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THE DAILY GLOBE ILBLISHED EVERY DAY -. AT THE GLOBE BUILDING, CORNER FOUUTII AXD CEDAR STREETS. ST. PALL GLOBE SUBSCRIPTION RATE Daily (Not Ikclt:dikg Sukdat.) 3vr iu advance.Bß oo I3m in advance.B2.oo •6 in iu advance. 4 00 | (5 weeks in adv. 1 00 One month 700. DAILY AND BCNDAY. lyrinndvance.slo 00 I 3mos. in adv.. 50 tiu iu advance. . 500 I 5 weekßinadv. 100 One m0nth ...... Soc BUM DAT ALONE. : 3yr In Bdvance. .fa 00 I 3 mos. in adv.. . .50c t m in advance.. 1 ik) | Im. in advance.2oc Tbi-Weeexy- (Daily- Monday, Wednesday and Friday.) 1 jr in advance . .f4 00 1 6 mos. in adv..s2 00 3 mouths in advance... .Sl OU. •WEEKLY BT. GLOBB. One jear. 81 1 Six ma, 05c | Three mo., 35c Rejected communications cannot be pre terved. ,Aadre*t< all ietiers and telegrams to THE GLOBE. St. Paul, Minn. -Eastern Advertising Office- Room 41, limes Enilding, New York. WASHINGTON BUBEAU, 1405 F ST. NW. Complete files of the Globe alwayskept on hand for reference. Patrons and friends are Cordially invited to visit andavail themselves of ihe facilities of our Eastern Unices while in fcew York and Washinßtou. TODAY'S WEATHER. Washington. Nov. 11. — For Wisconsin: Light showers, followed by clearing weather; decidedly colder; west winds; a moderate cold wave in southeast portions. For lowa and Minnesota: Generally fair Sunday, pre ceded by showers tonight in southeast por tions; colder in extreme southeast portions, ■warmer in central and nortnwest portions; west winds. For the Dakotas: Generally fair Sunday, with westerly winds and slowly rising temperature. For Montana: Fair; southwest winds; warmer. ToMcKinley: It is not always the early bird that catches the presidential worm. McKIXLET s«:cni3 to have gotten away from Elba. The little Napoleon will have his Waterloo in '96. Axxiovs Ixquieer— Yes; the Globe will observe Thanksgiving day. It is thankful it was no worse. • Will S. Risixg, the actor, emphati cally denies that he committed suicide as reported last week. William certainly ought to know. The Chicago Times says that the Democratic eye is brighter than it was last Tuesday. Quite likely. It doesn't take long to recover from a blackened optic. ! Befoke the whole significance of the late election can be had the figures giv ing the total vote must be compared With those of other elections. We ap prehend they will show a large stay-at home vote. Silyei: has gone up two cents in value since repeal, and wheat has declined about the same. That bond of sympathy which tied their values together seems to have been but a vision of a silver- Joon's imagination. Liliiokalaxi, the deposed queen of the Kanakas, is threatened with assassi nation in case she attempts to resume the tiirone. Lil should be content with the pension she is now receiving, and leave the scepter to others. I A lad in Sycamore, 111., is making a collection of a million canceled postage Btanips, for which he has been promised a cork leg. It ought to be a "corking" good one, if the labor involved ill u ak ing the collection is to be taken into "Mb Cleveland is not in sympathy with all of our Western and Southern ideas of coinage," observes the St. .Louis Republic. True, and the elec tions West and South seem to indicate a similar lack of sympathy among the men who votf, as well. There are already indications of the collapse of the rebellion among the liberal members of the Presbyterian church against the extreme dogmas of that organization. There is a growing fear of Heresy trials that promises to keep the ranks reasonably intact. But one election held in any state in volved a national question directly, and that was En the Detroit congresional district, where a successor to Judge Sliipmau was chosen. Here would be where a fear of the tariff would get in its work, and hero a Democrat was elected. Althovoii the irou foundries in Cleveland have been in operation but three weeks, after a suspension ot sev eral months, strikes are already threat ened in many of them for an increase of wages. It is very evident that the iron- Workers in Ohio are not anxious for Work on any terms. The Prince of Wales was fifty-two years old last week, and ?till he is noth -1111? more than a prince. His respected mother does not show any disposition to throw up her job for his gratification, and the British people generally are well pleased at t!ie old lady's pertinac ity. The chrysanthemum fad is exceed ingly virulent— almost equal to the sun- Hower fad that followed Oscar Wilde's debut in the United States. The rose and the pansy, and other buds of estab lished reputation, have had to take back seats, but they need have no fear. Their time will come some time — after the fool-killer has pot in his work. Lkvi P. Moutox, who