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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 25, 1893, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-10-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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LAMFUGHTER IS BEATEN.
THE GREAT SPRINTER LAST IN A
FIELD OF FOUR.
DINGAIiVEN" WINS THE RACE,
And I.lva Gets the Place Money-
Only a Pair of Favorites Win
at Gloucester— Last Day But
One of the Fall Running Meet
ing at Lexington — Other Sport
ing News.
Hawthorne. 111., Oct. -Lamp
lighter was a bally beaten horse todoy.
He started in the handicap against Dun
garvan, Elva and Enthusiast, finishing
last. He carried 132 pounds, but from
appearances would have been beaten
with a dozen pounds less. Tiie race
was for nine fin longs, and for the first
seven Elva led, with Dungarven second,
Enthusiast and LaniDlighter close up.
Lamplighter was never in the race.
which Dungarven won by a nose from .
Elva.
First race, six furlongs— won,
Bollinger second, La Gascon third.
Time. 1:17%.
Second race, nine furlongs—Dungar
ven won, Elva second. Enthusiast
third. Time, 1:38.
'third race, six furlongs — Judge
Moran won. Alary second. Lucille Mur
phy third. Time, 1:16%.
Fourth race, mile— Content won, Bijur
second, Eli Kindig third. Time, 1:44%.
Fifth race, five furlongs— O'Connell
won. Huron second. Tee Mite tuird.
Time. 1:03.
Sixth race, six furlongs— Linger won,
Tennv Jr. second, Mockahi third. Tune,
1:18. *
AT linden.
Linden, Oct. 24.— Results of to-day's
races: First race, five and a half fur
longs—Wernbei ft won, Discount second.
Bowers third. Time. .1:11%.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth—
Herald won. Marshall second, Treasure
thud. Time, 1:53*.i.
Third race, Speculation won,
Kirkover second, Kildeer third. Time,
1:40.' i.
Fourth race, mile and a furlong —
rilier won, Picknicker second, Pick
pocket third. Time, 1:59.
Filth race, five furlongs—
won. Robin Hood second, Proverb third.
Time, 1:05.
Sixth race, six furlongs— Roy Lochiel
won. Time. 1:1"-.
Gloucester Back 'i hack, Oct. 24. —
The warm weather and bright sunshine
brougnt out a good crowd at the races
today, but, unfortunately, it was a bad
day for the favorites, but two winning.
Only a few of the talent had the best of
it. The track was heavy. Results:
First race, five fin longs— Sonora won.
Sweet Alice second, Kancocas third
Time, 1:03%.
Second race, seven furlongs— Dillon J
won, Lou l.hett second, Lvnhurst third.
Time, 1:33.
Third race, purse $300, five furlongs—
Jersey won. Censor second, Jardine
third. Time, 1:03%.
Fourth race, purse .-?40O. mile and a
sixteenth— Joe Carter won, Westchester
Second, Deception third. Time. 1:55.
Fifth race, purse $375; four and a half
furloni-s— Chance won. Dart second,
Psyche third. Time, :53.
Sixth race, purse 8300, seven furlongs
— Paradise won. Juggler second, Car
ractis third. Time, 1:36%.
AT ST. LOUIS.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 24.— First race,
three-eighths of a mile— Jim Head won,
Jack White second, Miss Price third.
Time. 1:03%.
Second race, three-fourths of a mile-
Zed won, Billy the Kid second, Lai.gtry
third. Time. 1:24%.
Third race live-eighths of a mile—
Frolicsome Lass won. Doubtful second,
Hiram Argo third. Time, 1:08%.
Fourth race, three-fourths of a mile —
Pebble Hock won, luvercauld second,
Ballardine third. Time, 1:22%.
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile-
Billy Bennett won. Bugle second, Her
cules third. Time, 1:07.
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 24.— was
the lsu>t day but one of the fall running
meeting, and nearly 3,000 people attend
ed. The weather was summer-like, the
track fast and the sport good.
First race, selling, three-quarters of a
mile— White nose won. Interior second,
Miss May ma third. Time, 1:15%.
Second race, selling, for three-year
old*, mile — Pea body won. The Gov
erned second, Bonnie Lassie third.
Time. 1:4:2.
'm. hi race, handicap, purse $000,
thiee-quarters of a mile— Sister Mary
won, Larofa second, Faraday third.
Time. 1:14-,.
Fourth race Declared off.
Fifth race, selling, for two-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile— Fondoline
won, Frontman secono. King David
thud. Time. 1:15.
Sixth race, selling, for two-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile— The Spaniard
won. Golden Hope second. Destroyer
thin. Time, 1:10.
AT KANSAS CITY.
Kansas City, Mo.. Oct. 24.— A fast
track made good time possible again
today at Exposition park.
First race, lour and a half furlongs—
Little Fred won, Bruiser second, La
l; ie third. Time, :*)s%.
Sl-coikl race, tour and a half furlongs
—Lucy Day won, Green Frewitt second,
Mamie 1' third. Time, :.">'• .
i bird race, five and a halt furlongs
Frank Ellis won, Collection second,
Hebron third. Time, 1:1 c.,.
Fourth race, live ami a half furlongs—
Rover won, Little Mills second, Drum
nierthiid. lime. 1:1 .
