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"THE TUG OF WAR"
Is the Title of the ART SUPPLEMENT That Goes With Next SUNDAY GLOBE. VOL XV. HONDURAS HUMBLED. The Little Country Sends Re grets to Mr. Gresham. ITS OFFICERS WERE TOO HASTY. Their Conduct Disavowed by Their Government. AN AMERICAN BEING ABUSED By Military Police in the City of Havana. CHANCES FOR A ROW OVER HIM. Washington. .Nov. 12. — Secretary Gresham gave out the following to night: '•When authentic information was re ceived at the department of the firing upon the American mail steamer Costa Rica at Amapala on the 6th inst., be cause of the refusal of the captain to deliver up Bonilla, a passenger, Gen. Young, the United States minister to Honduras, under instructions sent by Secretary Gresham, by direction of the president, protested against the act and demanded au apology. The government of Honduras promptly disavowed the conduct of its officers, aud expressed sincere regret for the occurrence." The apology on the part of the Hon duras government is entirely satisfac tory to the United States, and it is be lieved that this will end the incident. ABUSING AN AMERICAN. Cuba Charged With Persecuting a Citizen of Georgia. New York. Nov. 12.— The World this morning prints a letter received from P. C. Oglesby, who states that he Is undergoing confinement in the royal prison at Havana, where he was placed without trial, and without the prospect of one for months to come. The charge against him, he says, was "assaulting the military police." Proceeding, Oglesby says: "Thesim ple facts in the case are that on the evening of Oct. 2S, about 10 o'clock, I was assaulted by two soldiers of the Orden Publico (military police), who bound my arms behind my back, ransacked my pockets, dragged me before an officer and preferred a charge against me for assaulting them. By some means the fact of my arrest had reached the American consulate, and about au hour after my arrival at the prison i was visited by a Spaniard, who informed me that he was a clerk of the consul general. That functionary took down my statement, took my pass port and bade me cood-bye. I have never heard from him since or from the consulate. . "Meanwhile. I am confined in a ward with twenty-four malefactors whose of fenses range all the way from liana to murder. Fur a bed there are son grauite flags. Twice daily the prisoners are led— fed with food a well bred hog would decline with disdain. There are present tne amount of vermin and filth to be expected under such cir cumstances. "Perhaps, if the press of America calls the attention of the state depart ment to this outrage and to the fact that similar outrages are frequently com mitted upon American citizens visiting Havana, there might be something done. There is now confined in the same ward with myself a young Amer ican named Harry Howard, a native of Boston, who has been awaiting trial for five months, with no prospect of getting one in the near future. The charge against him is 'agresion de fueiza armada.' The fact is that he defended himself when attacked by four soldiers. "I am a native of Georgia, twenty nine years of age. am well-known in Nashville, Birmingham. Chattanooga, Savannah aud other cities of the South as a printer, proof reader, telegraph editor, editoral writer aud all-around newspaper man. I came to Cuba for the purpose of obtaining data for a work 1 have been engaged ou for a year past, prosecuting it solely on my own account/ Nashville, Term., Nov. 12.— Pierre ; C. Oglesby in known to all the printers '• iv Nashville. He came here eight or nine years ago, arriving on a freight train. He was a native of the piney regions of Georgia, and had a rich streak of native humor that occasionally found vein in character sketches that were readily accepted by local newspa pers. Oglesby also read proof occasion ally, and when he left here took a posi tion as proofreader on the Savannah morniug news, and held it for quite a while. Oglesby claimed to be a nephew of ex-Guv. Ogiesoy, of Illinois. No one here has heard from him in some time. ta. VERY GOOD MISSIONARIES Want Kansas City Saloons Closed on Sunday. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 12.— The Sunday Rest association has begun a crusade for the enforcement of the Sun day closing law, and a committee ap pointed for that purpose, consisting of a dozen members, were out today collect ing evidence against saloons that were open. This evidence will be laid before the police commissioners, and. if they refuse to order arrests, it is probable the association will start prosecutions. The police had notified the saloon keepers, in view of the action of the Sunday Rest association, that it would be well to close their places today. Some of the saloons were in consequence closed, but the "smelling committee" had no trouble in getting into many places through the side doors, and they were supplied with ail the beer, liquor or cigars they cared to pay tor. Tb» only barber shop in the city that is open ou Sunday is the Midland hote shop, and it had been reported the barbers would be arrested. Therefoc no man could get a shave without regis tering as a guest at the hotel. No ar rests were made. .Rough on Gray. Special to the Globe. .Washington, Nov. 12.