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' THE DAILY GLOBE ILBLISHED EVERY DAY AT THE GLOBE BUILDING, " CORKER FOURTH AXD CEDAR STREETS. faT. PAUL GLOBE SUBSCRIPTION RATE Daily (Not Ikclcdiso Sr*DAT.> - 1 \r in advance..**" 00 j 3 m in advance.J2.oo oiu in advance. 400 | « weeks in adv. 1 00 One month 7^c. DAILY AN3J SUNnAY. __»„ - 3yr :n ndvance.«lo 00 I 3mos.in ady„S2so lm iv advance. 500 I & weeks in adv. 100 One month Sac. SUNDAY ALONE. ; * . vr In advance.. oo 1 3 mos. in adv.. . .50c i in in advance.. lOO|I m. In advauce.2oc •Iki-Weeklt— (Daily— Monday. Wednesday - and Friday.) _„ ' i jriu aavance..f4 0.» | 6 mos. in adv..»- oo • 3 months in advance SI OU WEEKLY ST. PAUL GLOBS. One --ear $1 I Six mo.. tioc Three mo., 35c Rejected communications cannot be pre iti\ Addrebs all letters and telegrams to THE GLOBE. St. Paul, Minn. Eastern Advertising Office- Room 41, Times Building, New York. WASHINGTON BUREAU, 1405 F ST. NW. Complete files of the Globe aiwayskept on hai;d for reference. Patrons and friends are cordially invited to visit and avail themselves of the facilities of our Eastern Offices while in New York and Washington. TODAY'S WEATHER. Washington, Nov. 14. —For "Minnesota: Generally fair; winds shifting to southwest; slightly warmer in northwest portion. For Wisconsin: Generally fair; western winds. For North and South Dakota: Fair; north west winds shifting to southwest, and slightly warmer. For Montana: Fair; southwest Binds, aud warmer in eastern portiou. GENERAL OBStHVATIONS. United States Department or AonicrLT fbk. Weather Bureau. Washington. Nov. 14, :.-« p.m. Local Time, Sp-m-Tith Merid ian Time.— Observations taken at the same moment of time at all stations. al 3* I t=a =H *€ 11 -111 Place of 3£ 3 5 Place of 2« % S Observation. Bo ■;& | Observation. 52. 5 a . Si** S^ g .-5 1-3 *; : b ° ■ =? ? :« l • : 5 bi. Paul 30.08 22 Havre..... .. 30.18 42 Duluth 29.1:8 22 Miles City.. 30.2.5J 31 La Crosse. 30.04 24 Helena 30.30 44 Huron 30.22 22 Calgary... . 30.16 40 Pierre 30.2S 20 Minnedosa . 30.14 18 Moorhead... 30.14 2.' iMed'ellat... 30.10 44 St. Vincent. 30.10 18, yu'Appelle. 30.24 20 Bismarck. 30.28 24] Sw't Cur'eni 30.12 36 Vt. Buford.. 30.28 28 1 .Winnipeg .. 30.10 10 P. F. Lyons, Local Forecast Official. __» ' The Washington Post says that "the Populist party haa evidently seen its best days." If the days that are past were the best days of the party, may heaven deliver us from its worst days. Chicago is still boasting about the fog that enveloped her the p other day. We will next learn of her bragging about the dozen or so cases ot small-pox that have developed there the past week. It has been decided by the commit tee on ways and means not to impose an additional tax on "the poor man's beer." This is all right, if it does not involve an increase of taxation on the poor man's bread. Senator Sherman is engaged in at tempting to explain McKiuley's victory in Ohio on other grounds than his per sonal popularity. From which it may be interred that Sherman still ha& a lunging for the White house. Gov. Altgeld declares that there is not a single anarchist within the limits of the state of Illinois. If so, the fact is not due to the leniency ot the gov ernor towards that class, lie has cer tainly done all In his power to assist in their propagation. The Republican papers are loudly denouncing President Cleveland's "un patriotic Hawaiian policy." If to be just to the weak and to condemn the greed and ambition of unprincipled ad venturers is to be unpatriotic, then Pres ide nt Cleveland is guilty. Otherwise not. Chicago people are protesting against the use of the trolley electric cars in that city because they are dangerous to life. It is a question, however, if they could, under the most favorable circum stances, equal the cable lines in the business of slaughtering the people. The custodian of stolen property at Chicago confesses that he himself has Lee a thief, and that for seven years he has systematically appropriated money and goods recovered py the po lice from thieves, lie would, no doubt, make a good detective, if It is good policy to "set a thief to catch a thief." The charge that Secretary Gresham's conduct in the Hawaiian matter was prompted by his hostility to the Con gresiational missionaries on the islands v. ill fall to the ground when it is known that the secretary is himself a member of that church, and has always been a liberal giver to the cause of foreign missions. Several technical defects have been discovered in the will of the late Mayor Harrison, of Chicago; but as his inten tion to deal fairly by his heirs was man ifest, they have wisely concluded to make no contest over the disposition of his estate. Their decision can not bo too highly commended. It should be understood that Amer icans cannot go to a foreign country, raise a row and then expect this govern ment to stand by them. American rev olutionists in Hawaii have precisely the same standing at Washington as Ger man anarchists in Chicago had iv Berlin at the time of the hanging of the Hay market rioters a few years ago. These seems to be no danger of a ti aterial decrease in the treasury gold nder existing conditions. It is now almost equal to the average, and, though fluctuating slightly from day to day, shows an average increase. The confidence of the people is fully re stored, and there is no danger of a relapse into panic, now that the chief cause of the panic, the silver purchase act. is no more existing. Admiral Mello, the chief of the Brazilian insurgents, denies that he has any intention of restoring the monarchy. If this is the case, what is he fighting lor? There is a far easier way of depos ing President Peixoto than by destroy ing the capital with bombs. Let him study how the Democrats deposed Pres ident Harrison in the United States about a year ago. A bombardment with ballots is far better than a bom bardment with shell. . Queex Victouia has exercised the only veto power she possesses by for bidding any further matrimonial alli ances between her granddaughters and members of the Russian royal house hold. The marriages heretofore con tracted between the two families have been tar from felicitous, and the queen very sensibly regards the happiness of Jitr grandchildren as of more impor tance than .the . questionable political advantage to be gained by such connec tions. DO NOT UNTO OTHERS— Bishop Newman, of the Methodist church, in an interview in the Minne apolis