will be remem bered as having been at one time vice president ot the United States, is spoken of as the next candidate of the Repub lican party for governor of the state of New York". Levi is the fortunate pos sessor of something like thirty millions of dollars, and Ins fitness for the posi tion, therefore, cannot be questioned. The Chicago Democrats will name a successor to the late Mayor Harrison on the 2d of December. The leaders seem to be all at sea as to whom to select, but there will probably be plenty of material to select irom lone: before the date of the convention. Chicago is never short on patriots willing to sacrifice them feelves by becoming mayor ot the city. Tin: original proposal to charge the Btate of Minnesota 83,000 for removing the state, building from Jackson park has been abandoned by the world's fair managers, and the building has been sold to a Chicago builder for 5250. This change makes considerable difference, tuid although the contractor gets the building cheap, there will ba no com plaints m this region. It is not often that we lind ourselves Btanding ou the same plane with our quasi-Democratic friend, the Atlanta Constitution, but when it says that Tuesday's result might have been dif ferent had the president called congress loeether in the early spring, we occuoy Bomuiou ground. We should have had t a dandelion session. It was both a tac tical and a moral blunder that denied it. ■i — i ; PAJtT TWO. , The Gloke begins this morning the publication of the coupons'necessary. to secure Part Two of the "Sights and Scenes of the World." There will be six coupons published, numbered from one to six, and the date changed each day. Any three of these coupons, ac companied by 10 cents or a similar sum in one or two-cent postage stamps, will secure Part Two. Persons desiring to secure these valua ble views should remember that there are twenty parts, and if you fail to cut out the coupons as published it will cost 25 cents to obtain each one of the parts when it is too late to get the coupons. The object of running six coupons on each part is to enable those who may wish to obtain two sets of the work to do so. Do not send in coupons one, two and three for Part Two, and cou pons four, five and six for Part Three. If you only wish one copy of the work, after you have secured three coupons for Part Two wait until next week, when coupons for Part Three will be printed. While the demand for Part Oue lias been something enormous. It is evident that many have been neglectful. We accordingly print on the first page this morning; and will continue for six days to publish, a special coupon. You can cut out one special coupon and send it in with 10 cents und secure Tart: One. There will be nc other special coupons offered for succeeding parts. Atler this week all back numbers will cost 25 cents for each part. The special coupon is offered to enable ever/ one to begin at the beginning on the 10-cenl basis. In alluding to the "Sights and Scenes of the World" last Sunday we spoke of them as being the Stoddard views. The Globe does not sail under false pre tenses, and for this reason, as well as an act of justice to the party obtaining them, it is proper to state that they were secured from another source, and are the most complete collection in the world. The illustrated numbers we are presenting can stand on- their own merits without fictitious bolstering, and on their merits the Globe offers them to the public. WABHBURU DID IT. The passage of the repeal bill has precipitated an inquiry by the leading journals of the day which is of the su premest importance. Who deserves the overshadowing honor of having accom plished it? The fight was a heated one. The senate chamber became for the moment a fiery furnace, in which was generated a caloric so intense and all-consuming that at times it threatened to fuse even that most stubborn of compounds, sena torial courtesy, into a white hot cinder. No proposed legislation since the storied season of the war has so provoked the animosities of statesmen. Into the proposition of repeal or non-repeal was injected all of the gall and bitterness of personal gain, of private obtainment, of public profit, of corporate greed. For the first time in years this overshadow ing question tore into warring factions both the trreat political parties of the country, and made antagonists of men who erstwhile had been bosom friends. For a season Damon strove to strangle his beloved Pythias, and David carried the deadly razor in his boot while "lay ing" for his tender and affectionate Jonathan. All the finer social feelings were for the moment transmuted from the wine of love into the gall and worm wood of hate. It was terrible while it lasted. Since the battle royal has ended