— Ooi. Pal Do nan was standing in front ot the Shore ham, Levi P. Morion's tavern, yesterday afternoon talking to John Pan! Jones, a descendant of the famous Revolutionary admiral, when Senator Gray, of Dela ware, passed by. "There goes a strong DAILY ST. PAUL GLOBE presidential possibility, now." said Jones, pointing to the tall Delawarean. "Not by a d — d sight!" exclaimed Do nan. -Three peach orchards and a whipping-post will never breed a pres ident of the United States "" COMPLETE REORGANIZATION Expected to Be the Outcome of the Union Pacific Receivership. Omaha, Neb.. Nov. 12.— Gen. John C. Cowin, who is engaged by the depart ment of justice to represent the United States in the Union Pacific receivership matter at this point, said today that tomorrow morning he would file a peti tion in the United States court asking for the appointment of two additional receivers. He would take ail steps necessary to secure a speedy adjustment of the matter. His instructions from Washington were to do all that seems indicated for the protection of the peo ple's interest In the Union Pacific mat ter. It was his opinion that no resist ance to the appointment of the addi tional receivers would be made, and that Judge Dundy would act promptly in the matter. S. H. H. Clark, formerly president, now one of the receivers, returned from the East, this morning, lie absolutely refused to say a word for publication. General Solicitor Thurston reached home this morning at 10 o'clock directly from New York, and went on to Denver to participate in the argument of the case in which ex-Gov. Evans, of Colo rado, is seeking to secure independent receivership for the Union Pacific, Denver & Gulf company. Mr. Thurston said: "As the result of friendly negotiations between the officers of the government and the parties interested in the re ceivership of the Union Pacific system, a satisfactory agreement has been leached, under which the government will file its petition Monday morning in the Dnited States court in effect ratify ing the receivership and asking for the appointment or two additional receivers. The persons agreed udoii are J. W. Doane, of Chicago, and F. B. Coudert, of New York city, both of high stand ing and reputation throughout the coun try. "The entire personnel of the receiver ship, as thus constituted, furnishes abundant evidences that all persons in terested in the stocks and securities of all the different roads in the Union Pa cific system, including the interests of the government, will bo fully protected and fairly dealt with, and the proper ties will be operated and administered in a reasonable and conservative man ner. This action looks towards the re organization of the properties in such a manner as to deal fairly and justly with all bondholders, and in a way to protect the best interests of the government concerning its debt. Such a reorganiza tion could only be effected by help of congressional legislation, the details of which have not yet even been consid ered. Similar action will be taken in all of the courts where receivers have been appointed, and undoubtedly within a very few days all five of the receivers will be prepared to act to gether. '•1 am not prepared to make any offi cial statement, but it has been the gen eral understanding that S. S.Clark would continue to direct the practical management and operation of the lines, and that Mr. Mink would continue to direct all accounting matters. The five receivers wiil really act as a board of directors of the administration of the properties. STH "The receivers have opened an office at 36 Wall street. New York city, where E. Ellery Anderson will probably re main duriug most of the time. I think this action will finally result in a com plete reorganization of the entire sys tem in such a manner as to deal fairly with all the bondholders and with the government." COOL-HEADED PREACHER Prevents a Panic in a Burning Chicago Church. Chicago, Nov. 12. A serious panic was narrowly averted tonight during a fire which occurred in the Belden Ave nue Baptist church. The structure is the largest of its denomination on the North side, and has a seating capacity of 900. It was about one-third occupied tonight when the pastor. Rev. H. H. Barbour, arose to deliver his sermon, the text of which was from Genesis, "Escape for thy life." He had spoken but a few words when A. A. Mullen, one of the congregation, stepped up to the pulpit and whispered that the church was on fire, and that it would be well to immediately dismiss the congre gation. Mr. Barbour quietly told his audience that circumstances had arisen which would compel hira to discon tinue the services, and that it was his desire that everybody should leave the church quietly, but as rapidly as possible. The congregation at once be gan to file out, and, as sparks were be ginning to fall from the roof, some peo ple who understood the danger began to push and crowd at the doors. "Keep your seats for a moment," shouted Mr. Barbour. "There is no danger, but don't crowd the doors." This quieted the rising panic, al though tne exodus was finished with more celerity and confusion than had marked its commencement. Nobody was Injured. The fire, which originated from a gas jet. damaged the church to the extent of $7,500. HAD WORN STRIPES, But Accepted an Opportunity to Steal Again. Nashville. Teuu., Nov. 12.