Fifth race, six furlongs— Leocol ns
Scratching ipv
i*. >W^M
Boy /re fw
dv fire /vt^jS- '//
with /-£« 'r^oT^ i
eczema j^-^ \
will find V J, . M?f7
Instant
relief and jfjKSl
speedy cure ? /
by using \i
Cuticura __>
Remedies "^^s"
When the best physicians, hospi
tals and all other remedies fail. To
those who have suffered long and
hopelessly from torturing, disfig
uring, humiliating humors, and
who have lost faith in doctors,
medicines and, all things human,
the CUTICURA REMEDIES appeal
with startling force. Their success
has excited the wonder of physi
cians familiar with the marvellous
cures daily effected by them. They
have friends in every quarter of the
civilized world. People in every
walk of life believe in them, use
them and recommend them. They
are in truth the greatest skin cures,
blood purifiers and humor remedies
of modern times.
; Sold throughout tho -world. Totter Dnca
And CHKK. Colli'., sole proprletore, Boston.
*»- 'All About the Blood, fcjkin, Scalp and
Hair," mailed free.
i £»• Pimply, oily skin, falling hair and itchy
a»ca'i> prevented and cured by ('uticura Soap.
V
won. Cotton second, Dr. Wilcox third.
Time, 1:18%. '
Sixth race, five furlongs— Dora May
won, Ike S second, Capt. Jack third.
Time, 1:04%. Ws£&
STATE UNIVERSITY WINS
In a Contest With- the Hamline
'-;" :\.'~. Footba! lists-.
The University of Minnesota students
who went to Hamline yesterday after
noon expecting to see tueir team wipe
up the earth with the Hamline team
met with a very disagreeable surprise,
for at the end of the lirst half, with the
score, Hamline 6. University of Minne
sota 0, things looked decidedly unfavor
able for the latter. The game opened
with the ball in Hamllne's possession
and the state team guarding the south
goal.
By a succession of plays through the
line tha ball was worked' well up into
the University's territory, then lost by
four downs. The state carried the ball
rapidly down the field, but lost it to tbe
Hamline university boys. The ball was
kept well in the center of the field by
downs and a few fumbles. Kaighn then
gave the ball to Slocking, .who made a
good gain through center, and in the
next play W. 11. Wallace made a touch
down by a long end run.
A. J. Wallace kicked goal, and the
visitors from the U groaned. The first
half was almost ended, time was called
and the 1," collected lis scattered forces.
The University opened the second
half with the famous Delane Hying
wedge, which made a gain of fifteen
yards.
The ball was then frequently given to
Harding and Muir, who very success
fully bucked the line, and, aided by
Suuthworth, the ball was taken over the
line for the Slate's touchdown. The
goal failed, and Hamline started off
with a V and boosted Wheeler over the
center for a gain of seven or eight
yards.
The ball was carried down the field
through holes in the line large enough
to drive a team through. The same
tactics were pursued as in the previous,
the ball changing hands very frequent
ly. Keene. woo had replaced Flauni
gan in the U team, was worked hard at
this point, without any gain.
The university backs found difficulty
In making end "plays, the Hamline ends
tackliing without a blemish, laid their
men low. The ball was brought well
into Ilamline's territory by-, center
plays. On a fumble. Harding secured
the ball and made a tuueh-down.
Spiccr kicked an easy goal. The Ham
line boys started off with a dash, but
soon lost the ball iv four downs, but
recovered it again by steady pushes.
After good gains by line-wedges, time
was called with the ball on the State
forty-yard line, leaving the score 10 to G
in favor of the University of Minnesota.
The game was a hard one throughout,
but was thoroughly gentlemanly to the
end. All brutal playing which char
acterizes the game so often, was con
spicuous lor its absence. Hamline has
occasion to feel proud of its showing
against the Slate. The teams lined up
as follows:
U. oiM. , Hamline
Finleyson Center Barnes
Harding, capt... Eight guard ...Squire
Cooiey Left Cook
Muir .Bight-tackle Souin.vick
Walker Left lirillin
Dairy pie .:: Bight end Talker
Danner ....Left end Stocking
Stout & .Matthews. Quarter-back.: cap.
Adams & South worth, [tight haifW. U. Wallace
l'luniugiiii and Keene. Lett half.A. J. Wallace
Cutler aiid Spiccr.. Full back Wheeler
Referee, -Montgomery.
CORBETT NoT NOTIFIED
That the Fight Cannot Occur at
Coney Island.
New YORK, Oct. 24.— W. A. Brady,
manager for James J. Corbett, says that.
the Coney Island Athletic club has not
notified him that it will be unable to
have the fight, and, of course, he con
sidered that Corbett is under contract
to light there until he receives such no
tification. He further says that he has
heard from a reliable source that in the
event of the Coney Island club's being
unable to have the fight, they will pay
Mitchell and Corbett the forfeit money
of 85,000 each. Mr. Brady further
says that they have received an of
er of 825.000 from the Olympic club, of
New Orleans. He says that, in spite of
the opposition of the governor of Lou
isiana, the citizens of New Orleans are
very desirous of having the fight come
off there, aud are bringing great pres
sure on the governor to remove his op
position.
London, Oct. 24.— The directors of
the .National Sporting club held a meet
ing today and desided unanimously that
no offer should be made by the club to
induce Mitchell and Corbett to decide
their contest in the National club build
in}*-. The question of holding the fight
at the Bolingbroke club, in Clapham, is
now being considered.

CLOW A WINNER.
Foley Makes a Poor Showing in
the Seventh Game.
The seventh of the games of the Met
ropolitan billiard tournament was played
last evening by Clow and Foley, the
former winning, Foley making not
quite 100 billiards. Clow won in fifty
six innings. His best runs were: 13,
21, 14, 29, 22, 12, 13, 12, 10. 20. The game
of this evening will be between Capen
and Doherty.