the newspapers of the entire country have occupied the talent and genius of almost their whole editorial forco in telling how it was done and expressing grave and noteworthy opinions as to who did it. The Globe is naturally a modest and retiring sheet. It never presumes to assert that it knows more than its in telligent neighbors, and hence it haa not ventured to thrust its oar into the discussion of the inherited ownership of the post obits of victory. It has been fairly contented with the fact of repeal; and hence has manifested no particu lar inclination toward tha hero worship of the fellow or fellows who led the forces. Like Benjamin Harrison (of sacred and tender memory) we have rather inclined to the view that the finger of Divine goodness and eternal justice was discoverable in the outcome of the event, and have permitted the matter to recline upon the theory of the Inscrutable Providential equities. But our intelligent cotemporaries will not have it that way. The spirit of the mediaeval centuries still obtains with most of them; and they will per sist in burning incense at the altar of some great man. The event is so over shadowing that it must have a hero, and while there is a singular want of unanimity among them as to the identity of the modern Hercules who performed this superhuman feat, they ar<s all in strict accord in sinking p scans ot praise to somebody. Of course the large majority of our Democratic neighbors award the crown to President Cleveland. This is only reasonable, and, from every point of view, allowable. Mr. Cleveland is pres ideut. He is also a Democrat. He has stood firmly upon his feet while other strong men were swayed by the clam orous cyclones of self-seeking de ma agogues. His firmness, his unalterable integrity, his honesty, founded upon the rock of conscience; his care for the real welfare of the country; his stead fast determination that the finances of the nation should not be Mexicanized with his consent— all these virtues were admirable in their recent manifestation. But they were not new. The country has for years known that Grover Cleve land was an honest man, a firm man, a self-poised raan— a man that stood with out the attachment of a hitching weight, More than any other influence— save one, possibly— the victory is doubtless attributable to the admirable qualities ot character possessed by Mr. Cleveland. Other Eastern newspapers have in sisted that Senator Hill did it. Now, Mr. ilill showed wonderful nerve, great adroitness and skillful training in de bate. That was ail. His attitude was dramatic and catching— a species of theatrical pomp and circumstance, like Ajax defying the lightning, for in stance; or Richard, overthrown, howl ing like a dervish for another horse and a surgeon to biud up his wounds; or Richelieu making a chaik mark around the sweet and winsome maiden, and challenging even the wearer of a crown to desecrate the sanctuary thus impro vised. This is not much. David is a good actor, and he merely exercised dramatic talent, well cultivated,* In the interest of an honest and a very desir able measure. Then come our Republican exchanges slobbering over Uncle Jolm Sherman. •THpaT-gffilT Paul IBatLy GLOBE: Sunday morning. November 12;^18C^S^lST' r ?lGlgi He was the giant that crushed the silver serpent! Senator Sherman is a ricfet nice oia man. He has done the state some service; but it is sod to be com pelled to confess that in the course of a long public career he lias also doue some harm. In Washington it is even questioned whether he was actually favorable to the passage of the bill— the bill pure and simple, unadorned with a bond issue amendment. But let the procession move. Senator Sherman is the Ohio man that did it. Of course, Ohio eternally and forever has a man who is always doiug it. There is no predicting what cataclysms would not come to the republic were it not for the saving grace which finds lodgment In the Ohio man. Then we have Voorhees, of Indiana. He did it. The Tall Sycamore wabbled in the gusty air; the malarial Wabash heaved its mighty bosom, and the re sult was discoverable in the passage of repeal. In lowa it was Allison. In Maryland, Gorman. In Delaware, Gray, and fiijally the pyramid of repeal finds itself resting upon its apex. In Rhode Island Aldrich was the Atlas bearing upon bis brawny slioulders the destinies of the universe. The Globe is nothing if not patriotic. It firmly believes in the system of patronizing home industries. There is nothing that can be done by any com mouwealth of this glorious Union of States that cannot be surpassed by Minnesota. We have the champion state of the blessed sisterhood. We have an atmosphere more bracing; clearer sun shine, and more of it; blizzards that are more sweeping, and