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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 05, 1894, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-01-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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I think that the "Portfolio ot j
Photographs" Is well worth pre- \
serving, and the small expense j
necessary to procure them is ;
but a beffgarty pittance to pay '■
lor the beautiful views fur- I
nished. Yours truly,
1. F. CLARE,
Pine island, Minn. j
For other opinions see page 4. !
VOL. XVII.
LEADERS DISGUSTED
At Democratic Absenteeism
at This -mportant Time,
f.ND THE REPUBLICANS JUBILANT
Their Success in Blocking"
Progress.
HOAR AFTER BLOUNT'S SALARY.
Questions Right to Appoint a
Commissioner.
SENATE ADJOURNS TO MONDAY.
Washington, JaD. The Demo
crats today suffered a repetition of their
experience of yesterday. Again they
were unable to produce a Democratic
quorum, which the Republicans insisted
they should have before the tariff de
bate could proceed. The high water mark
today was 170, 12 more than yesterday.
but 29 less than the requisite number.
It was claimed by the Democratic whips
that over 180 Democrats were in the
city, and that some of those who did not
appear today are lukewarm in. their
support of the Wilson bill, or openly
lighting some of its features, and have
deliberately decided to offer no aid
toward getting the bill before the house.
One Democrat, Mr. Sperry, ot Connecti
cut, although present, acted with the
Republicans today, and refused to
answer to his name. The Democratic
leaders are very much disgusted over
yesterday and today's proceedings, and
assert most vehemently that there is no
excuse for the heavy absenteeism at
this important time, saying that every
Democrat understood when the holiday
recess was taken that the programme
was to take up the tariff bill the day
congress reconvened. The Republicans
are naturally very jubilant over the
success that has attended their efforts
TO BLOCK TROGKKSS
up to this time, although there is some
manifestation of dissatisfaction with the
course of Mr. Boutelle, whose attempt
to launch the Hawaiian debate yester
day aud today has cutoff all prospect
of consideration of that subject until the
tariff is disposed of. Had lie permitted
the arrangement suggested by Mr! Mc-
Creary and agreed to oy Mr. Hitt to be
entered into yesterday, tomorrow and
Saturday would have been devoted to
Hawaii, and the same blockade could
have been effected in the house with ref
ence to the tariff by refusing to vote
to go into the committee of the whole
for the consideration of the Wilson bill.
It is almost certain that the Democrats
will have a quorum present tomorrow,
but two days have already been wasted,
and this will probably necessitate an
extension of the limit of the debate be
yond Jan. 17, on which day the pro
gramme contemplated
a FINAL vote.
There was some talK today of carry
ing out the original programme to vote
on Jan. 17, and reducing the time for
general debate to four days, and debate
under the live-minute rules to seven
days. With this idea in view some of
the Democrats who desired to speak
wereapproacbed.andasked if they would
consent to speak very briefly with the
privilege of extending their remarks in
iheß ecord, but several of them threat
ened to vote against the bill unless they
were given the opportunity to tell the
house in open session why they opposed
it in part or as a whole. It is likely,
therefore, that the time of the debate
will be extended at least two days to
make up for the two days that have
been wasted. The committee on rules
will consider the question tomorrow
morning.
Some communications were laid be
fore the house, and the speaker an
nounced the reappointment of Messrs.
Wheeler, of Alabama; Breckinridge, of
Kentucky, and Hitt, of Illinois, as the
regents of the Smithsonian institute.
Immediately thereafter the fight over
the Hawaiian matter was precipitated
by Mr. Boutelle, of Maine. Although
the Democratic members of the ways
and means committee
WERE WILLING
to make an arrangement to devote two
days, tomorrow and Saturday, they de
cided, after the wasting of yesterday
through the persistency of Mr. Boutelle,
to shut the Hawaiian debate out entirely
until the tariff bill was disposed of. Ac
cordingly, when Mr. Boutelle called up
his privileged Hawaiian resolution this
morning, Mr. McMillin, on behalf of the
committee, raised the question of con
sideration. Mr. Boutelle was sarcsstic
and Mr. McMillin rather contemptuous
in the exchange of shots before the vote
was taken. By a rising vote of 58 to
124 the house decided not to consider
the resolutions. The yeas and nays
were then demanded.
The eaii of the house developed the
presence of 240 members. The vote then
recurred on the question of considera
tion raised by Mr. McMillin against the
Boutelle resolution.
