned be fore Commissioner Shields today charged with colonizing voters at the house 35 East Twelfth street. It was from this house that John Leech and others were arrested for alleged illegal registration. Brown owns the house in question. He denied the charge. He was admitted to bail. John Murphy, who was arrested Sat urday for illegal reuistration, was sen tenced to three years' imprisonment by Judge Benedict in the criminal branch of the United States circuit court. From Newburg on the Hudson comes intelligence that in the seventh district of the First ward of that city eighteen paupers have been registered. They are inmates of the alms house, which is situated in that district. Ap plication has been made to judge Brown to have their names stricken from the registry list. He ordered the names of all but four to be takeu off. The other fourteen, he said, had lived in other districts before becoming inmates of the almshouse, and they had not acquired a residence in the Seventh district. Jkkset City, N. J., Nov. 4.— The Hudson county grand jury this after noon indicted fifty-four colored and 1(£ white uieu for false registration %**> PAINT PAUL, MINN., SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1892. s^^^^MM^M^^^ : ' . • „ \ "" "■' HOW THEY WILL VOTE NEXT TUESDAY. DUTY OF DEMOCRATS. An Address to the People by the Democratic National Committee. Rankly Unjust Laws Concen trate the Country's Wealth Into Few Hands^ Democrats Urged to Do Their Duty Fearlessly on the Bth of November. With United Action the Party of Progress Will Over whelmingly Triumph. New York, Nov. 4.— The following address "to the people of the United States" was issued by the Democratic national committee today: The presidential campaign will soon end. it is right and necessary that we should say a few words to yon. There is no man, woman or child in the Unit ed States who is not affected by our tariff kiws. They enter into and regulate the expenses of daily life of every indi vidual! Since 1805 less than 1,000 men in this country have been, by means of the individual or corporate wealth un der their control, the masters of our tariff system. Their power has been sufficient to enforce the continuance and increase of taxes in time of peace of taxes on necessaries of life, origin ally imposed in a time of war, oivly be cause of the actual needs of the govern ment. made a Few Wealthy. Under the system of war taxes thus continued, the conditions of life in this country have essentially changed. The wealth, which under former laws was distributed among all classes engaged in industrial life, has centered iv the hands of a few. These have accum ulated fortunes unequaled in any Euro pean state, and set an example of prod igal luxury to the world. The masses of the people, who toil in the fields or gain their bread in the rural districts oi in cowns and cities by the labor of their brains and hands, struggle on wearily, looking to your united action for relief. You know that this class controls and uses the government. It is a band of moneyed men, combined for sordid pur poses and actually ruling the Republic an party. The federal officeholders are part of its machinery, lis method of operation is intimidation of workmen and the corrupt use of rnofiey. In no country in the whole world, in which the people have the right to vote, has a purpose to carry an election by 'Lite Use of JTluney been more plainly shown. The enor mous sums slathered in broad daylight from the contributing thousands— the characters of the men who are openly selected to put this money where, in their vulgar speech, it will do the most good— and the prostitution of the public service to the lowest political work is daily seen by all men. You ors to this scene. The people of the state of New York, remembering the high character and public service of Grover Cleveland, and knowing that his election is a certain guarantee of a wiser, purer and better government, will rally to his support. He will win an oveiwhelming victory in his well beloved state. The farmers of Indiana, cheated more than once by the base methods which are being used once again to control that state, will show that a thousaad beneficiaries of fedeial legislation can not again by fraud, knavery and pur chase obtain the electoral vote of that state. Jersey All Klglit. The substantial yeomanry of New