come oftener; colder weather in winter, and hotter in summer; broader prairies, and more beautiful forests; bigger lakes, and longer rivers; bvainier men, and sweet er women, than any other equal num ber of square miles on the greon earth. Nothing beneath the big shining sun gets away from L'Etoile du Nord. From pine lands and iron mines to political combinations, built upon fine work, our splendid state is in it. It is therefore a proud moment when the Globe prints the words: vVashburn was the man who repealed the purchas ing clause of the Sherman act. In sea son—and out ot season also— (for very frequently Senator Washburn is far more active than useful) he predicted the triumph of repeal. During the entire contest he carried his heart upon his sleeve for the free silverites to peck at. He wrestled with Morgan, hobnobbed with Sherman, pulled in the harness with Ilill, predictad daily to the report ers, and made himself altogether active and efficient. At one time it even seemed probable that the vice president would call him to the chair, and permit him to everlastingly demolish senatorial courtesy by re-enacting the role of Czar Reed. But, pshaw! What's the use of multiplying evidence? Doubtless the junior senator from Minnesota is pre pared to admit the soft impeachment. If he does not, he will only be influ enced by his extreme and proverbial modesty, llis masterly colloquy with Morgan, when Morgan told him he (Morgan) was responsible for what he said in or out of the chamber, and asked him (Washburn) if he understood that remark, and Waahburn coyly admitted he did, was the turning point and doubtless secured repeal. As the Glore rings down the curtain on the last act of this transcendent drama, will the orchestra please strike up, "Lo, the Conquering Ilero Comes!" and play it strong, and steaay, and slow, like a funeral dirge, for fear the audience will think the company has been enacting a classical comedy. " THE USES OP HERETICS. The old saying, "The blood of the martyrs is the seed of the church," has lost its significance of late years. To be sure, there are martyrs today, as there were in olden times, but they do not suffer as they did then. The dark and loathsome dungeon does not now yawn to receive them into a living tomb, nor are they thrown to the wild beasts or burned at the stake for the delectation of gaping crowds. Physical torture is no longer the fate of those who dissent from accepted theological doctrines. They are simply tried for heresy, the fellowship of the church is withdrawn from them, and they eo forth into the world, start independent organizations, draw fat salaries, achieve notoriety through the columns of the press, and become the lions of the hour. A few of them, through lack of mental power, sink into oblivion, but the ma jority ride upon the topmost wave of popular favor and live on the fat of the land. It requires brains to be a successful heretic nowadays. Men of mediocrity can never be prosperous in the role. In the first place, it requires advertising — judicious advertising— and this requires tact, though not money. The heretic, in order to win fame, must first become notorious. He starts with a sensational sermon, in which he disputes some ot the cardinal dogmas of the church to which he owes allegiance. Then will follow a protest from some leading members of his congregation ; then a trial by the lower ecclesiastical court, which usually decides against the preacher. This is followed by an appeal to higher authority, which results in the withdrawal of fellowship from the" of fender. Each of these proceedings is reported at length in the columns of the daily newspapers, and talked about in church circles. They Droduce schisms in the church, which form food for gos sip in and out of the circle in which they originate; the opposing forces contend in communications to both the secular and religious press, and all the time the preacher is chuckling at the row he has created. When he is finally driven out of the church he is followed by a large portion of his own congregation, and attracts to his minis trations many who had previously ac knowledged no religious allegiance whatever. The development of the modern here tic has also had a notable influence upon the theology of the age generally. There has long been an emphatic pro test against some of the tenets of me diaeval Calvinism and the anathematiza- tions of Knox. There is scarcely a church in the United States today that would tolerate a clergyman who should preach the doctrine of infant damna tion as tauerht by Calvin and his dis ciples, or the doctrine of the total de pravity of mankind. Such theories are repuguant to our conceptions of a just and merciful creator. No mother, en dowed by God with the