The Republicans again remained
mute and again the quorum disap
peared, the Democrats again mustering
but 150 votes. This time four votes
were cast in the affirmative. After a
consultation the Democratic leaders
decided that it was useless to continue
the effort to secure a quorum today any
further, and on motion of Mr. Wilson,
nt 1:10 p. m., the house adjourned.
HOAR WANTS TO KNOW
by What Authority Blount Was
Appointed.
Washington, Jan. 4.— The session of
; the .senate today was significant In two
- respects. Senator Hoar, of the Repub
- Hear. side, Introduced a resolution call
ing on the secretary of tiro treasury for
his authority for the payment of Special
. Commissioner Blount for his Hawaiian
services, and Senator Gray, of the
Democratic side, served notice that
. Tuesday next the Democrats would in
sist on taking up the federal election
bill, ami continuing with its considera
tion until the measure should bo finally
disposed of. The object of Senator
Hoar's resolution i.s manifestly to call
into question the right of tho president
i
to send a personal commissioner to
Hawaii, or, indeed, any commis
sioner without the concurrence
of the senate tirst obtained by
the confirmation of his nomination, and
this object is. of course, most effectively
reached by demanding the authority of
the secretary of the treasury for the
payment of Commissioner Blount for his
services and expenses. The notice of
"Senator (hay indicates that the
DEMOCRATS AKK DETERMINED
to dispose of the federal election bill at
an early day, and before it can pos
sibly be hampered by the tariff bill or
any other party measures which mis-lit
come over from the house demanding
early consideration through motives of
party expediency. The bill will be
taken up Tuesday, and will continue
the paramount question in the senate
until finally disposed of.
Senator Berry, of Arkansas, called
up the house bill relating to the dis
qualification of registers and receivers
of the United States land offices, and
making provisions in case of such dis
qualification, and, after amendment, the
bill was passed.
An interesting colloquy took place
over a suggestion of Senator Gray, of
Delaware, that the senate proceed to
the consideration of tiie federal election
bill. Senator Chandler (Rep., N. II.)
asked whether this was merely for the
purpose of allowing soma senator to
speak or for general consideration.
"For the general consideration," said
Senator Gray.
"The views of the minority are not
yet prepared," said Senator Chandler,
"and wili not be ready for some days
yet. I do not think well, therefore, to
proceed with the consideration unless
some senator especially desires to speak
upon it today."
"My understanding was that tho
views ot the minority might be pre
sented at any time." said Senator Gray.
"There are gentlemen on this side,"
interrupted Senator Hoar, of Massa
chusetts, "who desire to debate this
bill at considerable length."
"I have no doubt of that," quietly re
torted Senator Gray. "1 suppose it will
involve considerable debate on both
sides, and for that purpose thought it
would be well to take it up at an early
day."
"So far as I am concerned." resumed
Senator Gray, "I will consent to the
suggestion of the gentleman from Mas
sachusetts to postpone the consideration
until Tuesday, and I now give notice
that on Tuesday, immediately after the
morning business, I will move that the
senate proceed to the consideration of
the federal election bill, and continue
with its consideration from Tuesday
until it is disposed of."
A message was received from tho
president transmitting the report of the
secretary of state in the matter of
claims of certain persons against the
government of Spain for illegal arrest
on the coast of Yucatan in 1850 and sub
sequent illegal imprisonment.
Senator Dolph, of Oregon, called up
the bill to extend for three years the
time of the Umatilla Irrigation com
pany in the construction or its irriga
ing canal across the Umatilla Indian
reservation in the state of Oregou, and
it was passed without opposition.
After a brief executive session the
senate at 1:20 adjourned until Monday
next.
"A Sleeping Partner."
It is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, but
the testimony showed conclusively that
he was practically a sleeping partner.—
Pioneer Press.
TWIN CITY BANKS.
St. Paul's Gold Coin Looms Up to
; $2,514,895.
"Washington, Jan. 4.— The comptrol
ler of the currency today made public a
consolidated report showing the condi
tion of the national banks in Minneap
olis and St. Paul at the close of business
Dec. 19. .
In the five banks of St. Paul the loans
and discounts were $11,003,019.41; gold
coin, §2,514.895; total resources, §18,540,
--814.05; individual deposits. §8.904,797.02,
and average reserve held, 38.50 per cent.
In the seven banks of Minneapolis the
loans and discounts were $11,900,200.23;
gold coin, §800,400; total resources, $17,
--700.799.80; individual deposits, $7,212.