Jersey, justly irritated at the attempt to defeat their will by the open bribery of the basest elements of their population, will teach the thousand contributors on the day of election a lesson they will never forget. The farmers and workingmen of Con necticut, robbed of their rightful state government by the methods now sought to be practiced against Grover Cleve land, will remember their wrongs at the polls in November, and the people of Delaware and West Virginia, resenting the attempt now made to corrupt and intimidate many of their number, will follow their example. You will bear in mind that you owe to the few men who maintain the present corrupting and iniquitous tariff the initiation and continuing threat of the force bill. That was a measure intro duced for the purpose of furthering Re publican partisan schemes. Under it they could have used the federal judi ciary for political purposes, and have employed an army of fedeial officials, paid for out of The Public Treasury, to control the coining presidential election and all elections for members of congress. Failing in that plan, they have again put their hands In their pockets and raised the campaign fund. President Harrison is in favor of any method of carrying federal elections which that dangerous bill supplies. The silence of the Republican leaders who are conducting i',is- campaign does not, we are £ a re, deceive you. YQUrnust on the Bth day of Novem- Der make a choice which will vitally affect the interests of your country. The individual vote of each one of you is of supreme, importance. Under Grover Cleveland as president the high est controlling motive and rule of nis administrative action, and of 'he whole Democratic ami independent vote, united in his support, will be. the great est good of the greatest number; and public office will be sacredly regarded as a public trust. The civil service will not be draeged against its will through the mire of nominating conventions, but the laws regulating it will be honestly enforced. Agriculture and commerce, growing steadily sidd by side, under wiser laws, will greatly increase Our \:i 'iousi I Prosperity. Our manufactures will keep pace with our population and commerce, and in dividual producers possess a greater measure ot prosperity. The workinsr .man in the field and in the shop will find that his wants arc more taken into account and his reasonable demands more readily listened to. No combina tion will be able to dictate laws to G rover Cleveland. We ask every one of you— each acting in his own election precinct and election district— to labor, without ceasing, for Grover Cleveland and Adlai E. Steven son, and for the good government under a Democratic administration. On the day of election lav aside all duties except the duties of that day. Protect your respective polls against bribery, lraud. or intimidation. No semblance of authority can empower any man to Interfere with the lawful casting ot your rUhtful ballots. There is behind each one of you a force of public opinion and a power of actual law which will assuredly hold to strict account the men who are now endeav oring to defeat the fair expression of your will. The ritrht is with us, and we are certain of victory. Make it an overwhelming triumph. THE PINKERTON PARTY. Workingmen Denounce Reid, De- pew, Friek and Carnegie. Special to the Globe. New i'ouK, Nov. 4.— The mass meet ing representing the various trades and labor unions at Webster hall tonight was a great snecess. Tlie hall became so packed before openyig the proceed ings that an overflow meeting was or ganized on the street, and a number of clever speakers, all workingmen who could talk homely truths, made ad dresses showing "that the Republican party through its whole ca reer was the systematic and persistent enemy of organized labor, and as the speakers held up Whitelavv Reid, Chauncey M. Depew, Carnegie and Frick as specimens of Pie publican leaders who fell desperately in love with the laboring men at election time, the immense audience expressed its feelings in hisses. Mention of the Democratic party was greeted with cheers, and the names of Cleveland and Stevenson elicited rounds of most hearty applause. During the meeting two members of the advisory committee of the workmen who were FricL's vic tims at Homestead entered the hall and received an ovation. They joined with the other speakers in advising all work men to vote against their enemy, the Republican party, and for Cleveland and Stevenson. One of the Homestead men made a great hit when he called the Republican party "The Pinkeiton party." DOING THEIR DUTY. Tammany Working Like Beavers for the Ticket. Cincinnati, Nov. 4.