The prizes to be awarded are : 850, of
which 835 is to go to the winner and 815
to the one standing next to him; two
jointed billiard cues costing 810 each,
one given by the J. M. Brunswick. Baik,
Collender company, of Chicago, and the
other by the Brunswick company, of
St. Paul; 100 Pauline Hall cigars, by
Powers & Sexton, of St. Paul. Every
participant in the tournament will get
something as a prize. Some time next
week the Metropolitan hotel will give a
banquet to the players and a few news
paper men.
Chicago Horse Sale.
Chicago, Oct. 24.— At the Berry com- !
bination sale of standard-bred horses,
the attendance of buyers was large, in
cluding many of the big breeders of the
country. The offerings were mostly
youngsters, and prices ruled extremely
low as compared with former years, yet
all animals of a useful age showing a
good step made satisfactory prices. In
all 115 animals have been disposed of at
an aggregate of about 825,000. The get
of Wilkes Boy and Haw Patcheii, sires
of Constantine, 2:12, and Magnolia,
2:11, made the best prices.
Revenue Outfoots Louisa B.
The match race at Kittsondale for 850
yesterday afternoon was won by Rev
enue. Louisa B made the winner go
fast, as she, on Revenue's wheel
nearly all the way. The goodly number
of people in attendance was well pleased
by the close contest. The judges were
Roxey Reber. Dow Morrison and E. M.
Murphy. Tuners, D. W. Woodmansee
and Boxey Leber. Time, 2:34>*-'; 2:29/£.
Won hy the Reaper.
New York, Oct. 24.— The American
clipper ship Reaper aud the American
bark Western Belle sailed from Astoria,
Or., on June 20 to race 'down the Pacific
coast and around the Horn to this port
for a wager of 81,000. The Reaper
came In today an easy winner. She
stopped, too, at Pitcairn island for a
day, and found the natives enjoying
good health, and supplied them with a
batch of newspapers.
Charley Johnson Won.
Indianapolis, Ind.. Oct. 24.— Wiley
Evans, of California, and Charles John
son, of St. Paul, middleweights, met at
5 o'clock this morning at Fisher's Sta
tion, Hamilton county, for a purse of
8500. Evans was knocked out in the
seventh round.-after a fight for blood,
the result of a bitter personal feeling.
Two Good Hitters.
Walter Wilmot and Adrian Anson re
turned yesterday from their duck hunt
n "North Dakota. Anson went to Chi-
I
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: vYEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, J693.
caco and Wilmot remained in St. Paul,
where lie expects to live this winter.
The two bagged some 1,200 birds,
mostly ducks, of which 125 were canvas
backs.'
Won by Fillslmry.
Owatonna, Minn., Oct. 24.— 1n the
second game of the series of football
today Pillsbury defeated the Owatonna
high school 12 to 0. Pillsbury plays Al
bert Lea next Saturday.
Fastest Two- Year-Old.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 24.— Fifteen thou
sand people saw Lena Hill pace a mile
in a race in 2:13% today. . It is the fast
est race ever paced by a two-year-old,
and establishes a new two-year-old race
tecord.
THIRTEEN INJURED,
One of Them Fatally, in a South
ern Illinois Wreck. --_/:
Effingham, 111., Oct. 24.— A passen
ger train on the Indiana & Illinois
Southern was ditched at an early hour
this morning. The wrecked train was
the outbound passenger on the Indiana
& Illinois Southern railroad. The wreck
occurred at 0 o'clock. The rear coach
became derailed . and went over an em
bankment, turning over twice with thir
teen passengers in it. Benjamin Jewell,
of this county, is fatally injured, while
ail the other occupants of the car are
more or less seriously hurt.
The more seriously injured are as
follows: S. G. Sparks, Greenville, 111.,
fatally. George K. Stevenson. Saratoga,
>«. Y. Benson Jewell, Effingham. Mrs.
11. V. Lichliter, Effingham. Fred
Barnes, Terre Haute. Charles Acker
man, couuuctor.
CRIMINAL XKuLiGESCE.
Premature Explosion of a Blast
in California.
San Fr.ANcisco,*Oct. 24.— men
were killed, 'another fatally injured and
a fourth painfully wounded last night
by the unexpected explosion of a biast
-in a quarry at Twenty-first and Church
streets. The blast had been prepared,
i but failed to explode. The men were
! ordered to draw the charge, and were
working on it with a tamping iron
when the powder exploded. A large
mass of rock, loosened by the' explosion,
buried Charles Nolan, whose body has
not yet been recovered, and killed Gus
Swansea. Mat Deasy had a leg broken
and was injured internally. It is
thought his wounds are fatal. Michael
Kelleher was painfully wounded. Fore
man Daniel Rone was arrested, and will
probably be charged with criminal
negligence. -11*^
Twenty-Three Drowned.
" Victokia, B. C, Oct. 24. — The
steamship Empress of Japan arrived to
day from Hong Kong. The Hong
Kong Press says: "The Douglas
steamer FoKien on Sept. 21 brought
news of the wreck of the Brit
ish bark Florence Treat, at Breaker
point. The vessel was 'on a voyage
from Singapore to Shanghai, with'tim
ber, and during the night of the Bth
inst. was driven helplessly on the rocks
by the high wind and soon becamo a
total wreck. Only three were saved
out of twenty-three on board.
Big San Francisco Blaze.