--341.99, and average reserve held, 32.73
per cent.
In Minneapolis the loans and dis
counts have decreased slightly since the
last report, but the reserve has in
creased 2.01 per cent. Individual de
posits have decreased slightly. In St.
Paul the loans and discounts have in
creased, but the total resources are less,
while the reserve has increased about 1
per cent. f7_7 ,
NEW POSTMASTERS.
Three States Get a Big Batch or
Them.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 4.— Postmasters,
Minnesota: M. P. Heitner, Aspelund,
Goodhue county, vice P. A. Henning,
resigned; William Sewack, Brockway,
Steams county, vice Lawrence Sham
nick, resigned: Herman Schmalz, Les
ter Prairie, McLcod county, vice H. J.
Ilinerich, removed; J. L. Hanson,
Olisco, Waseca count}', vice Rudolph
Jacoby, resigned; Arthur J. Flinn, Cal
edonia.
North Dakota: J. T. Kolden, Golden
Lake, Steele county, vice M. 11. Ullen
saker, removed; Felix Ruzicka, Prahu,
Walsh county, vice William Ruzicka,
resigned.
South Dakota: N.N. Davis, Ash ton,
Spink county, vice E. P. Wesmer, re
moved: Iver Arntzen, Bloomington,
Charles Mix county, vice George Rich
ardson, resigned; J. C. Lloyd. Chandler,
Charles Mix county, vice E. A. Bene
dict, removed; Albertis E. Paruenter,
Scotland. ■
Gold Shipments. ..
Washington. Jan. 4.— Some gossip
is being indulged in as to the probabil
ity of further immediate gold spipments,
in view of the fact that the average loss
of gold to the treasury in Januaary for
ttie oast twelve years has been $9,100,
--000. Some treasury officials do not be
lieve there is any prospect of such ship
ments, while others hold to the opinion
that with the stiffening ot rates of ex
change such exports are altogether
probable. The belief is general, how
ever, that if 'such shipments are induged
in the New York batiks would not come
to the relief of the treasury to any con
siderable extent, and thus prevent the
depletion of gold reserve.
Minnesota Pensions.
Special to the Globe.
WAsIfINGTON, Jan. 4. — Minnesota
i pensions: Original, William T. Mills,
i Mankato; Benjamin Gallop, Windom,
PAINT PAUL MINN., FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 5, 1894.
HOLMAN ISSUES A GALL
FOR A MEETING TO DISCUSS REV-
ENUE MEASURES.
WILSON IS WILLING TO CAUCUS.
The Discussion to Be General,
and to Take in the Entire
Range of Tariff Differences
ami Income Tax— Senate Sub
committee Resumes tho Ha
waiian Investigation.
Washington*. Jan. 4.— Judire Holman
today issued the following call:
"There will be a meeting of tlie Dem
ocratic members of the house In the hall
ot the house Friday evening, Jan. 5, at
Bp. m., especially to consider revenue
measures. A general attendance of the
Democratic members is earnestly re
quested. William S. Holman,
"Chairman."
It is in response to the request of
Democratic congressmen made before
the holiday adjournment. The purpose
of the call is to consider the tariff bill,
not only as to the means by which it will
be acted on, but also as to the merits of
the bill itself. In this respect the move
ment is accepted by the tariff leaders as
the first open demonstration on the
Democratic side of the house in
opposition to tlie Wilson bill in its
present form. None of the members of
the ways and means committee have
signed the call, the names being con
fined to those who do not approve one
feature or another of the bill. Judge
Holman said: "I expect the discussion
will be very general, and will take in
the entire range of tariff differences.
The substance of the bill including the
internal revenue feature and the in
come tax will also come in for atten
tion."
Chairman Wilson and his associates
express their willingness to go into
caucus. Mr. Wilson said it was his
understanding that the customs feat
ures and all otlier sections of the biil
would be considered. Many Democrats
deprecate the caucus, as they see in it
the prospects of a disagreeable clash
within the party.
The senate subcommittee of the com
mittee on foreign relations resumed its
investigation of the Hawaiian situation
at 10 o'clock this morning. Senator
Butler sat with the committee for the
first time today, having returned from
his holiday vacation, so that all the
members of the subcommittee, with the
exception of Senator Sherman," were
present. Prof. Alexander was a_ain the
only witness present, and his examina
tion was continued on the line begun
yesterday. He devoted much time to
relating the details of the revolution of
January and explaining the active part
taken by the American minister and
troops of the United States, and showed
conclusively, to his own mind, at least,
that the revolution was entirely inde
pendent of the official influe nee of this
country. Senator Butler, who had not
been present at any previous meeting,
was especially interested in the nar
rative of Mr. Alexander, and
asked him many questions concern
ing the people of all races on the islands,
all of which were answered to the satis
faction of the senator. The understand
ing now is that the inquiry will be
pushed to as speedy a conclusion as is
possible in the interest of thoroughness.