maternal in stinct of love for her offspring, can fiud it in her heart to believe that tiie infant that has been snatched from her em brace by death will suffer endless tor ment simply because it has not been baptized. The theory was conceived In ignorance and fiendiahness— in a terri ble misconception of the character of the Deity. Men also prefer to believe that their fellow men are inherently just and upright, and that It is circum stances and associations that render them otherwise, not natural bent and inclination. The heretics have brought about this wholesome change in popular senti ment. Jonathan Eawards was among the first of the class in this country. He was not, however, a radical come outer. for he clung tenaciously to other indefensible doctrines which the church he founded in America has since re pudiated. Swing's secession from the Presbyterian church, followed as it has been by the Andover schism, by Prof. Briggs and Henry Preserved Smith, has* doue more to liberalize that orgauiza-" tion than all else that has occurred in centuries; and, although the catechism aim creed remain substantially the same, their dogmas are not insisted.' upon. The prosecution of Dr. Thomas by the Methodists opened the eyed of that denomiuatiqn to the fact that the world moves more than any other event during the preseut generation. Tha defection of Bishop Cheney from the^ Episcopal church caused a schism o$ protestants against ancient dogmas thac' shook that organization to its founda- '" tion, and has resulted in liberalizing its practices, if not its doctrines, so as to, , conform them to the spirit of the age. The popularity of these heretics is not always lasting. As a rule, it is of j mushroom growth and decadence. But ! the impress they leave upon the church at large and the community is perma nent and beneficent. The public cares but little fa these days about the fate of individuals, but as long as heretics succeed in dissipating old prejudices and superstitions, and effecting re forms in church government ana disci pline, they will serve a useful purpose. POVKRIY AND GENIUS. Poverty is not a condition that the average man strives to attain, and yet to poverty the world owes its greatest achievements. It is unquestionable that without the stimulus that poverty gives to effort, civilization would be belated in its progress, literature would be yet in its infancy, art would be but crude, and the useful sciences undreamed of. Poverty is the handmaid of progress. If one glances over the lists of the men whom the world calls great he wil find that the vast majority were of ob scure origin, born and reared In poverty, striving against an adverse destiny, continually fighting to keep the gaunt wolf of want from their door3. The greatest sculptors and painters of all ages rose from the lower classes. They spent their lives In arduous toil and study, and died in poverty. Posterity has given them a niche in tne temple of fame, but men scorned th?m in life. "A hundred cities strove for Homer dead, Through which the living Homer begged his bread." Genius is seldom appreciated during the lifetime of its possessor. The fame of Michael Angelo, of Canova, Kubens and Corregtiio, now so great, was but ill-rewarded in their day and genera tion. Their beginnings were humbie. and they were always harassed by poverty. The greatest dramatists and poets were not appreciated until their bones were molderiug in the grave. Inventors were ridiculed and repressed, but left to their children legacies of boundless achievement in the world of mechanics aud science. Their chil dren enjoy their fame and the material results of their genius; out as a rule their lives were spent in constant fear of want. It is true that sonia in our own time have achieved weaitn and greatness, but tho majority have had no such rewards. Others have reaped where they have sown. The recogni tion that they sought in life lias been bestowed only after they have ceased to be. The acquisition of wealth by a genius seems often to destroy all incentive to sustained and systematic effort to excel. The very agency— money— which can be best employed to foster and encour age the creative powers of the intellect often destroys them. Tnere was, a few years ago, no more charming humorist in the world thau Mark Twain. His quaint conceits kept the whole country in good humor. He was poor, but in a moment of abstraction married a rich wife, and has been able to live in luxury ever since. From that moment all sense o£ humor deserted him, and the little r.e has penued since his wedding day has been but a faint suggestion of his for mer brilliancy. Bill Nye was once classed among our most talented humor istic writers, aud grew rapidly rich. As his wealth increased his fund of