— W. n. Rowe, of this city, who has an acquaintance with Richard Croker. of New York, and who wrote to ask about the attitude of Tammany toward Cleveland, has re ceived the following reply: Tammany Hall. New York. Oct. 31, 1802.— W. 11. Kowe, Esq. — My Deur Sir: Your valued favor of the 2t*tH just, to hand and contents fully noted, auu, iv reply thereto, I take great pleasure iv stating that tbe electoral votes of this state will be cast for the candi dates— Cleveland and Stevenson. Tammany Hall is in line, lull of enthusiasm, working like beavers and doinsr their full duty, and will, 1 am convinced, make a great showing on Nov. 8 next. With best wishes, lam sin cerely yours, Kiciiaud Croker. RIGHTS OF STUDENTS. Prominent Attorneys Hold That Seminarians Can Vote. Baltimore, Nov. 4.— Judge Morris recently decided that the medical student from another state has not a register and vote here. The decision affects the right of seventy-nine students in St. Mary's seminary to vote and opinions were obtained from Attor ney General P. Poe and Bernard Car ter", both of whom say that upon the facts as stated the seminarians from other states are legally entitled to regis ter and vote here. Tne same view was also held in the decision of a contested election case in the house of representatives of the Fifty-first con gress. Not Afraid of Rain. POUGHKEEPSIE, N. V., NOV. 4.— GOV. Flower was given a big reception here tonight. All the Democratic clubs of the county came to Poutrhkeepsie, de snite a drenching rainstorm. The weather was so unfavorable that the parade was discontinued. The meeting was in Cotton wood hall, and fully- 2,500 were Drespnt. The governor was greet-' ed with wild cheers when he appeared' upon the platform. Reid Orates in Albany. Albany, N. V., Nov. 4.— Harmanusj Ble.G'ier hall was taxed to its ytttfost capacity tonight, the occasion Being the final rally of the Resubll»an3 of ihe city" ofAlbany v The meeting was held tin- der the auspices of the Foundryroen's Protective league. It was 9 o'clock when Hon. WMtelaw Keid entered tae hall. LINED UP TOR LAWLER A Magnificent Outpouring- of Democrats in the Village of Kenyon. Congressman Hall Addresses a Great Crowd at His Red Wing Home. Adrian Democrats Close With a Big Rally—Hinckley Is Enthused. ■# North Dakota Republicans Trading- Off Burke in Every Direction. special to the Globe. Kknyon, Minn., Nov. 4.— Hon. D. W. Lawler, Minnesota's next governor, took Kenyon by storm tonight, and all hope for Knute Nelson is lost In this vicinity. Mr. Lawler arrived here at 8:25 and was met at the depot by a com mittee of citizens, wli ich proceeded to the opera house. The first speaker of the evening was Robert Mea, of Fari bault, candidate for county attorney of Rice county, and was followed by Han. D. H. Quiun, the present attorney \of Rice county, in a most effective ad dress. The latter was followed by Mr. l/iwler, who held the audience for two hours. He discussed the tariff question, and convinced all present that the Dem ocratic party is standing on the right platform. He was frequently inter rupted by cheers and hurrahs for Lawler. He put forth the great necessity of elect ing the Democratic ticket from top to bottom. This place and vicinity had been considered Nelson's stronghold, but when Lawler finished his speech a great many came up to him and shook hands, saying, ''1 am converted." The meet ing was one of the largest ever held in this part of the county. Standing room was at a premium. Large delega tions from Faribault, Fairpomt and all the surrounding country were present, and all seemed pleased at the earnest and honest way in which our next gov ernor expressed himself. The meeting closed with threo cheers for Dan Law ler and the whole Democratic ticket. HALL AT HOME. He Addresses a Great Crowd of Red Wing People. Special to tbe Globe. Red Wing, Nov. 4.