— J. A. Linvilie. secretary, treasurer and gen eral manager of the Nashville Bond and Trust company, has mysteriously disappeared, and the officials say with him of the company's funds have disappeared. He left last Monday, but his departure only leaked out yester day. He was under indictment "in the criminal court for running an invest ment company which, it is charged, was in reality a lottery. A report having been circulated that Linvilie was once in the Kansas penitentiary, the Ameri can instituted inquiries and received a message from the chief of police of Garden City, Kan., that J. A. Linvilie had been sent to the state prison in 18S3 for forgery. How he got out is not known. He will be hunted down by his victims in this city. Rolling Mill Burned. Wheeling. W. V., Nov. 12.— The entire rolling mill plant of the Whitaker Iron and Steel company, of this city, was destroyed by- fire at an early hour this morning. The loss is estimated to be from 685,00(1 to 8100,000. The insur ance is ?T2.."jlk). Four hundred men are thrown out. of employment. The mill will be rebuilt. Senator's Wile Dying. Washington, Nov. 12.— Airs. Piatt, the wife of Senator Piatt, of Connecti cut, is gradually weakening aurl sink ing. She does not suffer, having lost the consciousness of pain. She will probably survive the night ar.d perhaps longer, though relief may come at any time, .:-■;, ST. PAUL.'.'MDgy.: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1893. LIL'S CABBAGE PATCH. DISCUSSION REGARDING THE KINGDOM OF HAWAII. - ITS PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT May Conclude to Close Its Career With a Grand Finale of Gore Spilling— A Boston Firm Expresses Anxiety Over the Pacific Pacific Islands and Asks Protection. Washington-, Nov. 12.— Unless he has met with some delay. United States Minister Willis has now been in Hono lulu a week, and it is not improbable that he has carried Into effect the in structions he took with him, which have been so well kept a secret on this side of the Pacific. If he has done ao, the steamer which left Honolulu yesterday will bring the news of the consequent events, and will reach an outlet to the rest of the world with it on next Satur day.- Whatever recourse the adminis tration may have determined upon to secure the restoration of Queen Lilluo kalani, it Is very evident that Secretary Gresham does not expect that extreme measures will have to be resorted to.The course proposed to be pursued seems to be to request the present government in the name of the United States to give way quietly to the restoration of the queen. The Hawaiiaus in this city are very firm in their conviction that the government will refuse to yield to any such gentle persuasion as that. They assert their earnest belief that it will require at least a show of force to induce them to resign the reins of authority. But this opinion is not unanimous among those familiar with affairs in the islands, It is pointed out how long and severe a strain there has been on the members of the provisional government in the uncertainty that has beset their position. The manner and PURPOSE OF THEIR CREATION, It is pointed out, show how dependent they feel upon the United States. The absolute disapproval of them by this government will be announced to them by Minister Willis. Whatever outcry of public sentiment there is here in sympathy with them and against their deposition they will, be absolutely cut off from. All they have is vitally de pendent upon good order aud main tenance of law in the country. Any sort of assurance from Minister Willis that the moral influence of the United States government would be exerted to maintain a stable government by the queen, and to restrain it from such vagaries and excesses as that of the con stitution she sought to have adopted in January last, might tempt the members of the provisional government to step aside aud trust to the United States to preserve their interests in its own way. This is what President Cleve land and Secretary Gresham hope for, though what assurances they have authorized the minister to give as to future influence by this government in the islands is not known. Congressman O'Neill, of Massachusetts, has laid before Secretary Gresham an appeal from a Boston bouse having large interests in the islands, which shows that all those acquainted with the conditions nave not so hopeful a belief as to the outcome of the effort to •restore the queen. The dispatch reads as follows: Boston, Mass., Nov. Please call on proper officials aud request, on be half of your constituents holding prop erty in Houolulu and throughout the kingdom, that instructions be sent to the United States minister there to pro tect the same. We believe there is great danger of bloodshed and destruction to property. Have telegraphed Senator Hoar these facts. Charles Brewer & Co. L. A. Thurston, Hawaiian minister, has not arrived in Washington, and it is now believed that he has been speeding across the country to take the next steamer for Honolulu. San Francisco, Nov. 12.