It Is possible that time may be asked to
send to Hawaii for witnesses, and It is
hinted that Mr. Jones, who hastened
away toward Honolulu on the afternoon
of his appearance before the committee,
goes largely as the messenger of the
senate foreign relations committee to
request the attendance of persons now
in the Island to appear before the com
mittee. In that event the committee
would not be able to report before some
time iv February.
The pension office has decided that in
view of the act of congress of Dec. 21,
1593, it no longer has aright to withhold
the pension of Judge Long.of Michigan,
and has directed that he again be placed
on the pension rolls.
•'A Sleeping Partner."
It is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, but
the testimony showed conclusively that
he was practically a sleeping partner.—
Pioneer Press.
HAVE YOU YOUR SHARE?
Amounts of Money in the Several
Countries.
Washington, Jan. 4.— The treasury
department presents a table showing
the monetary system and approximate
stocks of money in the aggregate and
per capita in the principal countries of
the world. This shows that France
with a population of 35,300,000 has the
highest per capita circulation of any of
the countries named in the table, viz.
£30.81. "The straits," with a popula
tion of 3,800,000, have a per capita
circulation of $28.94. Others are: Bel
gium, $20.70; Australia, $20.05; United
States, §20.02; Netherlands, $24.34. In
China, with a population of 402,000,000,
the per capita circulation is but §1.80,
all in silver. Following China in this
respect, Roumania has a circulation per
capita of $4.00; Servia, 54.27; Sweden,
§2.71; Turkey, $2.39, a population of
30,200,000; Central American states,
$3.78; Japan, 54; India, ?>.44. against
a population ot 287,200,000; Hayti,
54.90; the Uuited Kingdom, $20.44,
and Germany, $18.50 to each person.
Portugal, with a population of but
4,700,000, has a per capita of §21.00, and
Egypt a per capita of $19.85. The South
American states have a per capita of
§19.07; Cuba, $12.31; Canada, $12: Italy,
$9.09; Switzerland, $14.48; Greece,sl2 22;
Spain, §17.14; Austro-Hungary, $9.95;
Norway, $0.00; Denmark. $11.82; Rus
sia, $8.17, with a population of 124,000,
--000, aud Mexico, $5. '
j**j Since this statement was tabulated the
per capita circulation of the United
States has decreased to $25.55. The
table puts the stock of gold money at
$3,901,900,000; silver, 100,000, and
uncovered paper money at $2,700,000,000.
Mr. Baldwin Disappointed.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 4.— Minnesota ap
pointments, now overdue, do not seem
to materialize as rapidly as anticipated.
Mr. JJaldwin is disappointed at the de
lay in the St. Clopd land office matter,
the settlement of which was confidently
anticipated today.
EXCITEMENT IN HONOLULU.
POLITICAL SITUATION IN THE ISL
ANDS AT FEVER HEAT. \'-\
EFFORTS AT RESTORATION.
Will Be Resisted by the Provis
ional Government to the Last
Queen Willing to Grant Am
nesty to the Revolutionists,
and to Govern in Accordance'
With the Constitution.
[Copyright, 1804. by the Associated l'res-.l
Auckland, New Zealand, Jan. 4.—
Advices from Honolulu to Dec. 22 have
been received here by the steamer-
Alameda which has just arrived from
San Francisco. The officers of the ves
sel stated to an Associated Press corre
spondent that the excitement in Hono
lulu over the political situation was
glowing in intensity. The provisional
government was as firm as ever hi its
determination to maintain its position,
and was completing its prepara
tions to resist any effort that,
might be made to restore the
monarchy. The members of the;
police force of the island had been no
tified that they would be expected to
take arms in defense of the government, -.
and a number of them had been dis
missed from the service for refusing to ;
obey this order. The officers further 4 ,
stated to the interviewer that the min
ister of the United States had written to
the provisional government requesting
that they sunender office, as the United
States government had decided in favor
of the restoration of the queen. The
minister, in his communication, in
formed the government that Liliuokr.