San Feancisco, Oct 24.— A fire that
broke out this evening in D. A. McDon
ald's planing mill and lumber yard on
Spear street, consumed the entire plant
and, burning through the block to Stu
art street, destroyed Robinson's wheel
manufactory, James Kemp's office and
store fixture works, the Swift planing
mill, 11. Crockard & Sous' boat building
establishment, and several small build
ings. The total loss is over §109,000, with
little insurance.
It Was the Riverside.
Cleveland, 0., Oct. 24.— 1t Is now
settled beyond question that the
schooner Riverside was the ciaft which
foundered thirty miles off this port, and
was discovered Sunday morning by
Capt, Joe Single, of the fish tug K. T.
Roy. It is thought the crew will be
found in the wreckage.
Instantly Killed.
Jacksonville, 111., Oct. To-day
James McCormick was crossing the
Wabash track on his farm when he was
struck by a passenger train and in
tantly killed.
Fire at Benton, Mo.
Benton, Mo., 0ct.24.— Fire this morn
ing in the business portion of the city
caused a loss of 505,000. One man re
ceived burns from which he died.
THEY WILL MERGE.
Meaning of the New Jersey Cen
tral-Lackawanna Deal.
New York, Oct. 24.— President Max
well, of tbe Jersey Central, today con
firmed the report that has been rumored
about during the past few days to the
effect that the interests of Lackawanna
aud Jersey Central roads will be in the
near future merged into one. Active
operations under the new deal will not,
however, be begun before the first of
next year. By this deal it is under
stood that the Jersey Central will be the
controlling faction in the deai, and that
there will be a very considerable change
in the policy of the road. There was a
rumor about also to the effect that the
Jersey Central would absorb the Lehigh
road, but this Mr. Maxwell denies.
— ajfc.
KEYSTONE WEDDINGS
Should Be Celebrated With Old-
Fashioned Licenses.
Philadelphia, Oct. Attorney
General Hensel has declared that in his
opinion all brides and bridegrooms
should have marriage licenses. In re
sponse to a question from A. J. Fortln,
first assistant clerk of the orphans'
court, the attorney general said: "I
dont hesitate to say, although this is not
official, that 1 have advised my own
clients, and such others as have asked
me, that I believe the old marriage law
to be In force, aud that every one who
gets married in Pennsylvania should
have a license." '
—» . —
Discountenanced by Ramsey.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 24.— Daniel G.
Ramsey, grand chief of the' order of
railway telegraphers, talked with an
Associated Press representative tonight
regarding his recent indictment in
Marion county, 10. He stated that he
did not know why he should have been
indicted; that It was true wires were
cut and obstructed during the Bock
Island strike, but that far from it being
done by members of the order or by his
orders, such actions were discounte
nanced by the railway telegraphers.and
he himself had tried to find the guilty
parties in order to bring them to jus
tice. i ■'"; /-*.-■
«a»
Bicycle Company Fails.
Philadelphia, Oct. 24.— The Com
mon Sense Bicycle Manufacturing com
pany has filed an assignment for the
benefit of its creditors to Frank W.
Pavin, as assignee. Mr. Pavin was the
aecretary of the company, the prssident
being D. Peltit. The assignment con
veys no real estate, and was made as
the result ot a resolution of the board of
directors on Oct. 9.
Steamship Movements.
Glasgow, Oct. Arrived: Peru
vian, New York.
Hull — Arrived: Franciscan, New
York. .
"-. London— Sighted: Lahn, New York
for Bremen.
New Yoke— Arrived: Westernland,
Antwerp. -
New York— Arrived: Elba, Bremen.
GROVER'S GREAT GRIT.
. Continued From First Frige.
circumstances into consideration, they
had decided that their best: course' was
to diop their fight- against the repeal
bill and allow it to come to a vote. If
this decision is not reconsidered, audit
does not seem at all probable that it will
be. the end of the present fight will
soon be reached, and the result will be
in accordance with the wishes of" the
president and the repeal forces in the
senate. Mr. Jones, 'at 4>j o'clock,
said there was no desire among
those on his side of the question to con
sume time unnecessarily, but, as. he
was tired, he would yield the floor and
allow his colleague, Mr. Stewart, to re
sume his speech, and he would ask the
indulgence of the senate to proceed at
some other time. Mr. Faulkner (Dem.,
Va.) moved that the senate take a re
cess until 11 o'clock tomorrow morning.
The motion was agreed to. :,.'"/• "'.
HOUSE F.KPKALBRS MEET,
But They Pail to Take Any Action
Whatever.
Washington, Oct. 24.— The Demo
cratic repealers of the house had a
meeting this morning the room of the
committee on naval affairs. Twenty
three members were present. Among
them were Messrs. ' Wilson, of West
Virginia, Darter, Bynuiu, Outhwaite,
Brown, Hall, of Minnesota, Cobb, of
Missouri, Tracey, Dunphy, Patterson,
Barwig and Buckner, and others who
had interested themselves in repeal.
The meeting was called when it was
practically understood that the Demo
cratic compromise was to be put through
the senate, and the unconditional repeal
men of the house desired to consult as
to what policy they should pursue. The
fact that conditional repeal was repu
diated yesterday by the administration
left the meeting without necessity' for
action. There was a discussion of the
situation in the senate, and the methods
the friends of repeal should take when
the repeal bill came over from the sen
ate. But no action by the conference
was considered advisable at this time,
and it adjourned to meet at the call of
the chairman.