— A few unpreten tious dodgers stating that Hon. O. M. Hall, the present Democratic congress man from this district, would address the people at the opera house this evening, drew together an im mense audience. Mr. Hall is ex tremely popular among his constitu ents here, and being known as an excellent speaker, full of sound, log ical arguments and humorous illustra tions, he always has a crowded house wherever he speaks. The meeting opened at 8 o'clocK with music by the Red Wing Brass band, after which Mr. Hall was conducted to the stage amid gieat enthusiasm. Among the notables seated on the platform were Hon. Peter Nelson, nominee for secretary of state on the Democratic ticket; Judge E. T. Wilder, J. C. Pierce. A. W. Pratt, Jesse Mcln tire and T. B. Sheldon. . Mr. Hall was eloquently introduced by Judtre E. T. Wilder, who presided over the meeting. Mr. Hal dwejtut lenghth upon the issues of the cam paign, and made a great speech, which had telling effect upon his audience. •Mr. Hall also roasted Gen. S. P. Jenni soii for the stand he has taken against him. M:: . • j . WITH red; FIRE. The Campaign Magnificently . , Closed at Adrian. Special to the Globe. ■ - '•■ Adrian. Minn., Nov. 4. — The Demo cratic campaign closed here in a mag nificent reception to A. W. Blakely, whose clear. exposition of the tariff was a revelation to Nobles county farmers. The speaker was frequently applauded by the immense audience, and many went away determined . to follow in the footsteps of Cooley, Gresham and Kea. Torchlights and firecrackers made the closing event of the campaign resplend ent.- So many Republicans have slumped away from their party that the leaders made a, concerted effort to keep them out of danger, hence they were conspic uous by their absence. ■ EVERYBODY TRADES BURKE. Republicans Trying to Save North - Dakota's Legislature. Special to the Globe. h. Gkand Forks, N. D., Nov. 4.— The I political meeting ever held : in v the state will come off Saturday evening at the Metropolitan theater. The procession will include 800 torches. John D. Benton, Taylor Crum K Tracy Bang's and Budd Reeves will speak. 'Republicans in all parts of the state are trading off Burke to save tlio legis lature, especially In the Interest of Jud LainourG,of r^mbifia county ; John Hag gart, of '" Fargo, and Bailey Fuller, of Jamestown, % candidates for the state senate. Burkes friends are mad, and threaten to make trouble iv the legis --. .v - .j, - ;- . r-. . . ..- ,; ■ lature when a United States senator is ' elected. The friends of Gov. Burke regret the publication of tbe roorback charging Shortridge with disloyalty, and concede it is making him votes. The roorbach was purposely held back by the Republican committee until too late to disprove before election. RKPLBLICAN DIKTY WOKK. An Ollicial Paper Isod furaDcs- picable Purpose. Special to tbe filobe. Eau Claihk, Wls., Nov. 4.— Myron A. Shaw, Commander Charles Coleman post. G. A. R., Durand, Wis.. an able and efficient official, well-known in WestetnWisconsin, writes to the Leader of this city that every old veteran has received a campaign copy of the Na tional Tribune, the supposed organ oi the G. A. R. It has a page cartoon rep resenting Cleveland BifrnfrtK a manifesto, "The <i. A. R. Be D-d." Commander Shaw denounces the attempt, that ema nated from the darkest corners of tlie Republican camp, to turn over the G. A. K. to the Republican party, and wains the organization that the appeals to sectionalism and hate may disrupt and divide tlie organization, but will certainly never bulldoze the veteran vot erts, who are getting weary of bearing every four years from those fellows who chiefly have their hands in the puolic crib, that in case ot Democratic success pensions will be stopped, Confederates will be pensioned instead, schools torn down, etc. "Such frantic appeals," says Commander Shaw, "are an insult to the intelligence and honesty of every vet eran." COULDN'T STAY AWAY. An Indian Boy Walks 000 Miles to Get to His Home. Bayfield, Wis, Nov. 4.— About a month ago a priest from the boy's Catholic school at Peoria, 111., took live boys from among the Indian families here to the school. They were all aged from fifteen to sixteen years, and their names were Jack Lapointe, Albert Gor don, John Chingwny, John and l'ete Sootier. Last night Pete returned to Bayfield, weary and footsore. He had run away from tlie school. His brother and the Lapointe boy are now on thu road, and the other two, after escaping with the rest, weakened and returned to the school. He tells a long story of ill-treatment and poor food at the school, but it is thought tliat his story hrts no basis in fact, and it is certain that the boys were much better off at the school thau here, as they are orphans. VOTES GOME HIGH, But Harrison Must Have Them in lowa. Special to the Globe. Redwood Falls, Minn., Nov. 4.