Tribune, advocates the annexa tion of Hawaii. In this the bishop is in accord with sundry other citizens of this couutry, and in opposition to sun dry others. Mr. Newman, "as. Mister, has an undoubted right to entertain this opinion. He can find plenty of histori cal precedent and excuse, if not justifi cation, for such actiou. All the great nations of the old world have rilled the pages of history full of these. England, . after annexing' Scotland, Ireland and Wales under. various specious pretexts, has kept on . annexing ever since. France aud Germauy have followed sev eral laps behind, but are now showing a belated energy iv taking to themselves the countries of other peoples who are not strong enough to withstand them. But Bishop ' Newman is not to be measured by the same staudard as is Mr. Newman. He is a minister of a church which teaches, or pretends to iueulcate, the brotherhood of man. He is a more or less humble and consistent follower of One Who bade the Jews render unto Ctesar the things that were Caesar's; of One Who commanded His followers to go forth and preach His doctrine of love and justice to ail the nations of the earth. We fail to recall any instance in which He commanded them to go forth and take the nations of the earth; and we remember one in stance in which He emphatically re fused an offer of the whole of them. And yet this Christian bishop, under peculiar obligations to do unto others as we would have them do unto us, coun sels this great, powerful nation, secure in its peace not as much by its isolation as by its ability to be just to all and to do right, to reach forth and absorb a people who are content as they are; who have done us uo wrong or injury; who should, by their simplicity, excite our pity and care rather than our ra pacity. He would have us overthrow a government they have instituted and are content with, and establish one of our own devising. He would have us take by sheer might the property of that government and convert it to our own use. . And why? What is there in the con ditions of things thatjustifies this Chris tian bishop in turning his back on the fundamentals of Christianity? The cause of the Master does not require it for missionary efforts, for half a century has brought these people as fa r towards Christianity as may be. He as signs no such reason, but looking at it as Napoleon might, and with as little con science or regard for justice, he would annex them because they stand in the pathway of Asiatic commerce. They are convenient coaling stations. We need them, and if we do not take them some other nation may. This is the cold-blooded view of the purely selfish man, who disregards all questions of right which may stand between him and his own advantage. We cannot resist the feeling that Christ lived ami died to little purpose if such Christianity as this is the best product of his sacrifice. The extradition of the crlmiua's who escaped from Siberia aud took refuge in San Francisco is not a matter, as some papers seem to suppose, affecting the right of political asylum here. The men arrested were not political offend ers.but nihilists guilty of crimes against the lives and property of peaceable citi zens of Russia. Their cases come prop erly within the scope of the extradition treaty, and their surrender to the Rus sian authorities was both in accordance with the law in the case and in obedi ence to the requirements of public pol icy. Nihilists, dynamiters and anarch ists are not entitled to immunity from arrest or extradition in the United States, and it will be a sorry day for this country when they can find an asylum here from the punishment of their crimes. The Pioneer Press persists in attrib uting all the recent robberies in this city to workingmen out of employment, when it is a self-evident fact that they are committed by experienced crimi nals, who are attracted hither by the inefficiency of our police management. No crime among the hundreds that have been committed here within the past three months can be justly laid to the door of a workingman, unless the police-protected gamblers and bunco men can be classed as workingmen. These continual aspersions upon the character of our unfortunate but hon est citizens would be unnecessary from the mayor's organ if the mayor would resign. The Republican majority in New York state on the general ticket is a little over 27,000. ~ The Democratic ticket was beaten by the cities of Brook lyn, Buffalo and Rochester. Republican majorities in the other counties and cities were about usually large. In the Democratic cities, Troy, Albany aud Elmira, the Democratic majorities were much larger than usual. In one short year the Democrats will carry the state again by not less than 30,000. Friends of the late Edwin Booth are moving in the direction of erecting a memorial in honor of the distinguished actor. Edwin Forrest did not rely upon his friends for such an evidence of re membrance. He provided for the erec tion ot a home for indigent actors to bear his name, and that institution, long in successful operation, has perpetuated his fame, and will continue to do so for centuries to come. A Minneapolis paper uses up five columns of space in an attempt to prove that one its reporters discovered Louis F. Menage ih Guatemala. The Globe this morning merely wishes to state that the discovery was made by the Globe detective bureau, and this paper will have something to say on the subject very much to the point in a day or two. When Gov. Altgeld pardoned the anarchists it was on condition that they abstain from agitation along the old lines. Now that they have appeared at the anniversary obsequies of their old comrades and justified their course iv murdering officers of the law engaged iv the performance of their duty, will the governor recall the pardons? Kansans are agitating the removal of Mrs. Lease from -her position as a member of the state board of charities for the reason that she talks too much. If excessive talking is to be a bar to the political preferment of women, we fear the day of woman's complete enfran chisement is yet very far distant. The Pioneer Press had au able edi torial yesterday which abundantly dem onstrated that Mayor Wright should resign. But still he stands guard over the chief of police's safe. Thankful for Small Favors. Litchfield view. . . U. P. Hall, editor of tho Globe, Is always thankful for small favors, and it's a cold day when he can't find some - thing to crow