There is a disposition among • the re
peal Democrats in the house to concur
witb the amendments of the Wilson bill
if it comes over in the shape that is now
kno ,vn as the Voorhees bill. The rec
ognized leaders of repeal say there is
nothing In the Voorhees bill that differs
from the Wilson bill except the declara
tion at the end, and if that is satisfac
tory to the senate,' they are willing to
adopt it. The repeal Republicans say
that they are willing to support in the
house any bill which the repeal Repub
licans of "the senate indorse. There is a
disposition in the house not to delay the
passage of the bill by asking for a con
ference, or disagreeing with the Voor
hees bill. Further than this, the desire
of so many to get away as soon as possi
ble will have a tendency to encourage
concurrence in the senate bill. The
Voorhees bill can be taken up from
the speaker's table and acted -upon at
once. Mr. Wilson, of West Virginia,
would naturally be recognized to move
concurrence in the senate amendments,
He could demand the previous question,
and then some arrangement might be
made for debate, but not very much
time would be allowed, as the house on
both sides ot the question realizes that
there has been ample debate. The sil
ver men also realize that any fight by
them would mean defeat in the end,
and will probably content themselves
with voting against the bill after a short
debate.
After the silver bill is out of the way,
then comes up the matter of adjourn
ment, or, as some prefer, a recess. Ad
journment promises to be more popular.
The members of the ways and means
committee will have c utrol largely of
this matter, and the majority seem to
prefer adjournment to recess. It is not
believed that a quorum can be re
tained after the repeal bill passes,
and some ot the repealers even
now are anxious about a quorum when
the bill comes over from the senate.
The difference of opinion over recess or
adjournment involves the question of
mileage. Members have already re
ceived mileage for the extra session, and
they think that if an adjournment
should be taken now they would again
be entitled to mileage tor the regular
session, while a recess and a meeting of
this session a few days before the reg
ular session would prevent mileage be
ing allowed. Others think it would
make no difference, and that mileage
for both sessions must be allowed. It
is one of the influences that is at work
to hurry up an adjournment-
Mr. Gates, in charge of the bank
ruptcy bill, says that he is willing con- i
gress should adjourn, as the bill will
come up the first thing at the regular
session. Chairman Wilson, of the ways
aud means committee^ says adjourn
ment ought to follow, and that the
committee would be glad if such action
is taken, as they would work to a better
advantage. There seems to be a gen
eral desire among the members of the
house to get away, aud the news that
Hie senate would vote seemed to be a
relief even to those who are pronounced
silver men.
EMBITTERED SILVERITES '
Digress From Bankruptcy to the
■White Metal.
Washington, Oct. 24.— After some
trivial routine business in the house,
Mr. Mallory, of Florida, called up
and had passed a bill to amend the
revised statutes so as to include engi
neers and assistant engineers in the list
of officers of United States vessels re
quired by existing laws to be residents
of this country. The amendment was
made necessary by a decision rendered
when the Atlantic liners Pans and New
York were admitted to American reg
ister.
A bill was also passed for the removal
of the Morris island life-saving station
near Charleston, S. C. to Sullivan's
island, after which the debate on the
bankruptcy bill was resumed. .Mr.
Denson, of Alabama, took the floor in
opposition to the measure. He:: de
scribed at length the depression of the
debtor class, which he ascribed largely
to the demonetization of silver. He
grew heated. 'j „~
"Now that you have demonetized sil
ver," he said, "you propose .to inaugu
rate the crucial performance of the auc
tioneer's hammer to complete the work
that has been going on."
Mr. Patterson, of Tennesseee, broke
in to deny some statements of Mr. Den
son, and the altercation grew lively,
drawing in Bland and Bryan, of Ne
braska. Mr. Patterson objected to the
statement that the administration
sought to eliminate silver from circula
tion. Mr. Denson insisted that such
was the purpose of the repeal bill, and
Mr. Bland affirmed that If the Wilson
t*-* i. . -^-4,*.' k-'^tii r * i* y%i
IfftßlMaking
Jg2£J I Vif « %nr I s
' The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.— No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millioivs . of Homes— 40 ; Years the Standard
bill passed the silver in our clrculatioi
would have to. be ledeemed in gold a
greenbacks were. llt would leave i>
standard money absolutely demonetized.
Mr. Denson retarded the Wilson bill a*
a rescript of the Sh-^nan bill Intro
duced in the last congress. ,'.?'.:
■ "Yon," he shouted, looking oround ai
his colleagues, "you "call ■ yourselves
Democrats, and yet yon are voting for a
rescript of a Republican measure, ex .
cept that the Sherman repeal bill was
infinitely better than this."
Mr. Bryan asked Mr. Patterson if he
would vote for the complete repeal of
the Sherman net, as demanded by the
Chicago platform, instead of a repeal of
only the purchasing clause. All these
questions caused Mr. Patterson to ex
plain at length the position of the ad
ministration Democrats. The Issue
was between a gold and silver staudard.
If the pirchase law were continued the
treasury reserve would be broken down,
and the country would be placed on a
silver standard. Mr. Patterson's ex
planation elicited from Mr. Bland the.
declaration that he (Patterson) had ad
mitted everything . lie (Bland) ."had'
charged. Alter this diversion Mr. Den
son resumed his argument against the
bankruptcy bill. - -.*.-"
, Mr. Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, sup
ported the bill. The bill might be de
fective, but it could be amended. It
could be tried and after a few years
perfected.