lani had agreed to grant amnesty to all
those who had taken part in the revolu
tion to ratify the obligations of the
present government and to govern
faithfully in accordance with the pies- j
ent constitution. The government was
preparing a long reply to the minister. ••
The Commercial Advertiser, of Honolu
lu, in an article supporting the govern-,
ment, declared that the United States
congress had taken the matter out oti
President Cleveland's hands by calling
for the papers In the Hawaiian corre
spondence, and asserts that the pro
visional government will not retire from
power unless compelled to by force, and
says that this is not likely to be em- ;
ployed. | >
Temporary repairs have been made
to the Canadian & Australian steam- j
ship company's steamer Miowera, which I
stranded at Honolulu last October, and '
she will proceed to San Francisco. : ;
<_.■
NEW LABOR ORGANIZATION. :*
Claims It Will Become of National
i „.. Importance.
Lansing. Mich., Jan. 4.—Develop
ments here. today disclose the existence
of a new labor organization which its
promoters are confident is to become of
great national importance. Its exist
ence has not hitherto been made public, -
although the organization was perfect
ed at a secret meeting at the Palmer
house, Chicago, Dec. 26-27. : A secret
meeting of the "vice gerent national
commttee" was held here today. The
committeemen are Azeriah Partridge,
Michigan: Hugo Preyer, Ohio: Thomas
Bos worth, Indiana; R. A. Thompson,
Pennsylvania; J. J. Streeter, New
Hampshire; E. S. Moore, Illinois. All
of these are here except Bosworth arid
Moore. Mr. Partridge is apparently
the leader. He states that the Chicago
meeting was attended by delegates from
thirty-seven states, who formulated the,
organization of the Ancient Order of
Loyal Americans, which is designed to
include men of every calling, provided
they are loyal citizens. It is proposed
to work for the features in all previous
industrial platforms, and to be a secret
organization. A complete ritual fins
been adopted. Three degrees ard pro
vided for. There is to be a big free
circulating library, with headquarters
at Washington. The order is to be con
ducted by military orders from head
quarters transmitted to the state, and
ultimately to the cities and townships.
Implicit obedience is to bo exacted. 7
The order is to be non-partisan and
non-sectarian, but Mr. Partridge admits ,
that it will take a prominent part in
politics, and will pursue aggressive
policies. Mr.Partridge states that it was
intended to issue the first general orders
at noon of Jan. 15, but that time will
not permit it. The above statements
were imparted guardedly, with the com
mittee's consent. They decline to state
the officers' names.
A LIVELY ROW ii.
Between Two Well-Known Char
acters. "7 V*
New York, Jan. About 7:30
o'clock last evening Jere Dunn and two
of his friends strolled into the cafe of
the St. James hotel. They walked up
to the bar aud ordered drinks. Just as
they did so James F. Caldwell, the well
known starter at the race tracks, hap
pened along. , He also walked up to tne
bar and asked the drink mixer to make
him a cocktail. He had scarcely done
so when, on turning, he discovered that
be stood right beside his inveterate
enemy. As. he caught sight of
Duun Caldwell hissed "Murderer!"
into his ear. Dunn drew back, looked
at Caldwell with a glance of scorn,
and then fired at him a volley of oaths.
Caldwell replied in kind. Dunn's fist
flew out and landed a vicious right
hander on Caldwell's nose. Caldwell
made a lunge at Dunn with his left, but ■
was seized by the arms and held by ;
bystanders. Meanwhile other specta- "
tors caught hold of Dunn and dragged
him out into the corridor, despite the
most desperate efforts on his part to get' '■
away and back again at Caldwell. While '
Caldwell's friends were wiping the |
blood from his nose Dunn was taken »
by bis companions over to tho Hoffman -
house. There they sat down to a table j
and talked the incident over. An hour 1
later Caldwell succeeded iv getting into! >
the Hoffman, with the evident inten- ;
tion of shooting Dunn at sight. The «
latter, however, was ready for him, but !
again friends interfered and bloodshed
was avoided. Caldwell was ejected,
add left swearing he would kill Dunn
ou sight. '"7> ****;
"A Bleeping Partner." '
It is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that linn, but
the testimony showed conclusively that
lie was practically a sleeping partner.—
, Pioneer Pxesli ' j
NO MORE GOLOEN EGGS. '
AMERICAN RAILWAY MEN TOO DEEP
FOR THE ENGLISH.
CARD SHARPS ARE ANGELS
Compared With the Wall Street
. Operator — Wide Berth to
Everything American, and Es
pecially to the Manipulated
Treacherous American Roll
way Securities.