about. A male chicken adorned the first column of the Glob the morning after : election, crowing oyer Uie result iv Virginia, the Saint patjl : . r>AiL_r globe: Wednesday •■^OR]^i!jC--'^S^BHSEH in, 1893/ BILLS ■; IN CONGRESS. ; I Col. Kiefer Talks at Length Upon Them. Col. Kiefer, who arrived. home from Washington recently, was seen yester day. He talked entertainingly from hi.; Republican view, of the various matters In congress. "The- national banking .bill -which passed,''*' said he, "I consider an excel lent one- It forbids the officers of na tional banks .to borrow the moneys of depositors. When any one of the di rectors desires to "borrow the bank. money he must make application to a full board of directors, aud the full board must decide upon the advisability of making the loan. .This cuts off t ':e practice of directors taking the money . with tho mere permission of the presi dent or cashier. . ;:-:4.v^S;rir- r -' "I doubt if the , repeal of the federal election law. will pass the senate. _ . "There is a geueral bankruptcy " bill before the house which has beeu argued many days and Is of great iuterest to the public lt was offered by Judge Oates, of Alabama, to take the place, of the so-called Tory bill of the last ses sion. Judge Oates is a very able man, but he has incorporated one or two feat ures which fail to meet the approval of either side of the house. One of these is the involuntary, assignment provision- By this, one may be driven into bank, ruptcy by mere inability to pay an account on a certain date, when, in fact, he is solvent. With this feature out the bill is to my mind agood one. An excellent feature of the bill is the pro vision for a pro rate division of assets among creditors, without preferences, Such a division must clear the clouds over the bankrupt/and give him a chance to rise again. My private opinion is that the 10 per cent tax on state bank note issues will be repealed. The Southern members are almost unanimous for it, and they will be very sure to whip the unwilling Northern Democratic members into line by referring to the Chicago platform. I shall certainly, like all other Repub lican members, vote against the repeal. In reference to the tariff, 1 have my doubts as to whether the McKinley bill will be materially changed. A commit tee from the West Virginia iron and coal mines, as lam credibly informed, appeared before the house committee ou ways and means and begged lhat ths tariff on their products be not re pealed. A delegation from Alabama in tho interests of coal aud iron mines and the cutlery manufact ures of Sheffield, in that state, appealed before the committee,' and urged in the strongest terms that the tariff be main tained on the products. Northern man ufactures of the Democratic per suasion have done likewise. I. am toid that Mr. Wilson, the chairman of the ways and means committee, is opposed to making any radical changes in the tariff bill. If the Democratic party would only announce that no changes would be made, say for a year or so, I think it would help national af fairs immensely. "JudgeOates has Introduced a bill pro vidiug that before an alien can Oe naturalized he must be able to read the constitution in the English language. I have offered au amendment requiring that a native-born citizen, as well as an alien, must be able to read the constitu tian before he can vote. Another pro vision of my amendment is that when an alien has homesteaded 100 acres of government laud, if he can read the constitution, he is entitled to his nat uralization papers." DISMISSED THE CASE. Another of McGinn's Breaks Giv en an Airing. The case against William Murray, charged with disorderly conduct, was dismissed in the police court yesterday. Murray is the young man arrested in a saloon on Fourth street one night last week by Chief of Detectives McGinn at the point of a revolver. The arrest was made without cause or warrant, and the first charge made against Murray was drunkenness. The proprietor of the saloon where the arrest was made put up 810 bail, and the following day the charge was changed to disorderly conduct, but when the case was called McGinn did not put in an appearance. It was suggested the case be dismissed, but Murray at the time would not con sent to this disposition. Since then the matter was patched up, and when the case was called yesterday Murray was not in court. Consequently the case was dismissed, aud it is understood the saloonkeeper had the SIO bail returned to him. *v" : . .'*•:." PERSONAL MENTION. Ex-Senator Spooner, of Wisconsin, was a Ryan guest yesterday. L. Hardman, U. S. A., and wife were Merchants' guests yesterday. Ward 11. Lamon, Washington, D. CL, was at the Merchants' yesterday. Edward Twoliy, of the West Superior Mercantile company, was a Merchants' guest yesterday. Willett Bronson and wife, one of the most prominent of New York families, registered yesterday at the Merchants'. Horace Greeley Perry, the young lady who presides over the destinies of the St. Peter Journal, was in the city yes terday. Marcus Daly, Mrs. Daly and Miss Mollie Daly, Anaconda, Mont., wore Ryan guests yesterday. He is the well known millionaire mine owner. Mrs. Houghton, one of the lady world's fair commissioners from Spo kane, Wash., accompanied by her daughter, was at the Merchants' yester day. Yesterday James E. Ayres and O. O. Tolertou placed their signatures on the Ryan register. They are wholesale grocers from Sioux City, and were in St. Paul to talk over matters with local jobbers in their line. Henry Richmond was at the Ryan yesterday. He hails from Buffalo, N.Y. It is said that his father is a sort of Nestor to the Democratic party it West ern New York— exerting an influence not unlike that accredited to Michael Doran in this state. SOCIALIST SENTENCED. An Editor Goes to Prison for Charging Bismarck With Forg ery. Berlin, Nov. 14.— Herr Voight. a Socialist writer, has been sentenced to a year's imprisonment at Dortmund on account of an article which he had written in the Rheinisch Westfaelische Zeitting, asserting that Prince Bis marck nad falsified the famous Ems dis patch. During the trial of Herr Voight counsel for the defendant asked that Prince Bismarck be summoned or sub mit a sworn statement to the effect that he had not altered the sense of the text ot the dispatch which led to the war of 1879 and '71 between France and Ger many. The tribunal, however, refused this request, at the public prosecu tor's instance, he declaring that he regarded as established that Prince Bismarck freely translated the dispatch, but that Prince Bismarck con verted "bugle note for capitulation" into "trumpet call for charge," in order to force a declaration of war. lt was not, however, according to the ruling permitted to call the diplomat a forger on that account. Embezzler Indicted. | Portland, Or., Nov. 14.