wit vanished, aud for years his writiugs have been as barren of suggestion as the bosom of a placid frog-poud. Ar temus Ward was always delightful and always poor. So with the "Fat Contrib utor," "Josh Billings," and "John Phoenix/' The "Detroit Free Press man" began to "peter out" as soon as he begfin to accumulate money, and the "Oil City Derrick man" lost his grip on the public as soon as his creditors erased to bother him. And so it is in nearly every depart ment of human progress. Men cease to be aggressive or creative when the wolf ceases to bowl at their door. The innate love of ease and luxury is fatal to genius. There are, it is true, men of letters, of art and of science who have never known poverty in its gen erally accepted form, but these have not been pioneers of progress. They have followed in the paths that pov' erty has outlined, and have discovered inauy new beauties alone their margin. The men who have been spurred on by necessity, however, have been the greatest discoverers. They have plant cd standards in the unknown wilder nesses ; they have cleared the thorns from the untrodden fastnesses of thought; they have reared monuments upon the rugged mountain peaks that were in accessible to those reared in luxury. The world owes to poverty a great measure of that which it now possesses in art, in the drama and general litera ture, and In invention. Affluence ba gets indolence; poverty stimul ates en deavor in every walk of life. The two are seldom combined. "The Tug of War." This is the title of the beautiful pict ure which goes with next Sunday'3 Globe. It is a gem. On Tuesday morning the usual pre miums will be announced for the Art Supplement this morning. THE LATE UNPLEASANTNESS. [Written for the Globe.l Oh, they pounded us and hounded us— they generally confounded us. And when they had surrounded us, they swiftly swept the deck; They battled us, they rattled us, and par alyzed and settled us. And when, like beeves, they cattled us— we got it in the neck. They paddled us, they saddled us and quietly skedaddled us, ■^orfof a moment coddled us— we didn't get a speck: They tramped on us. they stamped on us, up set the oil and lauiu on us; They rather put the clamp on us— we got it in the neck. They hoodooed us, they bloodied us, they hardly goody-goodiea us. And when they had ex-Uoodied us— oh, what a ruiu and wreck; They Crokered us, they soatered us. and, as it were, hot-pokered us. Then having carmine-oehred us — we got it in the neck. The g. o. pee, hurroo, hurree! And so say all of us, say we, A User and a three-times-three we'd give 'em with a will; We're proud of you, the crowd of you, we feel disposed to bow to you, But it's hard to crow real loud for you when Virginia's with us still. — iliciiati Joseph Dooaellj. An Iliif!! Imposition and a Fraud ! rgead;what John L. Stoddard says: PHILADELPHIA, PA., Nov. 11, 1893. Iff. J. MURPHY, \ | General Manager, Jj? THE TRIBUNE: - - I know nothing of the views ad (y§ftised by the Minneapolis Journal purporting to be mine. They ara an imposition and a fraud. JOHN L. STODDARD. Is it necessary for Th Trib une to say anything- more? Those whose money has been obtained under false pretenses are respectfully referred to the criminal code, as contained in the statutes of Minnesota, for their remedy. — Minneapolis Tribune. HANDS OFFJF HAWAII. Continued From First Page. has instructions to carry out a policy of the government he can call upon the government's naval forces to assist him, but in this case that would devolve upon Minister Willis the duty of present ing his credentials to the present government, aad then proceeding to take steps to deoose it from power. This embarrassment is pointed out by persons conversant with diplo matic methods as sufficient to preclude that method of procedure. There are also embarrassments in another possi ble course which is suggested, which is that Minister Willis may have been ac crculited to Queen Liliuokalaui herself and to the former government. Secre tary Gresham argues that the ptovision al government expires by its own limi tation, and that might involve the ig noring of the present government, but the present government lias been equally recognized by the United States as tliK government "de jure." These are only speculations, but are suggested by persons well versed in the possible course of such a question. Jt is probable that the instructions of Minister Willis will be found to be to ascertain if the provisional government ill Hawaii will consent to retire peace ably and make way for the restoration of Queen Liliuokalani, yielding to the employment only of such moraf suasion as this official request from the United States minister may carry, if they re fuse to yield to this pressure, Minister