Mr. Ray, of New York, opposed the
bill. He said he was in favor of some
system of bankruptcy, but this bill had
some features which he had to disagree
with. r-. r
Mr. Bryan closed the debate for the
day with a vigorous speech in opposi
tion to the measure. This bill was not
drawn in the interest of the debtor
class. It comes from the wholesaler,
who desires a better method of collect
ing his debts. Under the state laws a
man who attacked the credit of a debtor
was liable for damages. But this bill
would place every debtor at the mercy
of a creditor whether he was insolvent
or not. The news that has reached us
today from the other end of the capitol
of the probable passage of the repeal
bill, and the establishment of the gold
standard in this country, will necessi
tate some law to relieve the debtor of
his debt. But it one-lit to protect volun
tary bankrupts. There will be eno-igh
involuntary bankrupts when the Voor
hees bill goes into operation. Mr. Cates,
replying to a reflection upon Mr. Torrev,
the author of the bill, spoke in his de
fense. At the conclusion of Mr. Bry
an's speech at 4:40 o'clock, the liousp
aujourned. -" *
REPEAL WILL. BE SWIFT.
It Will Probably Come in a Few
Days.
Washington, Oct. 24.— Several mem
bers of the cabinet were seen tonight in
.regard to the silver situation, but re
fused to discuss the matter, saying that
they preferred not to be quoted. Sev
eral senators on both sides of the ques- ;
tion were also interviewed, and ex
pressed themselves as follows:
Senator Palmer (Dem. 111.)— A vote
will probably be reached on the repeal
bill this week; at any rate, no later than
next week. A vote will be taken as
soon as the speeches which are now in
progress are concluded. Senators Tel
ler, Stewart and Jones have speeches
on hand which were commenced sev
eral weeks ago, and I understand that
when these senators have finished no
further attempt will be made on the
part of opponents of repeal to filibuster.
I think a vote will be had no later than
next week.
Senator Piatt. (Rep., Conn.)— A vote
will probably be reached this week or
early next week. lam not thoroughly
posted on the present situation in the
senate, as it has been necessary for me
to absent myself from the senate cham
ber considerably during the past week
on account of the serious illness of
Mrs. Piatt.
Senator Brice (Dem., Ohio.)— vote
will be had next Thursday or Friday of
this week. The repeal bill is practically
passed now. We are ouly awaiting the
convenience of senators. The bill will
be passed no later than Friday.
Senator Hill (Dem., N. Y.j— l think
the contest is at an end. The indica
tions are that the final vote will be taken
in a few days. That seems to be the
general understanding now.
Senator Cockrell (Dem., Mo.)— lt is
impossible to tell. There many amend
ments which will be proposed, the dis
cussion on which will consume consid
erable time. There is no doubt, how
ever, that a vote will be reached next
week.
Mr. Harris (Democrat, Tennessee,
Leading Silver Democrat on the Fin
ance Committee)— l am all at sea, but
believe that the end of the fight is near.
I will not be a party to obstructive tac
tics. lam anxious for a vote on the
amendments, and would take one today
if possible. Then, when they are out
of the way, 1 want to see the vote
taken on the bill itself as soon as pos
sible.
Mr. Aldiich (Rep. R. I.)— lt looks as
if the senate would come to a vote
within a very short time. The Repub
licans will be found where they stood
at the outset, ready and willing to vote
for the bill as reported to the senate by
Mr. Voorhees.
Mr» Dubois (Rep., Idaho, one of the
leaders against repeal)— The silver
Democrats have seen fit to abandon the
fight. 1 hardly think the silver Repub
licans will feel justified in resorting to
obstructive methods. They will prob
ably insist that debate shall be contin
ued until all have spoken who desire;
also that there shall be full debate on
the various amendments.
NO HOPE FOR SILVER.
Ex-Congressman Bartine Gives Up
the Fight. -:Z\ ..-
Washington, Oct. 24.—Ex-Congress
man Bartine, of Nevada, lias been in
Washington during the entire silver
fight. He has to a certain extent rep
resented the interest of the West, and
has made the best fight he could in his
position against unconditional repeal.
Speaking of the situation tonight, he
said there was no hope for -silver.
"While there was a thread upon which
we could hold to, we had hopes that
there might at some * time be a
congress or a president and a con
gress that would do something for
silver. I do not see how that
is possible. It will be a Igng time be
fore weS have a congaess as favor
able as that when the Bland law was
passed. 1 expect to see silver go to 40
cents an ounce. There is only one thing
to prevent it, and it is the shutting
down of all the big silver mines. This
result will follow in my state. . At the
same time I think unconditional repeal
is much better than the compromise
which was proposed, because with that
we would have little opportunity to go
before the people with any hope of
winning a silver victory. Now we may
make such strides toward it in the I next
election that even so unfavorable an
executive as President Cleveland will
be compelled .to do something for sil
ver."
Senator Allen, of Nebraska, talked
about the political effect in the West.
In Nebraska, he said, it meant a Popu-
I list victory, and that effect the West.
In Nebraska, he sai-1, it meant a Popu
list victory, and that Senator Mander
son would be succeeded by a third party
man. It was supposed that Mr. Bryan
Mm* liy&(g^ia(3^i^iSitoc FAC-SIMILE OF
mSk l^^^tmiaifestep. WELD'S FAIR
SsKgS|r -.^r^^ > .* - OFFICIAL LETTER
i^SS^S^^? AUTHORIZING
".^ fl ./ ' THE MEMORIAL OF
g>fo 'M^>*^<. ft*«~«. «k*±&U£ THE WORLD'S
/y Ouu.€k^JC"n^L. l<hr**JL_ *^\ Hm*JteJL, 9- #*•
lyTrxJLtL. I*-!* fun f, ii', Car***. <>i-LL«t-t^#>*. 0-ia.cC' c*
tat* lay t***wC i.cLdUr- u^cLu. tL. tUu^Ux^. EXPOSITION BY
t^^ <9irw-aSa7^^-iz^^ &n~»~*^ a+Ji THE JOINT
•«-jt- /-»-«. UmL&l (50-*!u^*vA-C**. N . tt*-Jy - **. .