— Careful in quiry fails to elicit any information of R. G. H. Huntington, insurance broker, who has been indicted at Chicago for embezzling 125,000. Chief of police and detective agencies have no knowledge of his presence in this city. ■*•**••- The Democratic congress should not be distracted by the scarecrow put up by the tariff beneficiaries, but should pro ceed with the work of tariff fegislation, . in moderation, to be sure, but with a firm hand, nevertheless. This ,is no time to dally with that question.— > waukee Times. At' THE THEATERS. £ Apropos of Modjeska's : production of "The Merchant of Venice" at the Met ropolitan next Thursday night and Saturday afternoon is the -story of a re markable expression occurring In scene ' 1. act IV ot the early edition of this, comedy. It is "a wollen bag-pipe,*-' and for years was an insuperable stumbling bioca to Shakespeare's com mentators. '■ Ingenuity was exhausted to explain the epithet : "wollen." v mil it was discovered that the dramatist em ployed an old word which inean9 "swollen," viz: ; "Bollen." It Is <• the particle of the word "bolue," to become puffed up or swollen. "As You Like It" will be the bill Friday night, aud as Rosalind Modjeska has no superior .on the English speaking stage. "The Merchant of Venice" will be repeated Saturday afternoon, and . Saturday night the engagement closes with a pro duction of Schiller's great tragedy 'of "Mary Stuart." " ■ '■ Robert Downing. The attraction at the Metropolitan opera house the first four nights of next week will be the eminent tragedien, Robert Downing, in a legitimate reper toire as follows: Sunday night and Wednesday night his greatest character, "Tha Gladiator;" Monday night, "Vir ginius;'.' Tuesday night, "Damon and Pythias," and at the Wednesday mati nee his latest success, "Richard the Lion-Hearted. " Seats and boxes for this engagement begin at the box office tomorrow morning. Closing Performance. J. K. Emmet will give but one more performance of. his most successful play, "Fritz in Prosperity," at the Met ropolitan opera house tonight, _ Grand Opera House. The amusement-seeking people are giving Katie Emmett and "Killarney" excellent support this week, and they are amply repaid with the performance given, which is one of the best of its class seen in this city in many a day. There will be a matinee today and the same bill the remainder of this week. * There may ba more artistic plays than 'The Still Alarm," which comes to St. Paul soon; but the assertion is ventured that few, if any, take a stronger hold upon the sympathies of an audience, or hold the attention with a firmer grip. Joseph Arthur writes for no especial clientele. His plays deal with the prac tical side of life, aud he gives to us scenes, situations and characters which all can understand and appreciate. WITH THE TRAVELERS. James V. Mahoney, secretary of the Jobbers and Manufacturers' Association of Sioux City, was a X van transient yes terday. He said that the sentiment in his section was that better times were coming, and that the reason for so thinking was the recent Republican victories. Republicans in lowa con sider that the leaving out of a prohibi tion plank in their state platform is no test of Republicanism. He stated that his party was trying to bring Congress man Perkins, of the Sioux City Journal, forward as a candidate for the United States senate to succeed Senator Wil son, one of the present incumbents. A gentleman of Dromiuence from Everett, Wash.. Hon. L. K. Church, was at the Ryan yesterday morning for a short time, en route for home from New York and Washington. He is personally acquainted with Judge Mayuard, recently defeated, and as serts that he is a most excellent man, and one who has been greatly misrep resented. Mr. Church says that not only is Judge Mayuard a pure man, but he is, also, a most able jurist..'. ,'? At the Ryan: Joel E. Whatley .Butte; James M. Thrush, Toronto; F. M. Hub bell* Dcs Moines; A. 11. Conger, ' Mi lwaukee; R. G. Evans, Pittsburg; W. F. Evans, Topeka; O. O. Tolerton; James E. Ayers, James V. Mahoncy, Sioux City; Henry Benedict. Milwaukee; £. McNeill, Marshalltown, lo. ; C. C. Schuyler, Fargo; Charles M. Ellis, De troit, Mich. ; C. E. Steere, Boston. Hon. Ed. Patterson, of "Bismarck, one of the leading political lights of Western North Dakota, leaves for Bis marck tomorrow. Though a Kepubli- can, Patterson has been gunning for scalps, aud the files of the interior de partment will show traces ot his work in the form of charges against Register of the United States Land Office Neal, at Bismarck. __W____ At the Merchants'— Bull, Wi nona; C. W. Ransom, Albert Lea; A. E. Watson and wife, Winnipeg;' G. W. La Porte, Wilson; M. L. Elsetnore, Hinkley; J.L. Shaw, Duluth; George W. Willis, Omaha; 11. C. Jewett, Aber deen; C. E. Ellis, Chicago; A. D. South worth. Northfield. At the Sherman— James Halletl, New Richmond; D. R. Nutter, Duluth;- W.E. Calkin. Buffalo; R. H. Murphy, May ville, N. D. ; W. G. Allen, Cascade, Mont.; C. W. Buck, Montana ; Henry Graham, New York. v.r/- ?.,j£ ;*.;' At the Clarendon— P. M. Mattson, Rockford, N. D.; B. Bronson, Liud strom; Byron West, Chicago; A. H. Marshall, Dcs Moines; A. W. Wood worth, C. E. Johnson, Chicago. At the Metropolitan — Miss V. M. Goodrich, St. Louis; Mr. anti Mrs. S. B. Blake, Charemouth, N. H.; E. W. Schroeder, Helena; J.R. Lewis, Grauell, lo. ; Mr, and Mrs. J. 11. Simones, Cleve land. At tho Windsor— John Calley, Chica go; W. C. Uomermiller, Tomah, Wis.; Dr. McMurphy, Elkton, S. I).; W. A. McKay, Chicago. GLOBE CLATTER. What the Papers Say About the Leading Newspaper. The St. Paul Globe of Wednesday sported a rooster with tail and wings chopped off. "Virginia is ours!" quoth the rooster, and then proceeded to tell of Republican majorities ranging from 25,000 to 80,000.— Lakefield Standard. Tbe Globe wants Mayor Wright, of St. Paul, to resign, because, it says, he is not competent Notwithstanding their demand, the mayor is not \ falling over anybody in his haste to comply with the Globe's request.— Crookston Times. /i..'