Willis is probably empowered only to wait for further instructions. A steamer sails from Honolulu today ana will arrive in San Francisco, ac cording to schedule time, a week from today, Nov. IS. Minister Willis was due to arrive in Honolulu last Saturday. He will there fore have been there a week when the steamer sails from there for San Fran ci.4eo today. This would give time for Minister Willis to have taken some action in accord with his instructions lie fore she sails. Frank B. Hastings, secretary of the Hawaiian legation, declines to express an opinion, as he has received no offi cial notiGcation of any chance between the two governments. If instructions have been given to Minister Willis to depose the government lie represents, he points out that there is nothing in Secretary Gresham's letter to show the fact. STEVENS DOESN'T LIKE IT. The Ex-Mtnister Is Bitter in His Denunciation. Augusta, Me., Nov. 11. — £x-Minis ter Stevens was shown a copy ot Secre tary Greshain's letter tins morning on the Hawaiian question. When asked his opiniou, he replied: "The position to which Secretary Gresham has seen fit to commit himself is so extraordinary, so void of a real foundation of truth, so calumnious of the living and the dead that I have no extended reply to make at this time. 1 prefer to let time and events and history decide as to the issue the secretary has raised against the provisional govern ment, and tha aspersions he sees fit to ca&t on the deceased captain of the Bos ton, the officers under Ins command, and myself. '•The way the United States minister and officers of the Boston discharged their responsibilities at Honolulu in January last was more than covered by Secretary Bayard's instructions, ap- Dioved by President Cleveland, of July 12, 1887. Secretary Gresham has al lowed his party prejudices and animos ities to raise an issuo which congress, a full sifting o£ facts, and an intelligent public opinion will determine justly." Sax Fuancisco, Nov. 11.— The Chron icle, commenting editorially upon the Hawaiian question, calls Commissioner Blouut's labors in Honolulu "a farcical investigation;" and, referring to Secre tary Gresham's recommendation that the queen be restored to the throne, says: "This is a new business for an American president to engage in. There is strong ground for believing that the restoration of the monarchy will prove the death blow to Amerlcau interests iu the islands, and that perhaps the de struction of those interests may be ac companied by acts of violence.for which the American people will bold Cleve land responsible." GRESHAM IS RIGHT. The Secretary Has Reached the Merits of the Controversy. San Fbancisco, Nov. 11.— The Post says editorially : Mr. Gresham has the distinguished honor to be right in his report on the Hawaiian "revolution." This will accoant for the unpopularity that his document will bring him. Those people who had no selfish interest to serve did not hesitate to say that the gentlemen who composed the provis ional government of Hawaii were guilty of treason in deposing the queen, and were well aware of the fact that the representative of the United States at Honolulu had aided them in their treachery. The dooument prepared aha presented by the secretary of state reached the merits bi the con troversy, and advises that which 19 emi nently right and proper. It is to be hoped that the deposed queen will be re-established in Her rights, of which she has^ been wrongfully divested by meddling and jealous factions. Gresham is plainly right and sensible, and our hope is that he will be sustained." The Evening Bulletin (Rep.) says: Are we to make war on the provisional government whicn we have recognized? If fcx-Miuister Stevens was wrong in pulling down a government (provided the facts were really so) in a foreign country, what warrant has Mr. Gresham for intervening to set up another? Pres ident Cleveland has now either to ac cept tne advice of bis secretary of state or reject it. $25 in Gold Given Away. 125 every week. Sse advertisement of the Plymouth Clothing House on page 3. THE BIG FIGHT. Arrangements Will likely Be Completed Today. New York, Nov. 11.