— prom neut Hawaiian ii this city received this evening the following telegram from Charles Brewer & Co., of Boston, men tioned in the Associated Press dis patches tonight: "At our request Congressman O'Niell has ascertained from proper officials at Washington that careful and positive instructions have been given to protect life and prop erty." CONSUL WILDER'S CHECK Upon the Provisional Government of Hawaii. San Francisco, Nov. 11.— Hawaiian Consul Wilder was disagreeably sur prised- yesterday when he presented a draft drawn on the provisional govern ment at a bank and the bank refused to houor it. It was explained to him by the bank officials that they did not know what might happen to Honolulu when the contents of Secretary Gresh am's letter became known there, and they did not care to take auy risks. Heretofore the drafts on the provisional government have been paid without question. It is also stated that mer chants here are uneasy about the situa tion, and that they are making no ship ments ot freight to Honolulu on the Monowai, which leaves here next Thursday. They are waiting to see what is going to happen. ENGLISH IS HAPPY Over the Prospect ofthe Restora- tion of His Queen. Denver. Nov. 12.— 1.. M. English.ex secretary to Queen Liliuokalsni, of Hawaii, who, since that lady was de posed, has been living iv Denver, is ex ceedingly jubilant over the position taken -by Secretary Gresham. He in sists that the restoration of the queen would be justice done at last to a much abused sovereign. He says that the facts set forth in Mr. Gresham's letter are absolutely correct, and expresses surprise that there should have been so much delay in reaching the conclusion now arrived at by the state department. As for war and bloodshed he laughs at the idea. City Marshal Shot. Erie. Kan., Nov. 12.— Marshal Frank Haiborough was shot in the face last night by Albert Forsythe, whom he attempted to arrest for burglary. For sythe had beeu in hiding six months. He escaped, but a posse is on his track." It is thought the marshal will recover.- RED FIRE IN THEIR YAWP. FIELD EN AND SCHWAB MAKE SPEECH ES AT WALDHEI.if. THEIR TALK IS INCENDIARY In Spite of the Fact That They Had Been Warned Against An archistic Speeches The Serv ices at the Cemetery Were Held During a Steady Fall of Cold Rain. Chicago. Nov. 12.— Services in com memoration of the anniversary of the death of the five anarchists. Spies, Parson, Lingg, Fischer and Engel, were held to-day at the monument erected to their memory in Waldheim cemetery. In spite of a leaden sky, from which a cold rain fell steadily throughout the day, the services at the graves were at tended by nearly twenty-five huudred persons. The occasion was made nota ble by the fact that Samuel Fielden, Michael Schwab and Oscar Neebe, the comrades of the executed anarchists, who were sentenced to Joliet, but par doned out recently by Gov. Altgeld, were present at the grave, two of them, Fielden and Schwab, being the orators of the day. When Fielden, Neebe and Schwab were pardoned it was said to be a condition of their release that they should make no more anarchistic speeches, but they made them today nevertheless. The cere monies at the cemetery were preceded by a procession which marched through some of the down-town streets. No red flags were carried, but each srganization participating in the parade carried a floral emblem adorned profusely with red ribbon, upon the streamers of which were the usual anarchistic inscriptions in German. Immediately following the baud at the head of the procession, and just in front of . the Women's Lassalle society were six little girls, dressed in red and black. One of them carried a large black shield bordered with red, upon which was the following inscrip tion in silver letters: - -'November 11— Tyranny— No God, No Lord, No Slave." Each of the five other girls wore a red dress and a wide black sash, upon which was inscribed in silver letters the name of one ot the five anarchists whose bodies lie under the monument at Waldhe im. The services began by the rendition of "Annie Laurie," the favorite song of Parsons, and then Schwab came forward to deliver his ad dress. The earlier portion of his talk was taken up by an account of the last night in jail prior to tbe execution of the anarchists. He said it was the most wretched night of his life. "The capitalistic class does not only kill, but tortures and racks its victims. At last the day dawns which will cud the lives of our brave com rades. The entrance to -the jail is watched by the hirelings of capital, their Winchesters glimmer ing in the sun. The ' militia has been called out in readiness to murder if an astempt should be made to rescue the condemned from the jailer's hands. The servants of the law with distressed faces are running pack and forth. They small of schnapps, which they had taken ih order To be inspired with courage for the murder. The voice of Albert Parsons rings out in song in my ear. He is singing -Annie Laurie.' He seems as a light-hearted as if ou the eve of celebrating a feast instead of going to the gallows. After awhile Fischer and Engel sound the -Marseillaise.' Spies joins in. When the words 'March, march' are reached their voices are filled with triumph. They certainly seem to be in good spirits. Not so with the henchmen. Al though supported by the authority of this powerful government they go to and fro with hesitating steps and anxious countenances. The little courage which they need they ob tain from liquor. At 11 o'clock Sheriff Mattson appears. Spies, Parsons, Fischer and Engel are handcuffed and the death shirt is thrown over each. As they stand before their cells they call to us a last farewell and the march to the gallows begins. They bad built it in the north corridor. It is 11:50 o'clock. The sun pierces into the jail to kiss the heads of the martyrs for the last time." 