^ -;•; a The St. Paul Globe says: .Vr 'ln" the estimation of all good citizens the Dem ocratic party stauds higher today thau it ever did before." Oh, yes, the result iv Massachusetts, New York, Ohio, and lowa very plainly indicate this. 'The Globe is getting to be something of a joker.— Mankato Free Press. The St. Paul Globe is now distribut ing views of the world iv very elegant shape to its readers. The whole series will be a valuable collection* far ahead of the ordinary chromo. H. P. Hall Is making the Globe better than it ever was, and he ought to have the support of the Democracy.— Red Wing Journal. '_' According to the St. Paul Globe it was a signal credit to the real sound Democracy that the Democratic tickets in all the Northern states, the states of free elections, were so defeated last Tuesday. We do not dispute the Globe's position that the best thing real sound Democrats can do is to vote against the nominees of the Democratic party.— Red Wing Republican. *m Big Fire at Regina. Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 14.— At Re gina this morning twelve of the leading business places of . the town were de stroyed by fire. Total loss about $60, - 000. ■■"". .. ■■-*■•. g&^gS&^^&S£33_______B______e£ ' I For a Disordered Liver 3 Try BEECH AM'S PILLS. | I 25cts. a Box. I .'* *Or ATA, DRUGGISTS. * "^iMrfi— r.-fi ni. .---"iii h ii i t\rarnr m -~— jLi WIND - FIGHTERS. Mitchell and "a Number of Sports Do Mnch Talking. New York, Nov. 14. —The admirers of pugilists and pugilism had plenty of excitement in the "Tenderloin" district tonight. Harry • Mason, of Jackson ville, Fla., entertained Charles Mitch ell, Jim Hall, Steve O'Donnell, Billy Thompson, manager for Mitchell, and a few other friends at dinner in the Ged uey house. About 8 o'clock the party went up stairs to a private room, where they were joined by Col. "Bill" Hard ing and Manager Edwards, of the "Romany Rye" company:. -Manager Billy Brady came in a few min utes •. - later, representing Cbrbett.* There was a quiet tip out that the articles of agreement for a glove contest would be signed by the pugilists or their managers, and it was thought that they would be signed then and there. Rep resentatives of the press were requested to leave the room, and a few minutes later the entire party came out. Mitchell said: "I am : hot going to sign articles in New York- and 1 won't leave New York to sign them, either. "1 know lam being shadowed and don't wish to violate the law, as I will surely be arrested," Manager Brady said. "1 agree with every word that Charley says, and we have no doubt that the match will come off notwithstanding all this talk." Mitchell, with his manager, ac companied by W. E. Edwards, together with a number of others walked leisurely down Broadway. Billy Brady joined the narty, and said Mitchell did not want to fight. "Why? 1 have signed them," lie said, "and there is no excuse for ' the other side." The party then went to the Hoffman house. Here they were joined by Joe Vendig, better Known as "Circular Joe." He is closely identified with the Dwyer brothers. Mitchell, Vendig. Mason and Brady held a heated conversation. Mitch ell insisted that the tight would not take place until -'Jan. 25. 1894, while Brady wished to have it take place on the original date, Jan. 4. but he finally agreed to the 25th. Then Mitchell said: "How about the side bet?" "What about the $10,000 posted in Boston with Mr. Bianchard," said Brady. "Oh, well, if you want to place me that way," said Mitchell, "why 1 will put up 85,000 of that as a side bet and $5,000 as a forfeit, if I dou't appear in the ring, and 1 want this money cov ered. Brady, who seemed anxious to have his man Corbett get a chance to fight, conceded everything but Mitchell impressed all those present with the belief that he was trying to put forward every obstacle to prevent the fight taking place. "Look here," said Brady, "I'll bet you $1,000 that you'll never appear in the ring." Mitchel turned and said: -'I'll bet you, put up your money." Brady replied he didn't have it just new, but if I put ie up tomorrow with this proviso that if the police stop the fight, and I cannot prove that it is through your work that the police interfered I'll forfeit the money. As neither man seemed to have, the cash about his person. Bookmaker Ike Thompson and Joe Vendig offered to put up the stuff. At this juncture Mitchell made a sneer ing remark in reference to Brady, which made the latter very angry. it looked as if some person was going to get hurt, but no blows were struck. BURGLARS TRAPPED. Their Pictures Taken While They Were Touching the Till. Grand Rapid s, Mich.. Nov. 14.— Three burglars, trapped by electricity and the camera, have confessed to rob bing the store of Foster, Stevens & Co., hardware. For some time the firm has been a loser by persistent till tapping, and all other devices failing, two elec tricians arranged a camera focused on the cash drawer, and an electric con nection was made with the Edison com pany's plant operate it. A burglar alarm device was fitted in the cash, drawer so that when the till was opened the electric connection was made and the shutter of the camera opened, ex posing the lens and at the same time setting off a calcium Hash-light. As soon as the flash-light fuse burned out, it broke the circuit and the camera lens closed automatically with the photo graphs of the till tappers imprinted on the instantaneous plate. Tha three young men in the job were startled by the flash-light, but as no demonstration followed they finished the job in peace. 'Ihe suspects were arrested, and when confronted with the photograph broke down and made a full confession. Their names are Lewis Stoueburner. and Charles and Henry Snyder. All live here. MARVIN'S STEAL. The Detroit Banker Cannot Be Found. Detroit, Nov. . 14.— return to Detroit of Frederick Marvin, ex-cashier of the Third National bank, led to some talk by himself and J. L. Hudson, president of the bank. Late last night Mr. Hudson called upon Prosecuting Attorney Frazer nnd made a complaint against Marvin, charging him with embezzling 87,500. The charge based upon a missing note for that amount. It is said that this charge does not cover the entire amount of Marvin's embez zlement, which will, it is alleged, foot up to 187,000. Detectives have beeu searching for Marvin since last night, but so far have not been able to locate him. It was rumored that he has left the couutry. At the last state election Marvin was Democratic candidate for treasurer. PEIXOIO'S i-L.HET Will Soon Be Ready to Go to Bra zil. New York, Nov. 14.