7*^ WmLaia o>^a^A>^ tf-^U^^. : :-:^: r COMMITTEE ON
-*. rtiNj^i^/,^'- • CEREMONIES.
/-f3ts£-% - ' „ THE ONLY/-" -
•(IT fill n i^*(ULu.&~^ _^ TAT
V^PW <^^' OFFICIAL
N.fll|^ / C^J.'M;' MEMORIAL.
<I*-*-^, THE ONLY VOLUME
J-nix-eC CVt^-^ia^C-^aaVH-^aSX. PUBLISHED
CONTAINING
gg&lIU- PHOTOGRAPHIC
**-^^-/-J /0 * ENGRAVINGS
&Lc*~L+~> CV»«--f~C*»-»-- JZu «•» *2**W <Cii> ATT
J • , Uf iilvJL/
STATE, FOREIGN S EXHIBIT BUILDINGS
With Midway Plaisance, General and. Bird's Eye Views, and 209
Portraits of the Directors, Officers and Commissioners of the Fair.
These engravings are all executed from special photographs by
the best engravers in America. No other book publication was per
mitted to take views on the grounds for this purpose.
The book is printed and bound in the best possible manner.
It contains the history of the Fair, the dedicatory and opening
ceremonies, all compiled from the official records.
If you have seen the Fair you can live over again the scene you
witnessed by going over its pages. If you have not been there you
can see exactly how it looked.
Price: Silk Cloth Binding, $4; florocco, $5.
FOR SALE IN ST. PAUL BY
hJ* JLA IvlEloi^lLL vO.
Corner Fifth and St. Peter Streets.
would be ready to go into the Populis
party and make the race against Man- ;
derson. Mr. Bryan himself says that he '
thinks the action of the senate, or
rather congress, in passing uncondi- i
tional repeal, would strengthen the sil- !
ver Democrats. He would not say what
he would do, but mentioned the fact
that Mr. Bland had warned the Eastern
Democrats that they had reached the
"parting of the ways," and he would
see now they would part. Senator
Allen says that he does not see how
there can be any silver Democratic
party in the West, but that they will all
come over to the Populist party. He
thinks that it has been good politics for
the Populists, but he was willing to
ffght as long as there was any show,
because he had begun with the silver
men and was willing to stand by them
to the end. *V^ ' >■."'■
The silver men all say very frankly
that they prefer unconditional repeal to
any such compromise as was agreed
on among the Democrats last Saturday.
They have all along claimed that a
compromise that did not continue the
use of silver until 1896 was worse than
nothing. They feared that the proposed
compromise would, if passed, work in
the interest of their opponents, no mat
ter what changes would occur.
Senator Pettigrew, of South Dakota,
viewed the situation in this way: "If
they should pass that compromise and
good times should immediately follow,
it would be pointed out by our op
ponents that it was due to the fact that
we were going to stop the purchase of
silver. If times became no better it
would be charged that it was because*
there was no immediate repeal. We
stood to lose both ways. The compro
mise was a shrewd political move by
Senator Gorman, who hoped to keep
the Democratic party united, and not
have the repeal go into effect early
enough to have any effect upon the
congressional elections in the Southern
states."
GROVER'S BACKBONE.
It Is Responsible for the Great
Victory.
New York, Oct. 24.— Ebenezer K.
Wright, president of the Park National
bank, in an interview this evening, said:
"I am pleased, as everybody else is, that
the repeal of the Sherman act
is foreshadowed. It will be of im
mense advantage to tbe farmers,
the merchants and tbe business
men generally. Whatever benefits the
farmers must benefit the community at
large. Of course foreign investors were
chary of speculating when they did not
know they could realize on their se
curities, but now that this country
is established on a gold basis, as
England and every other country
is, there will be a complete change.
Ido not expect any sudlen boom, but
believe there will be a continual im
provement. The obstructive tactics re
sorted to in the senate caused a grave
dissatisfaction, but the determined
attitude of President Cleveland has put
au end to it and everything now looks
well." : 'Y^}'o?
DEPEW SAYS NAUGHT.
Claims That He Is Too Tired to
Talk on Silver.
. New York, Oct. 24. — "Smiling"
Chauncey M. Depew, when seen tonight
at his house by an Associated Press
representative, in reply to a query as to
bis opinion on the outcome of the silver
problem, said: -." " V ' „ '
; "Well, 1. am so very much fatigued
after my trip to . Chicago, .; from which
place 1 only returned this evening, that
1 feel unequal to the effort of discussing
such a momentous question.'' ' ■:
As he made these remarks he threw
himself languidly into an arm chair,
and, notwithstanding his r "tired" feel
'idg, he began to com Dare New York's
beautiful structures with the Chicago
; buildings. The comparison was not favor
able to Chicago, and the reporter re
minded Mr. % Depew that as he ' was so
well able to talk on : architecture, possi
bly he might say a word or two on the
question at issue.