— Manager House, of the Police Gazette, made arrange ments to meet Messrs. Brady and Thompson, the managers of Corbett and Mitchell, respectively, at the Gazette office this afternoon at 3 o'clock to con sult about the Jacksonville offer. Neither of the gentlemen turned up. and Mr. Rouse said he expected to meet them tomorrow (Sunday). Messrs. Bowd and Mason are on their way to this city from Jacksonville, and are to arrive here iu the morning. The check for *5,000 to defray the training expenses of the pugilists has reached Mr. Rouse, and it is thought the agreement will be signed by Mon day evening. Messrs Rouse, Thomp son and Brady will have a conference with the Jacksonville representatives FINE FURS. We don't know just what io say to you for Sunday. It may be warm and Furs not look good to you, but it looks now as though it might snow, and, if it does, end iurns cold, seme 01 ycu will be sorry you have delayed so long in purchasing. This is a season when stocks ere unusually light, buying will come in a rush later on, and mauulaciurers simply can't suppty the whole public at one time. Perhaps ycu den't believe this, but it's SO, and there will be difficulty in getting nice fur or Cloth Cloaks in any reasonable time when cold weather actually ccmes. We are fairly well fixed. We have an elegant line of novelties in "Electric Seal" Capes, 30 to 36 inches long, with full, wide sweep. These are goods totally different from what Dry Goods people show, and are a serviceable, durable and beautiful Winter wrap, at $40.00, $45.00, $60.00 and $75.00. OTTER QARHENTS are our specialty, and we think we sell more than all other dealers in the two cities; in iact, we KNOW we do. We have an elegant line of about torty of these Cloaks just now. in 30, 32 and 34 lengths, that are unsurpassed anywhere. This article will be very difficult to get lati this year, as Otter of desirable shades are scarce and high, and it takes time to turn out an Otter WELL Prices, $135, $150, $160 and $175. SEAL QARHENTS. You can get a bargain from us in this article, as (for the times) I*3 are overstocked. We have elegant Alaska Seal Garments in all the different patterns, as well as a few very choice Dyed Otter Cloaks. If you want Seal or Otter, come in, and we will meet your ideas of price and give you QUALITY j\ can't get elsewhare. RANSOM . AND HORTON. 1 LARGE REDUCTION IN LOOK at OUR WiNDOW DISPUY | sE LnliUL SILUUU B lUll 11l 3 2 unUuKEn / 100-piece Decorated Din- £? 3 •£ /nerSetfor $7.20 S . QTRrDA AI? Til T^ £ PrTQ WO-piece Decorated Din- # Edtj \S AXIU ©3 £r OtlOi / ner Set for . $8.35 M ££ 1 112-piece Decorated Din- 0 tf?^s££22^-i^Q2T^^ 3 g /nerSetfor $9.20 M - W^o^S^^W V^ S^: / 100-piece Decorated Din- M , > t rtJM r^ ST / ner Set fcr..... $9.75 0 V ; -C|l i _ _ "^T P». nw JE 100-piece Decorated Din- ff , Hi! ' "^SKW I 0!IU "3 E£ / nerSetfor $15.00 M l » \ ! f \^^%^W^ D- »~ 1 11 -piece Decorated Din- M f ; %^^^\l I FOflV 2 gr: / ner Set for $18.00 Jj i!; j • x> x x1 n J £^: / All these sets formerly M Ik I " Hi --• •£ /sold for from $12.50 to # -JJ»- ' [g I wijfißoi-^ C= / $25.00 per set. g fiemember, g^^^^gjagja^^aaajjaa—^-^ 7 I ' ■■■ ■ „« «/ We 1531221? All at | H Send r Se|l T—SlT s®^5 ®^ Very | g forOup _. on j — \\' g I New --•:'• EaS y OD^ ! LOW ..3. g Catalogue. ; Terms. = JIZZZzUL^ •Mp- 1 g Our $15.00 Solid Oak Sideboard reduced to . . $9 35 3 g: Our §17.00 Solid Oak Sideboard reduced to . . ' $i0'.85 3 g Our $22.00 Solid Oak Sideboard reduced to . . ... ..".". ....... .V; . . 81G 753 2£ Our $35.00 Solid Oak Sideboard reduced to . . .'..'.'.*""" ' §95 00^ g Our $38.00 Solid Oak Sideboard reduced to . '. * '. '.'.'. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. *. '. '. '. '. *. ', '. ', *. |27.00 i| g The 8-Foot Dining Table shown at $8.00 is also exceedingly o-ood value 3 £ So is the Wood Seat High-Back Diner at 65c; and the Cane Seat Diner £ at 85c. g| ( SMITH t FARWELL COMMIT,) §§ 409 and 411 Jackson Street. =1 tomorrow, when final acreements will be made. Dallas, Tex., Nov. 11. — Twenty thousand dollars has been subscribed I here fur the Corbett-Mitciiell light, trav- I eliwe and training expenses of the prin cipals and occupation tax guaranteed. Cleveland's Club. Clbvelaxd, 0.,,N0v. 11.— A dispatch from Detroit says that the effort to raise $45,000 and buy the Cleveland Base Ball club's franchise has failed. A meeting was called last night in Detroit, but only two men attended it. President Robinson, of the Cleveland club, has uothing more u> say. It is said that several Cleveland men stand ready to buy the franchise ana keep the club here if President Robinson desires to sell it. Groat Cbess Match. Montreal, Nov. 11.— Great efforts 99 and 101 East 3d St., St. Paul. Minneapolis, are being made to arrange the worid'3 championship chess match between Lusker and Steinitz here instead of at Havana. Steiuitz arrives nere tomoi row. ROLLER RACE At the Jackson Street Rink Won . by an Ice Skater. Last night about 409 people witnessed the three-mile race at the Jackson street roller rink. The race was very exciting from start to finish. Al Jones, after a hard fight, toon first place, with J. Car ruthers second and W. C. Freaimiug third. Jones is an old ice skater, and this is his first race on rollers. lie will be heard from this winter on ice, and will probabiy lower some of the records of last year. RANSOM AND mi.