— President Peix oto, of Brazil, has cabled to Minister Mendonca, at Washington, that inas much as the name Destroyer was given to the submarine boat that bears it by her inventor, Capt. John Ericcson, with whose name and fame he is well acquaint ed, she should continued to be so called. Flint & Co. have virtually decided to scud the Destroyer to Brazil next week in tow of the powerful ocean-going tug Scandinavian. Commodote Gillis, U. S. N., may be made the execu tive officer of the Destroyer. Several additional euus were mounted on El Cid today. The Britannia will also go to Brooklyn tomorrow tor coal. Chinese Agencies. Pittsburg, Nov. 14.— Mark Ten Sine, a Chinaman representing the Great Northern railway, was in the city today, establishing a Chinese agency. The company is reaching out for the Chi nese trade, and is placing Chinese agencies in all the large cities. Mark Ten Sine says the company will start a line of steamships between Seattle and Hong Kong on Jan. 1. Killed by His Son. Paducah, Ky., Nov. 14.— Monroe Wyatt, a wealthy farmer of Florence Station, this county, died this morning from the effects of a blow dealt him by his stepson, Fred Hughes, Saturday night last. Wyatt had slapped oue of his little daughters, when Hughes in terfered, striking him several blows on the head with a fire shovel. Hughes es caped, has not yet been captured. After the Robbers. Pendleton, Or.. Nov. 14.— A large posse is scouring the mountains in pur suit ot the -Milton bank robbers, and there is slight chance of their i escape. Every ferry. across the Columbia river is guarded; The officers have an accu rate description of the robbers. Hop son, the president of the bank, who was shot by the robbers," attended to busi ness today, his injuries giving him but little trouble. . - LABOR KNIGHTS GROWING. ANNUAL CONVENTION OF THE GREAT , ORDER IN FH LADELPHIA. _ YEARLY REPORT He Denies That the Knights Are Conspiring With the Catholic Church to Subvert the Govern* ment—The National Guard a Standing Army. That Should Be Abolished. Philadelphia, Nov. 14.— The sev enteenth annual convention of the Knights of Labor met at Industrial hail, this city, at 10:30 o'clock this morning. Nothing but routine business was . transacted during the morning session. Dr. A. H. P. - Leuf, master workman of Kansas Assembly No. 1, Philadelphia, delivered an address of welcome. To tills Mr. Powderly re sponded , briefly, maifestlng his pleas ure at being received by the local head of the order, referring pleasantly to Philadelphia as the city that gave birth to independence and to the organization of the knights. The committee on cre dentials tueu reported, and diseusiion on the matters brought up by them con sumed the entire morning. There was some difference of opinion about the acceptance of the credentials of a half dozen from isolated districts made up of local unattached unions, but all were finally favorably passed upou. When the credentials were disposed of the as sembly got ready for business. The entire afternoon session was dp voted to hearing the report of General Master Workman Powderly. Two aud one-half hours were consumed in read in the document, and at its conclusion Mr. Powderly received applause. The report denied that the order was retro grading, and asserted that the reader was in possession of statistics to show that the organization was prosperous. it denied emphatically that the Knights of Labor, or its chief, is conspiring with the heads of the Catholic church in this country to subvert the natioual gov ernment, it extols Pope Leo XIII. and says that even those who belong to no church will say that no better friend to humanity ever occupied the papal chair, lt characterizes the state na tional guard as a standing army, and says that the militia is a drain upon the workingmen and a friend to the cap italist in time of trouble. It also urges that the movement to establish colo nies in the South be pushed forward. Mr. Powderly says very little upon the subject of immigration except to deplore their settlement in the large cities of the East. The report favors a trinity of money, gold, silver and paper, and is in favor of silver coinage in the ratio of 10 to 1. It concludes with a statement that there is no doubt but that the action of the Knights of Labor in demanding the repeal of the Sherman act had great influence. There was nothing in the proceedings to indicate that the convention will be marked by any of the bitter personalities antici pated. Prior to the opening of the general assembly Knights of Labor at Indus trial hall this morning. Mr. Powderly took occasion to emphatically deny that this would be the last convention of the order, and that there was a scheme to disrupt it. The article alleged that Powderly and two or three other mem bers of the general executive board were In a conspiracy to break up the order and gain control ot its property, including the §70,000 of the headquar ters, $130,000 worth of coal lauds in In diana and £lf)0,()00 worth of real estate in New York.v.. . -' "The story is absolutely false," said Mr. Powderly; "there will ceitaiuly be a motion to adjourn without a day for a future meeting, but not with a view to the disruption of the order. "Other orders, notably the American Federation of Labor, which meets Dec. 20, will take .similar action. It will then confer with the leaders of these orders and agree upon a common day and place for a meeting of all these or ders. Each order will have its individ ual meetings and retain its autonomy. But, meeting at a common place aud date, the delegates of theso various or ders will run against each other, and. learning that their aims and ends are similar, the result will be unanimous action in many things where we now disagree." -v- '■-■"■ CANISTEO FOUNDERED. It Is Feared That All Hands Were Drowned. Chicago, Nov. 14.