" "Well, my dear fellow," said he, "I
would like to do so, but I am so tired
and so very much worn out that I hope
you will excuse me this time."
The last words were uttered in such a
plaintive tone that the reporter bowed
himself out of Mr. Depew's presence,
almost satisfied that the orator had
really done him a favor.
No Silver Accepted,
Washington, Oct. 24.— Not one of
the treasury department counter offers
to purchase their silver at 80.7060 was
accepted by the persons who offered it
for sale at the treasury department yes
terday. Offers aggregating 205,000
ounces were received. The only reason
assigned at the treasury department for
: the non-acceptance of the counteroffers
was that owners were holding off tor
the purpose of getting better prices
than the department offers. Silver was
one-sixteenth penny higher in London
today, according to advices received at
the department.
Lots of Money in Sight.
Special to the Globe. .
Washington, Oct. 24.— Mr. Kiefer
visited the war department in the in
terest of the St. Paul artillery company,
and found the state credited with a fund
of 86,500, which is sufficient to get a
battery of modern guns upon proper
requisition of officers of the slate.
iaa^aw
WILL C BRY RIFLES,
In Spite of the Fact That They
May Be Arrested.
Charleston, Mass., Oct. 24. —On
Thursday evening, if the Sarsfield ;
guards parade as they have announced •
the prospects are that for the first time
in the history of Massachusetts a mili
tary company will be placed under ar
rest. The company, which is known
as Company F, First regiment, proposes
to parade on the evening in full ranks i
and carrying rifles, while acting as an
escort to O'Donovan Bossa, who is to
deliver an address. The recent
legislature passed a law forbidding
other than the regularly organized
corps of the militia, the troops of the
United States and certain honorary as
sociations specifically excepted, from
parading with firearms or from main
taining an armory in any city or town
and acting under instructions, Police
Captain Eldridge said tonight that if
there was any violation of the law he
should do his best to prevent and arrest
the offenders. The guards carried their
rifles on last Memorial day, on the
march to decorate the grave of John
Boyle O'Reilly. They had previously
applied for a permit, but this was re
fused. They beiievs that the law is un
constitutional, aud propose to get ar
rested to test it.
STRIKE AT COLUMBUS.
Partial Tie-Up or the Street Rail
way System.
Columbus, 0., Oct. 25.— A strike was
ordered by the advisory board of the
Columbus Street Railway Employes'
union this morning. No intimation of
a strike had been given, and most of
the men learned of it for the first time
when they went to the barns to take
their cars out this morning. The strike
was ordered because of the discharge of
two motorraen, members of the advisory
board, for infractions of the rules. -. The
company ordered all the men to work
or to consider themselves discharged.
About thirty-five out of the 300 men re
fused to take their cars. There was
some interference •- from strikers and
friends, but police protection was
promptly furnished. The company ran
cars all day with some , interruption on
Main and Oak streets. They expect to
have all cars running tomorrow. .
Gave Much to Churches.
Pittsburg, Oct. 24.— The will of the
-ate Jane Holmes, one of the wealthiest
I ladies in the city, was filed for probate
I today. Among other charitable, be
quests she gives 820,000 to the trustees
of the general assembly of the Presby
terian church of the United States and
85,000 for the relief of disabled ministers.
Alter disposing of about 8200,000 in be
quests to relatives and friends, she pro
vides for an equal division of the rest of
her estate, amounting to more than
81,000.000. among various local chari
table institutions.
FAUCEI'T WAS FICKLE.
A Philadelphia!! Sued for $10,000
for Breach of Promise.
Philadelphia, Oct. 24.— Alice Grant
has begun a suit against William Fau
cett for breach of promise of marriage,
with damages at 810.000. The plaintiff
declares that the defendant began bis
attentions to her in October, 1891, and,
after going with her everywhere, he
proposed to her in June last, when she
accepted him. In August bo became
intimate with her, and afterwards de
serted her. He refuses to carry out his
promise. A capias was issued "for the
arrest of the defendant.
-aaa»
Refused to Honor Checks.
Pittsburg, Oct. 24.— The executive
officers of the Order of Solon issued
checks today amounting to 851,000 on
the Mercantile Trust company, which
the latter refused to pay{ claiming that
the recent order of the supreme court
directed payment only to Supreme
Treasurer Clark. As soon as the neces
sary papers can be prepared the execu
tive committee will bring action in the
county courts to compel the Mercantile
Trust company to honor the checks is
sued today. ■' , : -:
— ■-*--
Wouldn't Pardon Them.
Pittsburg, Oct. 24.— The petitions
for pardon of Hugh F. Dempsey and
Robert Beatty, convicted of poisoning
non-union men at Homestead during
the great strike last year, were taken
up by the board of pardons at Harris
burg today, and, after consideration,
were refused. Dempsey and Beatty
are now In the Riverside penitentiary.
Another effort will be made by the ex
ecutive board of the Knights of Labor
to secure Dempsey's release.
--»»
Iron Pucldlers Strike.
Pittsburg, Oct. 24.— The puddlers at
the Porkhouse mill of tbe Pittsburg
Forge and Iron company struck today
for recognition of ttie amalgamated as
sociation and the signing of the scale.
About 200 men are out. The Wayne
Iron works, of Brown & Co., resumed
today with non-union men.
«aa»-
Favor State Banks.
Augusta. Ga., Oct. 24.— The Augusta
exchange. has adopted resolutions de
claring that the federal tax on state
bank issues has outlived its usefulness,
and "like other war measures should
become a matter of history rather than
an existing financial farce."
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5

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