'Ihe speaker then reviewed shortly the situation of affairs and the causes which led up to the Haymarket massa cre. He spoke or the workings of the international Arbeiter Bund and of the preparations made by capitalists against threatened outbreaks ot this organiza tion. He said: "It was this preparation by the capi talistic class which led to the shooting upon innocent men, women and chil dren, and which caused our leaders to advise our followers to arm and defend themselves. This advice was, perhaps, foolish and imprudent. It cannot be called wise under the circumstances, for in the sphere of physical power the capitalists are far superior to the work ingmau.. They controlled drilled men, and had at their command the best and most effective engines of destruction." He continued to narrate the well known events which took place up to and including the throwing of the fatal bomb, in regard to which he said: "We defy the police to trace the thrower of the bomb to our ranks, or to show that the man who threw it was a workingman. An investigation not conducted by the hirelings of capital wouid put a different light upon the matter. One thing is certain— the . in vestigation which did take place was a perversion of justice." In relation to the pardon of Gov. Alt geld, the speaker said: "The action of Gov. Altgeld brings to us the hope that there are yet men of stern honesty of purpose who have the. courage to stand for the truth, and* that 1 there is a bright future before us, iii which truth and right shall prevail." % He concluded his speech by earnestly appealing to his audience to submit all questions of difference between capita*! and labor, to arbitration.** It was'thd hope of the future, he. said, to settia these differences peaceably J»y arbitra tion. .-'..-• " A; Fielden spoke next, and said: .■ -.'j •'You have met together to comment orate the memory of the men . who _- lie under yonder stone. You have met Continued, on tigluii Page. - HAS A COLOSSAL CRANIUM. COMPTROLLER ECKELS TALKS WISELY AT BOSTON. HIS E*STE ON THE SITUATION. Over Three Hundred and Fifty Million Dollars Withdrawn - From the National Banks Dur ing the Panic— lndustries Af fected Most by Tariffs Are Re- | :•£*•> viving Most Rapidly. -: Boston, Nov. 12.— James H. Eckels, "comptroller of currency, came to Boston today and is stopping at the Parker house. He is to address the bankers of Boston tomorrow evening. To a re porter of the Associated Press he said, in conversation this evening, concern ing the late financial depression and its consequences: • "You can imagine my position when I mention the fact that there are usually from eight to ten failures of national banks a year. I had assumed my posi tion when they began, one after an other to go down, until in four months there were 150. am glad to say that of this number about ninety have resumed business, and others undoubtedly will. The majority of those which will not ought never to have been organized, It- was not a panic; there was no sudden spasm of fear. The withdrawal of money on der posit went steadily ou for six months, and when I tell you that over $350,000. --000 were withdrawn in that time from national banks alone, not including the amounts withdrawn from state and private institutions, you can appreciate what a contraction of the currency there has been. The repeal of the Sherman silver act has had much to do with al leviating the situation. There was a change for the better even when the bill passed" the house. All busi ness men will agree that confi dence increased as the prospects of repeal, became brighter. Look at the figures. Tv July there were seventy two failures aud in August thirty-two, but after the 28th of August there were duly two, and they were by orders from the Washington office. This was not a •bankers' panic. The banks reflect the temper of the people, and when it is considered that of the sum total of tne withdrawals nearly $300,000,000 were individual deposits, the prevalent stag nation in business is accounted for. The banks were compelled to call In their loans, thus depleting trade re sources to the extent of over $300,000, --000, and from banks and bankers to the amount of $50,000,000, while to their borrowings was added $37,000,000.. "At present the country is in the con dition of a man who has been sick. It is recovering, but it is slowly. Silver repeal was prolonged so long that it is hot recuperating with the rapidity it would otherwise have. I look for a de cided advancement about the first of January.,' ■In regard to the tariff and the depres sion, he called attention to the fact that those industries which would be most effected by the tariff are those reviving most rapidly. "in New England," he said, "take the Amoskeag mills in Manchester, tor example, and in Pennsylvania it is the iron and steel industry which is recov ering first from the eff ects of the stag nation in business.". .Regarding the recent elections, he said: "There is always a reaction against an administration when it has been in power a year, and this year is no exception." X WHITNEY IS BRAVE. He Says Go Right Ahead With Tariff Reform. ' New York, Nov. 12.