— The steamer Cau iste& is believed to have foundered at the foot of Lake Michigan, near the Straits of Mackinac, and drowned all hands. Rumors of the wreck were cir culated late this afternoon in local ma rine circles. Information came from St. Ignace that the ferry steamer North S'.ar had reported wreckage drifting ashore on Mackinac island. It consist ed of upper works, cabin doors and hatches, all marked Canisteo. Fisher men along the north shore of Lake Michigan also reported that there is a great quantity of lumber, cedar posts and ties scattered along the north shore near Scott's point. This would indicate that the steamer had broken un uear Scott's point, and that her cargo had drifted ashore near there. The Canisteo and her tow passed the Straits Sunday night, since which they have not been heard from. It is feared they went down in the heavy northwest tale. The Canisteo was towing the S. B. Pomeroy ami A. Stewart. Her owner, William Dulae, of Detroit, still hopes the boats may have simply been detained by bad weather. The Canisteo carried a crew af fourteen men, and her consorts six and seven men .respect ively. TH CHER ROASTED. _ He Gave Out Too Many Medals to Fair Exhibitors. Chicago, Nov. 14.— The executive committee of the national commission held a brief meetiug this evening. The ptincipal business was the report of the special committee about the com plaints lodged against J. Boyd Thacher, and his method of making awards. The report sustained the foreign exhibitors, and ceusured Mr. Thacher's methods. It was stated that Thacher had awarded over 80,000 medals to exhibitors, when he was only authorized to make 50,000 distributions of this character. The report went on to say that for eigi.ersShave complained that articles of a like class have not been brought into competition; that awards have been al most gratuitously bestowed.and that Mr. Thache.'s methods had involved the awards in such a muddle that. the exec utive committee is asked to extricate the premium list out of the confusion into which it has been planeed. Mail i'hief Jailed. Detroit, Mich., Nov. 14.— Charles Ford, the Port Huron mail thief, was sentenced to nine years at hard labor in the Detroit house of correction by Judge Swan today. Repleaded guilty to two indictmefits.- Ford was foreman of a gang of car cleaners at Port Huron, and it is estimated that he stole not less than 200,000 letters during the last two years. -•■'..--• . jP(fietfn LORILLARD'S. IIiIKIA Much the Best •^JftUG^ It's sold everywhere. . •.■""■J . - AIT SUPPLEMENT PREMIUMS For this week only. Wide-awake St. Paul merchants make the following offers to obtain cert Art Supplements given away by the Sunday Globs with its issue of Nov. 12. Every Supplement is consecutively numbered. Look at your numbers and see if you are entitled to a g ft. JS"* Remember thai none of these premiums will be given unless the numbered ■ a *^" r Art Supplements named below are presented this week. There will be new numbers next week for the premiums of the Nov. 19 Art Supplement of tha Sunday Globe. The present offers end Saturday night. Nov. 18. NUMBER 13111. THE FAMOUS BOSTON CEOTH IXO HOUSE. C. B. Bowlbv & Co., Proprietors, Corner of Third and Rob ert Streets, will give a celebrated You man Hat, worth $5, to the party who will present or send the Sunday Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12th bearing tlie above number. NUMBER 3079. A.E. WHITNEY, ot Whitney's Mu sic Store, at 97 East Third Street, will present a beautiful collection ot vocal or instrumental Music— 2oo pages— elegantly printed and bound, in ex change for the Sunday Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12th numbered as above. •'■?'.•>.'' .~S : --? T -.>r': c - NUMBER 18094. HENRY BOCHSTRUCR, Jeweler, . at 11 East Seventh Street, will give a novelty in a Minnehaha Souvenir Spoon for the Art Supplement of the Sunday Globe of Nov. 12th numbered 15094. .v.*-. NUMBER 5000. BR. lIIBD, Dentist, at 24 East Third Street, will place a gold crown ou any tooth in return for Art Supplement No. 5000, given by the Sunday Globe ou the 12th of Novem ber. NUMBER 21997. R. A. LANPnER, <& CO. Men's Furnishers, 353 Robert Street, will give a nice pair of Sleeve Buttons for the Sunday Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12th numbered 21997. NUMBER 23479. Mussettors Best Franiripauni Perfume, a quart bottle of it. will be given by EATHROP MUSSETTEB, Drug gist, Comer Fourth and Wabasha Streets, to the person presenting the Globe Art Supplement issued Nov. 12th and numbered 23479. NUMBER 15999. THE BREW St HOI II GRO CERY COMPANY, Corner Seventh and Broadway, will give a 50-lb. sack of "Schoch's Fancy Patent Flour" for Globe Art Supplement of Sunday, Nov. 12th, numbered as above. NUMBER 4461. THE SHEPHERD PHOTO CO., 420 Wabasha Street, offers one dozen of the best Mantello Cabinets for the above number of the Sunday Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12th. NUMBER 15666, THE FURLONG GROCERY STORE., on the corner of Eighth and Jackson Streets, wants No. 15660 of the Art Supplement issued by the Sunday Globe of Nov. 12th, and will give a fifty-pound sack of the re nowned Haxall Flour for it. NUMBER 20479. THE BIAS FRUIT STORE, at the corner of Sixth and Robert Streets,* offers a fine box of Bon Bons to the patty who will bring them the above numbered Globe Art Supplement, dated Nov. 12th. NUMBER 3363. THE. WABBESDALE GREEN HOUSES, City Store at 113 East Third .Street, will give one dozen beautiful Roses to whoever brings them the Globe Art Supplement No. 3368, dated Nov. 12. ,'_".■*:.._ NUMBER 11000. MISS J. I). HESS, Practical Business College, 802 Pioneer Press Building, will take Sunday Globe Art Supple ment of above number of Nov. 12th as S3 toward part payment for a course of typewriting and shorthand. NUMBER 23487. F. 11. WHITSTBI'CK, Artist and Photographer, 131 and 133 East Sev enth Street, will give One Dozen Cabinet Photographs for the Globe Art Supplement Sunday, Nov.l2th, of above number. NUMBER 9492. SCIILIEIi & CO., Shoe Dealers at 103, 105 and 107 East Sixth Street, will give one pair of the best Shoes iv the house for ladies or gentlemen for the Globe Art Supplement ot Nov. 12th, No. 9492. NUMBER 15000. C. A. DANNEBERtt, Manufacturer of Furs, 354 Jackson street, will give a pair of Gentleman's Gloves for Sun day Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12th numbered as above. NUMBER 13127. BOQUET & HEATH, Hardware Merchants, 125 and 127 South Waba sna, will present bearer of Picture No. 18127, issued with the Globe Nov. 12, a uickei plated Tea Kettle. NUMBER 20498. THADBEITS CEANCY, of the Ryan' Hotel Hat Store, 133 East Sixth Street, offers a pair of "Dent's" Gloves for the above-numbered Art Supplement of the Sunday Glove of Nov. 12. NUMBER 27277. KAVANAGH & JOHKSO^f, Auc tioneers and Household Furnishers, 186, 188 and 100 East Sixth Street, will make a present of an elegant Polished Center Table, worth $0, to the person delivering to them the above-num bered Art Supplement of the Suudav Globe. Nov. 12. NUMBER 1526. HAYXIE «fc CO., Fur Dealers, 131 East Thira Street, will, on presenta tion of the above-numbeied Sunday Globe Art Supplement, issued Nov. 12, deliver to the bearer a handsome Far Muff.: NUMBER 14455. EISEX.tIKXGEB MEAT CO., 455 Wabasha Street, will give a 12-lb. su . gar-cured ham for Sunday Globe Art Supplement numbered 14455, issued Nov. 12. ---•--; NUMBER 8435. C. A. I,A_X<_». Dealer in Fine Milliuery, at 175 East Seventh Street, offers "a nice trimmed Sailor Hat for Art Sup plement No. S4:jj of Globe Nov. 12th. NUMBER 1436. THE I*AI_AC-E FUiSrVITUKG & CARPET CO., 419 and 421 Jackson Street, will give a handsome Parlor Stand in return for Globe Art Supple ment of Nov. 12th bearing the above number. *~V. ; \-" .'J- : ' -A":- :"=.'