— Ten dollars is the price paid for Harri son votes in lowa. Fred Kottke, of Ossian, 10., has been working for L. B. Newton, of this city. Last Sunday a friend of Kottke came to Mr. Newton and asked for a lay off for Kottke and he showed a letter iron A. C. Heck, Mayor of Ossian, 10., containing rail way tickets and stating that they would receive $10 each for voting for Harrison electors. The men have departed to vote for Harrison and get their money. LEFT THE AGEXCiT. Indians Depart From Pine Ridze With Supposed Hostile Intent. Sioux City. 10., Nov. 4.— Word has been received here from Deputy United States Marshal George Bartlett at I'ine Ridge agency, S. D., that a party of Indians that recently sold their crops and stock to the government have left the agency and are in camp some dis tance from the agency. They refuse to trade at the agency, and are buying all their provisions at the railroad stores. They are laying in a store of ammuni tion, and the action is believed to be a sure sign of hostile intention. AROUSED BY WELLINGTON. A Meeting at Preston Kemarkahlo for Its Enthusiasm. Special to tbe Globe. Pkestox, Minn., Nov. 4.— Hon. Cyrus Wellington addressed the largest and most enthusiastic meeting of tbe cam paign here this evening. He was es corted to the opera house by a band and a torchlight procession, where he found the house packed with members of all parties, to whom he spoke for about an honr. He made many converts, and con vinced his hearers of the fallacies of protection, and that a vote for the Dem ocratic candidates was a vote tor their own interests. Woods Full of Democrats. Special to tbe Globe. Hinckley, Minn.. Nov. 4.— A large and enthusiastic Democratic meeting was held tonight. Over 200 attended. The reports from all over Pine county are very encouraging. The vote polled next Tuesday by the Democrats will be astonishing to Republicans. Democrats Alert. Special to tbe Globe. Red Wing, Nov. 4.— A1l indications point to an unusually heavy vote here Tuesday next. Both sides are straining their utmost, but the Democrats have by far the better organizations, and will poll a much increased vote. After Saloonists. Davenport, 10.. Nov. 4.— J. A. Har vey, president of the lowa State Tem perance alliance, has began in person, twelve suits for injunctions against as many Scott county saloonkeepers. All are located outside the city. MR, FBIGK FRIED OUT. The Arch Enemy of American Labor Gives $250,009 to Help the Republicans. Hiscock and Platt Receive $100,000 From the Great Sugar Trust. That Sum Is Part Payment fop the Free Raw Sugar of the Monopoly. What the Sugar Trust Did for Senator Aldrich in Re turn for a Kindness. New Youk, Nov. 4.— Henry C. Prick's recent visit to New York was the climax of the movement to collect "boo;ile M from the protected manufacturers of Pennsylvania. When his contribution of 1350,000 was paid, a round million of dollars from the Keystone state was at the disposal of Matt Quay and Chair man Carter. The first million of "fat" had already been fried out of the manu facturers. A round imlf-million has come from the protected manufact urers of New England. EL S. Haines was at Republican headquarters yester day to get his receipt for this sum. He is a member of that mysterious auxili ary committee winch the campaign committee appointed Immediately after orpanizlnK. This is the committee charire.l with the raising of funds, ana it has done its work well. Tin* Utmost Roereey has Siinouiulcd not only its move ments, but also its membership. No annoniicenient Of its composition has evtr been made; but a list of the wealth iest plutocrats of the Republican party would embrace most of the committee it Mm. IB ill MONOPOLY— "WHAT! GO BACK ON ME, YOLK BEST I'I'.IKM)?" members. The committee has been added to from time to time as the cam paign progressed. Thomas Dolan, president of the Manufacturers' club, of Philadelphia, is the chairman. Cornelius N. Bliss, tieasurer of ihe national committee, is a member. So is Mr. Halnes. So is George M. Pullman, who