— World will tomorrow print a letter from ex- Secretary of the Navy Whitney, giv ing his views of the rsceut elec tions. He says: "Last Tuesday's voting was, in my opinion, nega tive, not positive. The result was a'- Democratic defeat, but not a Republican triumph. The people had no intention of rescinding their em phatic and well-considered repudiation Of vicious Republican politics. They could not, however, refrain from aud cannot be blamed tor expressing their dissatisfaction with existing conditions, so they voted against the party in power. "It is true that the Democratic party was not responsible for tbe conditions, but they existed nevertheless. The party to suffer was necessarily tbe party in power. It bad no opportunity to put in force a new policy and show beneficial effect, but discon tent from whatever cause is visited uaturaliy upon the party ib power. The "check, in my view, .should be, and I believe will be, bene ficial iv result. After such a period of distrust as we have just experienced, .the stability and conditions of trade are tbe first essential of a return to pros perity. Congress owes it to the coun try not only to reform the tariff, but to reform it in a conserva tive and capable spirit and at once;. Redemption of all party pledges is necessary. But quick redemption of this greatest of .party pledges is more than necessary, more than sound policy, more than wise partisanship. It is a patriotic duty. in accordance with the speed and wisdom with which this duty will be discharged will, in my view, be the future of the Democratic party.". BEX'S BAIT REFUSED. The President's Coarse Is Com- mended in London. j London, Nov. 13.— The Daily News editorially, says: '-The American gov ernment and people have returued upon themselves, in the Hawaiian matter, with astouishiug . self-control. Hawaii was theirs if they had cared to stretch their*-" hands out for it. . Thty wanted Hawaii, and were also aware that other powers coveted it, yet Presideut Cleveland refused to take it.. Such."adds the News, "is the strength of the /national tradition against the ppliey colonizing. The place is so small and helpless, but at the same time so useful, -that President Harrison thought he might annex ■: it, and did his best to pledge his successor, to do so, bat President Cleveland refused the bait. The deposed queen has not pro tested in vain. - ;If the G. O. P. seems to shout more than the size of the victory justifies, it must bo - remembered : they had a lot ot unused enthusiasm left over from : last year.— Philadelphia Times. . . RIPE FOR THE BASKET. MANY MINNESOTA HEADS ARE SOON TO FALL A LIST OF THE CANDIDATES For the Official Guillotine— "Wilson's Ways and Means Committee Having a Hard Time to Frame a Tariff Bill— . Special Interests of Communi ties Not Easy to Satisfy. Special to the Globe. Washington, Nov. 12. — The time rapidly approaches when the magic four years of the Republican officeholders in Minnesota will expire. The term of Marcus Johnson, collect or of Internal revenue, expires Jan. 20, 1894— a little more than two months from this date. Eugene Hay, United States district attorney, friend and henchman par ex cellence of ex-President Benjamin Har rison, will have the opportunity to take a walk on or soon after the 9th day of January, 1594. James Compton, surveyor general, will hold somewhat longer unless re moved for cause, as his appoinrment was not made until Dec. 10, 1591. There still remain for him, therefore, more, than two years. 4 Tie land officers ot the state will dis cover that their terms have expired at the folio wing dates: A. Barto, register, and S. L. Frazier. receiver, at the St. Cloud land office, terminate their four years on the 17th of December, 1593. They are very liable to go sooner, however, as Hon. Hoke Smith has signified his entire willing ness to remove them as soon as the Democratic factions ]oin in recommend ing suitable persons to replace them. Meantime, Maj. Baldwin insists on one man for register, and Mr. Doran stands by another. And so it goes. For the positiou of receiver Frank McDonald, of the St. Cloud Times, has an open field. Terms expire in the Duluth office on the 12th ot February, 1894. These posi tions are held by L. K. Aker and Mr. Taylor. E. P. Freeman and L. A. Lange. of the Marshall office, will complete their four years on the 17th of December, 1893. The four-year term of H. L. Thomp son and Thomas M. Meade, of the Crookston office, terminate on the 14th of April. 1892. The officers at Taylor's Falls are Will iam Westerman and E. C. Gattemy. Their four years will be complete Dec. 7 prox. Tha candidates for these various places may commence getting In their work. The administration has given it out cold that it is ready to commence the distribution of its patronage in a reasonable and- decorous manner, and these .positions belong in the category of common political plunder for the faithful In Minnesota. NOT SO VERY EASY To Frame a Tariff Bill to Suit All Democrats. Wasiiingtox, Nov. 12.