.-.;•:'--*■-- NUMBER 1652. K\\SOM -ft HOBTOH, Furriers, 90 and 101 East Third Street, will give a hue pair of Gloves for the Globe Art Supplement issued .Nov. 12 and numbered 1652.. ;: NUMBER 100*. ... THE ST. PAUL TEA A COEFEE gj CO., 477 and 47!) Kice * Street, corner Uni- J . versity Avenue, will give 2 lbs. Tea for the * above-numbered Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12. iH|liH^lHmilHPlil/l/IWl|l|l(PI NUMBER 11516. .MICHAUD BROS., Grocers, Cornet Seventh and Wabasha- Streets, want the above-numbered Globe Art Sup plement of Sunday, Nov. 12, to the extent of one dozen two-pound pack ages of the celebrated Sioux Oats. This excels all other oats as a food, aud is the best on the market. NUMBER 11005. SMITH & PABWELI-, Furniture Dealers, at 401) and 411 Jackson Street, will give a beautiful Oak Flower Stand for tha above-numbered Art Supplement of the Sunday Globe of Nov. 12th. NUMBER 20333. FRANK 1.. OSBI7R«. Proprietor Cash Department Store, 176-178 West ern Avenue, will give a handsome Dress Shirt for the nicture No. 20333 issued in the Globe Nov. 12. NUMBER 3030. HEI-IEE, the Jeweler, Seven Corners, will give a Lady's Sterling Silver Lace Pin for the Art Supplement numbered 3030 of Nov. 12. NUMBER 2222. - KAUMEIER, the Artist, at 244 West Third, offers a life-size freehand crayon portrait worth 825 for the above number of Art Supplement Nov. 12. NUMBER 5079. SEVEN CORNERS CLOTHING PALACE, Sternberg & Co., pro prietors, IS3 and 183 West Seventh street, want N0.50790f Art Supplement Nov. 12, anil will give a handsome pair of Wilson Bros.' best suspenders for same. NUMBER 15592. E. CLAUSEN, of 340 St. Peter, dealer in Embroideries. Yarns and Fancy Goods, will give an art embroidered center piece worth 85 for picture numbered 15592 of the Art Supple ment of Sunday's Globe dated Nov. 12. NUMBER 15520. KARST & BREIIER, Hardware Merchants, 183 to 187 West Third street, desire No. 15520 of Art Supple ment of Nov. 12. and will give $5.00 towards any stove in the house. NUMBER 2300. CATHARINE A. McINTOSH, Cor ner Sibley and Spruce Streets, offers 50 pounds of "Best of All" Flour for the above-numbered picture issued in the Globe Nov. 12. NUMBER 14333.- FEOAN & EEVEROOS, dealers in Gents' Fine Clothing, etc, 203-207 East Seventh, will give a Dress Shirt for the Picture No. 14333 of the Globe. Nov. 12. NUMBER 5031. WM. R. BURIABARB, 128 East Third street. Gun Dealer, will give 100 new "Walsrode" smokeless pow der-loaded shells for the picture 5031 issued Nov. 12. NUMBER 1893. STERNBERG BROS.. 32C Robert street, dealers in Fine Shoes, offer a pair ot gents' gymnasium shoes for tne Art Supplement of Nov. 12 num bered as above. NUMBER 17978. J. C. BAILIE, dealer in Gents' Fur nishing Goods, 4u4 Jackson street.will give a pair of kid gloves for the above, numbered picture of Nov. 12. NUMBER 25000. W. 11. KANE, dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries, 499 Laurel avenue, offers fifty pounds Pillsbury Best flour for the Art Supplement of Nov. 12 numbered as above. NUMBER (0552. G. C. HAVEN XT, Druggist, 973 East Seventh Street, will give a 53 Razor for the Art Supplement of Nov. 12. No. 10552. 'NUMBER 1151. FRASR W. PINSHA, 389 Wabasha Street, will give a 52.25 Pair of Kid Gloves for the above number of Art Supplement of Nov. 12. NUMBER 341. C, C.BEUfHI. the Jeweler, of 87 East Seventh Street, offers a Glass Sugar Bowl with silver trimmings for the above-numbered picture in the Globe of Nov. 12. NUMBER 17000. E. McCRI'DDK. I *, Confectioner, 490 Kice Street, will give a five-pound Box of Candy for Art Supplement of ihe above number, dated Nov. 12. NUMBER 17005. JOHN HEIE>E3KEICII,769 Waba sha, dealer in Cigar* and Smokers' Articles, will give- 50 N. L. Cigars for the Globe Art Supplement No. 17003 of Nov. 13. NUMBER 10000. EDWAKD Si. SMITH & *:.>., Printers, 3J East Fourth Street, offer 100 Visiting Cards for the above number of Globe Art Supplement of Nov. 12. NUMBER 21221. VtEl'l? & lH>:*it?HlUl :.'L\ Drti*rgists. VI East Seventh Street, offer a bottle of Neff £ Itosenqiiist's Marsh mallow Cream i-.it chapped hands, face and li[ia for Xo. llssl Globe Art Supplement vr .\ .v. i.'. NUMBER 23790. JOSEPH HAAG, Dealer in General Hardware, Uij-Sj'J West Seventh street, will give a pearl-handle Pocket Knife for the above number issued Sunday, Nov. li NUMBER 5151. D. RAMALEY & SON, Printers, 51 East East Fifth Street, offer ltW Calling Cards for Globe Art Supplement No. Mi I ,1 Nov. I*.'. .:,.*.:*• •.:-..-. .0>.. ;•,..'..-;•* NUMBER 9499. THE GEO. H. LA3NS FDBNISI?. ING CO., 434 ami 434 Wabasha street, for hist Sunday's Globe Art Supplement .s^ued Nov. E. of the above number, will give n beautiful Center-Draft Stand Lamp with Decorated Shade and Vase to match, it's a handsome ornamental illuminator. NUMBER 12431. DR. CHAS. E. MAGRAW; the Seventh Street Dentist offers %V\ worth of Dentistry to any one who will bring him Art Supple ment No. 13131, issued by t&O -jundav tMo'ue on Nov. 12. PHKTIBEB 21310. THE ST. PAUL RUBBER CO., of 145 East Third St.. will rive a pair or' their Pearl Overshoes for the above-mentioned Art Supplement issued Nov. li NUMBER 22305. THE SEVEN, CORNERS SHOE STORE, Barf & proprietors, will give a nice pairof Harry fray's Ladies. Shoes for No. 12305 «* Art Supplement of Giooe dated Nov. 12.. ■ ■ . ■ NUMBER 15506. ALEX HOL! JIES,Photo-»rapber.77l Waba sha Street, -will rive one dozen flue Cabinet Photographs for the Art Supplement No. loTiOB of Sunday, Nov. li JOHN W. LUX, Grocer, corner Rice and :--.. Como, will rive . 50-lb. sack of Lux's Best | Floor upon the presentation of - the above number of Globe Art Supplement of N0v.12.