raised 9100,000 to buy votes in In dhina. after sending his chock for 925, --0W to buy votes wherever the national committee chose to. Another member IsChauncey M. Depew, who is relied upon to secure railroad contributions, and still another is 1). (). Mills, the milllionaire father-in-law of Whitelaw Reid. One Of the hardest worked mem bers of this shadowy committee is Harry Oliver, of I'ittsburi;, the meat iron man ufacturer, and there is no doubt that 11. c. Frick is a member. His contribu tion of $250,000 would entitle him to im mediate recognition smoug this commit tee ot money-bagß,eveii had he no other qualifications. Secretary Elkins is cred ited will" having put the screws on Mr. Frick. It is known that the Carnegie people contributed 150,000 or more to the corruption fund, and in return for thai contribution, and to assure like Liberal < 'uiitrlttiitluiiM in this campaign, the firm of Carnegie, Phipps & Co. received from the navy department the largest contract for armor plate that lias ever been out, aiifl at a price much higher than many other steel manufacturer!! would have been jrlad to accept. Charles .1. Uarrnh. who contributed $10,000 to the 1600,000 corruption fund raised by the Manufacturers' Club of Philadelphia in 1888, has made this public state ment, which has never been denied. The contract given to Carnegie and 11. C. Frick was for 7, (Too tons of armor plate at an average price of 15.40 a ton, and the contract was tciven without any competition, or any invitation to other manufacturers to bid tor the contract. 'I he labor troubles at Homestead, for which 11. C. Frick was roundly abused by his party because he precipitated a reduction of wnaes before election, have resulted, it is claimed, in the firm pro ducing an inferior quality of armor plate. When 11. <'. Frick was sum moned to New York with Secretary Elkins to meet him and explain the necessities of the party, and with the Power ol" lit- vokiii<£ the most profitable contract ever given out under the Harrison administration, it is not Uim'cult to understand how .Mr. Frick was compelled to stand and de liver $250,000. But while the manufacturers have been assessed without mercy, it must not be rfiipposed that thosi; other allies of plutocracy and Republicanism, the trusts, have been neulected. The news papers yesterday chronicled the visit of Thomas C. Platt and Senator Frank Hiscock to the ollice of the sugar trust in Wall street. They went alter $100, --000 which the trust agreed some time ago to contribute to the Republican cor ruption fund. .No.xnie doubts that the bargain was consummated, as a bargain was consummated before, and the duty retained on refined su^ar, while raw sugar was admitted free. Col. A. K. McClure, of Philadelphia, exposed the bargain between the sugar trust and the Republican mercenaries as mercilessly as he branded the protected manufact urers of Pennsylvania who bouuht tariff legislation with the money that they contributed to the campaign corruption fund of 1888. Purchase of Power. In Col. McClure's great Boston speech he didn't confine himself to the jobbing arrangement through which the election of President Harrison was purchased. NO. 3|o. He allowed how the protective tariff in McKin ley's nimble fniKt:rs was juc^lt-d s> that state elections could bu bought —every four yearn, or every two years, or every year, it doesn't matter to the tariff tlnkerers. So long as some mill ionaire is willing to pay for more boun ties so lontr will the Republican pro tectionists give him tins legislation ha i of the viCTmi /to Afjw^j^ ! /iortopowi ckeVs^^% CONTRASTED ion I RIBUTIOXS. wants. And the plain people arc '-whip sawed" every tune, as the professional gamblers say. They pay higher taxes on all they buy to en rich an individual.' He payu a moiety of his increased Ixntnty lode baiie!fther-balroH)OX ih'ul debase those unfortunate voters who navo a price even on tiieir manhood and their right of su tirade. "Money talks" may be their motto. But what a shameful tale their money would tell if greenbacks had tongues— a tale of prostituted suffrage, of de bauched manhood, of debased and grovelling political methods. Two million dollars to buy voles with from Pennsylvania alone! Two million dollars— eighth of that vast sum from a single manufacturer. 11. C Krick. Head the list ol contributors to this vast corruption fund. 