— 1t appears that tbe chief embarrassment of the ways and means committee is to come, not from the articles upon which the specific ad valorem duties are to be reduced, but from the articles that are SPECIAL COUPON FOR PART i. Many people who wish to secure the great illustrated work the Globe is offering have been careless about cutting out the three coupons required for Part 1 and forwarding- with Ten Cents. The time for securing- Part 1, (except by paying- 25 cents) has passed;, but to give every one an opportunity to be gin with Part 1. we offer today, and will continue for four suc ceeding days, a special coupon. To obtain Part 1 this week, if you have not already secured it, it will only be necessary to cut out this one special coupon and forward with 10 cents. For Part 2 three of the coupons^, as given below, must be sent. The special coupon applies to Part 1 only. There will be no ex tension of time given for any part except Part 1. You must get your coupons from week to week or you will have to pay 25 cents for the back numbers. SPECIAL' COUPON. COUPON DEPARTMENT, \ ST. PAUL GLOBE, " ST.PAUL, MINN. Enclosed find TEN CENTS (or five two-cent postage stamps), for which please send me Part ONE "SIGHTS AND SCENES OF THE WORLD," containing-' 16 photo graphic views. Hereafter I will cut the coupons out daily and forward each time I accumulate three. Name „ Street and. No ■ Town State COUPON NO: 2, FOR PART 2. Sights and Scenes ... of the World. NOV. 13, 1893. PART 2. NUMBER 2. Numbers and Date Changed Eve r y Gay. Cut this Coupon out and keep it until three of different numbers are accumulated, then for ward !h_D, together with ..; Ten cents in silver or a ~ similar amount in one or two-cent postage slumps. *' Address Coupon Departmental. Paul GtOBE, St Paul, illnn., zzt you will receive ;*»•» ele gant portfolio if photogrephs as advertised. See our ltoßt!iM»ei today on page S. . to be put on the free list. It had been generally accepted up to quite recently that the Democratic party was united on the proposition of putting coal, wool, iron ore, salt and lumber on the free list, but the latest developments have indicated that this Is not the case. Mr. Culberson and other Texas members have already sounded their opposition to free wool, and they are likely to re ceive substantial encouragement from Ohio members and the represent atives of the grazing states of the West. Several of the Alabama representatives aye pro testing against the proposition to place iron ore and coal on the free list. The extensive lumber states, both of the South and West, are almost a unit in opposing free lumber. The Michi gan members will probably oppose free salt to a man, as it is stated that even Mr. Whiting, of the ways and means committee, will contend that the effect of placing salt on the free list will be only to give the English salt manufact urers a monopoly of the Americau mar kets and close up the American works. Altogether, the lot of Mr. Wilson and his colleagues of the ways and means committee is not a happy one. With a score or more of influential gentlemen demanding a caucus lor the considera tion of the tariff bill, and various others declaring that they will not vote for the measure if it makes drastic reductions on the articles in which their constitu ents are interested, the difficulty of se curing Democratic harmony on the measure now being evolved by the ways and means committee is every day be coming more apparent. The question of an income tax is rapidly coming to the front as a live issue. The proposition which finds most favor is to levy a per ceutum tax on all incomes of $2,500 per annum and over; but those of the committee who are now giving the most study are in clined to another plan which they be lieve to be more practicable. This is to impose an income or capitalization tax on corporations— that is. to collect a fixed annual tax, either from the earn ings or the paid-up capital stock of cor porations. This has led to still another proposition, which contemplates the taxing of all corporations at the time of their organization and incorporation, the tax to be levied by means of a stamp and the amount of the tax, to be attached to the license, to depend upon the amount of capital stock. It seems likely that in the end the committee ■ may adopt some moderate plan. KELLY AND DORAN. Two Minnesotans Spend the Sab bath in Washington. Special to the Globe. Washington, Nov. 12. — Michael Doran, accompanied by P. H. Kelly, ar rived this afternoon, and is quartered at the Arlington. They called upon Judge Lochren and other friends dur ing the evening. Both proclaim that the visit has no special significance, al though Mr. Doran talks about several fourth-class postoffices being somewiiat overdue and offers suggestions tnat pos sibly the repeal bill and fall elections now being disposed of It may be possi ble that some other offices in Minnesota will be looked after. Mr. Doran says he may be here several days, but Mr. Kelly goes to New York tomorrow night to look after urgent -jerssuul bus iness. Movements of Steamships. New York, Nov. 12. — Arrived: Werra, Genoa. CUT THIS OUT. (CUT THIS OUT.) TUESDAY'S GLOBE WILL CONTAIN A LIST OF Premiums Offered For Last Sunday's Globe ART SUPPLEMENT XO. 317. SUICIDE OF A SUSPECT, The Alleged Slayer of Sulli van Takes His Life. HE USED AN OLD BUCKET BAIL, A Broomstick and. a Pillow Case in Shuffling Off. WISCONSIN MYSTERY CLEARED. A Son Murders His Father; With an Ax. ASSISTED BY HIS BROTHER. Wausau, Wis., Nov. 12.— A shocking case of parricide bas just come to ligb by tbe discovery of the body of William;, Habeck, who was murdered by bis son|*i Herman, aged nineteen, four week* ago. Herman, with the assistance of a younger brother, dug a grave and buried the body near the spot where he was butchered with an ax. The crime took place near their home in Edgar. While out in the woods about eighty rods from the house, the father, it is said, began abusing his sons, Herman and Otto, who had accompanied him to work. Finally Herman, who became greatly incensed, siruck his father on the head with an axe, knocking him down, after which he cut his father's throat with some instrument. Otto then assisted Herman in burying the body, ] and they felled a tree across the grave, ; piling brush over it, in the hope of coy* ering all traces of the bloody deed. The boys rau home, and, when ques* tioned by the other members of the 1 family, said that their father had sent them home, and that he would return later. Days and weeks passed and he did not come. Neighbors gradually be came suspicious, and search was begun for the missing man. Herman even ac« companied the parties iv their search^ At last the body was found yesterday afternoon, and the murderer then cqn« fessed the crime, telling of' the mannei v which ho killed his father, and oi the assistance rendered by Otto in se creting tho body. Tire sous were ar« rested and brought here last night, Their ages are seventeen and nineteen, Herman being the elder. The family is composed of a widow' and seven ehil« dren. The boys say that then- father, used up all his money tor liquor to tha neglect of his family, and indications and representations are that they are in a very destitute condition. KILLED BY HIS SONS. A Wisconsin .Main Murdered With an Ax Near Ed/jar. "Wausau, Wis., Nov. 12.— William Habeck's mysterious disappearance from his home near Edgar was cleared up yesterday by the neighbors finding his body about eighty rods from hia home in a newly made grave with a tree fallen across it. and the brush piled over it. His son Herman, aged nineteen, confessed to killing him with an ax, and was assisted by his brother Otto, aged seventeen, in secreting the body. Both were arrested and' brought to this city today. SLAUGHTERING GAME. Sonth State Keds Killing Dee* Without Molestation. Special to the Giot-e. Chamberlain, S. D., Nov. 12.— Word reached hero from Edgeraont, Fall River county, that 200 Indiana passed through that town on their return from a bunt in the mountains. The Indiana say they secured 700 deer and antelope, besides other game. The people of Fall River county are protesting that the Indian agents are doing absolutely nothing to stop this fearful slaughter of game, and, while the white settlers are prohibited from killing deer and ante* lope even for their own use, the beef» fed redmen are permitted to kill all they want, and more, too. Severed a Main Artery. Special to the Globe. Bismakck, N. D., Nov. Clauds Holley, ex-deputy county treasurer, while hunting with Elliott Barnes thia afternoou about five miles from this city,, was killed by au accidental dis charge of his own rifle. "The main artery in his left leg was severed, and he bled to death before his companion could obtain assistance. He leaves a wife and child. His mother was one of the world's fair commissioners for North Dakota. - Died of Paralysis. Wavekley, 10., Nov. 12. —W. D. . Shepherd, grand chancellor of the order of Knights of Pythias in the state of Idaho, is dead at the home of his mother near this city. He came home last week in a half conscious condition, suf* fering from the effects of a stroke of paralysis. He was thirty-three years oS age, and his home was at Wardner, Idaho. Casseriy a Good Wrestler. Special to the Globe. Titter, Minn.. Nov. 12.— The wres tling match between Prof. Thurber, of Wisconsin; and Prof. Casseriy, of West line, Minn., for a purse of $30 and gate receipts, came off Saturday evening and was won by Casseriy. Three Children .Drowned. Winnipeg. Man., Nov. 12.— At tha Birtie Indian school yesterday three giri pupils, muring from seven to fif teen, were di owned wbile crossing creek in the n-fcol grnanrfs. A fourth pupil and the t?r.--hf-r. Miss McLeod; narrowly e«o«neq drowning while at* temptiug to sate tb. others. Not So i«»>-t After AIL Bat-tlb Cu*-*-*-, W.e\... Nov. 12.—Cor oner Gilieti* na* wmj.'-ija from Chicago, where he *»•-••_: in . s-*i».oh of Charles Dawwn, w?v» ia«atl'l?d the.- body ol - George Ds^soi:. of ?.*'.fA, England, one of the kille-.' .'a the Craci/Irunk wreck here. m bl* brother, and, secured a sum. of inonsy belonging to bin:.. His actions since then were suspicious, but he proved So thu coroner his relation* ship was as represented.