'I'lu- >niloii'» MagrMt. Crump Ship Building company. Phila delphia ". 850,003 Tlioiinis Doliin, Philadelphia (two mili serlptlons) 88,000 John & .Inn ii ■-, Dob Hon. Philadelphia... 10,000 Hamilton Dlsston'i Suiis.l'hiliuk-lplilii. lO.UKi John Bromley & son*, Philadelphia. . |0,000 John Wnnuninkcr, Philadelphia 10,000 Wharion. Philadelphia 10,000 Carneide Steel company, I'ltt.Mbnr>;. .... 10,00*) I*. A. 11. Wiilcncr. Pltuntirx K»,003 William L. Elkina, Pittsbarg 10,000 Jones .t LaaabUn, Ptttabnra 10,000 U. I 1". Joue*,PitUburg (pemonal contri bution) .: 50,000 Andrew Carnegie, Plttsburif (priv-ito : • cou trlbiuJon)., . V ." . . . .'.., -• .' .'..'■.'. .'. : 100.000 Baldwin Locomotive ' works, PhUadel -p1i1n....•...:....«'...... lo.iMt E.G. Filler. Philadelphia 10,000 A dozen wore who gave $5,000. Thirty who gave from $l,0IX) to $I,W. Scores who gave Woo. ■;.. . . What, for it nut to be able to say after the next election what Hurrah said aft er the last: Thin tarlU* belongs to tin; wo bought It; we paid lor It; and it i-. our*; wo did nut put up our mom ) to im reuse the price 01 Inlior. to in ffllll IVliCl'N, mid. tllcrclore, we have not done It. w«» put up the money to buy. the IfuUlutiou wo wanted, ami wo tioi it II I - our»; we. mi.: lit It and paid lor It, and, that 1m the whole Ntory. "THK HOG IK MAN." Republicans Bxerdsed Over Im- iitiin.iry KoiM-li.ickH. Ni;\v Yoi:k, Nov. 4.— The follnwinq circular was today issued from Repub lican national headquarters: "There have conn; to the Republican committee from various sources intima tions that tht) reserve crop of campaign lies for Issuance the day before election is very prolific, and unusually sensa tional articles arc to be published, pre senting'what purport to be facts from all Western stales tor publication in tin; Eiis). and the reverse for publication in the West, when too lute to be contra dicted, that shall have the Intended effect at the lust moment of influencing a largo number of men, who are always Willing and anxious to be on the win ning side. They are to claim every thing in the East, anil give over the West bodily to Hit- Weaver vote. "Carefully prepared tables will bo published that shall Drove their asser tions and demonstrate that the election of Cleveland is beyond a question. Re publicans all over the laud should bo prepared for this line of action. They . should discredit all claims not based on sure information, and the more sensa tional the Story the more they should be discredited. The Irish-American vote is to have their careful consideration, and roorbacks of the most sensational character are to be published. The sen timent of the race is to be worked for nil it i? worth, and several prominent Irish-Americans, who are as firmly Republicans as the head of the ticket himself, will be quoted as having at the last moment turned to the apostle of English Interests and deserting protection and honest money for the false gods of free trade and a wildcat currency. He on your guard. .Believe only that which is con sonant with common sense, or accom panied by unimpeachable testimony, and do not change the conviction that has come by honest thought, but vote as your conscience dictates and as you believe to be right. "You have the assurance of this com mittee, based upon confidential and reliable information all over th*- coun try, thai ths nominees of the Republi can party will be elected by a constitu tional majority that shall be beyond ail question." CGGKI) AM) ROCKED. Dastai'liy Assault on a Kiitis.it Democratic club. TOPKKA, Kan., Nov. 4.— The Demo cratic Flambeau club, while marching in the Weaver procession, wa . last nlsht and rocked also. .1. s. Ernst, president of the club, w;is bespattered with eirijs, and James Pltifibbon*. a contractor, was hit in the back oj the bead and badly injured- A Ixilt sWen others were more <<r Irss bruised. The olub marched the entire lt-nL'th of tho line of match, notwithstanding tl leys of eggs which were thrown ;ti them from every alley alotlg the way. Legally Appointed Laxsixg, Midi., Nov. -Tim so preme court today denied the m.uida inus asked for I>. J. Cantpau, chairman of the Democratic state central com mittee, to compel tut- Detroit common council to rescind their appointment of election Inspectors in that city. The court holds that the council had full power iv the mutter.