London, Jan. 4. — The Financial
News says: Both fact and fiction have
made us familiar even on this side of
the Atlantic with the American railroad
robber who boards an express train,
shoots the guard and rifles the strong
box. Unfortunately there is in America
another scarcely less disreputable type
of robber whose pians are concocted
in tne board rooms and whose arena
of : operations is Wall street.
The paper continues in a similar
strain for over a column, comparing
the American railroad boss to a card
sharper, whose victims have had numer
ous warnings, and ought not be sur
prised into lament. The methods of the
boss, the article says, are not criminal.
Ho swindles you by legal devices, and
doubtle->s in Wall street he would be
considered an honorable man. But
Wall street has a peculiar standard.
The writer goes into details concerning
the Reading, Erie and Atchison col
lapses, and proceeds as follows:
"Doubtless there are honest railway
men In America and bonds that are al
most gilt-edge in their sound character,
but the balance are heavily the other
way. This time, however, the dirty
business has been rather overdone, and
the British goose is not likely to lay any
more golden eggs, If the people have
any sense left, they will give a wide
berth to everything American, and es
pecially to the manipulated treacherous
securities of American railways."
The Westminster Gazette, in its finan
cial article today refers to the growing
opposition in London and New York to
the Erie re-organization plan. It says
it is by no means certain that the bond
holders are helpless. It quotes from a
letter from Mr. Robson. whose opinions,'
it says, are entitled to consideration,
urging the bondholders to withhold
their assent from the plan and thus
drive directors to the necessity of as
sessing the snares. :
ENGLISH BLIZZARD.
Johnny Bull Gets, a Taste of a
Genuine Blizzard.
London,. Jan. s.— Reports*, from .-, all
• parts of the country show that the
weather is , blizzard-like, and that the
thermometer is unusually low. Many
small casualties are reported along the
coast. Steamboat traffic between Eng
land and France has been, suspended.
All arriving vessels present the
appearance of having had hard
times. Great difficulty is expe
rienced by -the lifeboats in mak
ing rescues.' A dispatch to the Stand
ard from Madrid says there has been
three days of intense cold throughout
Spain. Snow has fallen heavily in
Biscay and the northern provinces and
in .many, parts of Andalusia. Several
persons have been frozen to death in
Burgos and the Asturius. The railway
and telegraph service is seriously in
terfered with. A dispatch from Dun
kirk, France, says the thermometer
there is 27 degrees below the freezing
point.
"A Sleeping Partner."
It Is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, but
the testimony showed conclusively that
he was practically a sleeping partner.—
Pioneer Press.
Gen. Gourko Dying.
Berlin, Jan. 4.— Prof. Ernest yon
Bergmann, the celebrated German phy
sician, who has made a special study of
wounds and blood poisoning, being at
the head of the military hospitals dur
ing the Austro-Prussian war of 1.0(3.
the Franco-Prussian war of 1870 and
the Turko-Russo war of 1876, has been
summoned to Warsaw in order to attend
the famous Russian commander. Gen.
Gourko, governor of Warsaw, who has
been reported in a dying condition for
some time past.
After the A. P. A.
Denver, Col., Jan. 4.— The Colorado
Catholic, Rev. T. H. Malone's paper,
published tonight speeches made at
meetings of local councils or' the A. P.
A., In denunciation of Father Malone,
County Attorney I. N. Stevens and
Thomas M. Patterson as dangerous
men. The Catholic claims to have a
representative in every one of the ten
councils in this city except the negro
council. The passwords, it says, are
"Union" and "Omer."
Forged Indorsements.
Washington, Jan. 4.— The forgery
of letters in cases of postmasters for
appointed by - the president is said at
the department to be common. The
postmaster general received complaint
yesterday of tho forgery of a letter re
lating to an appointment in a Missouri
postoffice, the name of which is not
divulged.
Will Work for King William.
Nebraska City, Jan. 4.— Richard
Klocke, who went from here to West
phalia to visit his mother, has been de
tained by the German government and
forced to enter the army. - Klocke has
lived in this country several years, but
has only taken out his first naturaliza
tion papers. J
Available Cash.
Washington, Jan. 4.— The available
cash balance In the treasury today is
■""'JO, 164,1)31". National bank "notes re
/ceived for redemption, **428,47!*. Gov
• eminent receipts,: Internal revenue,
;5404,771: customs, 1584,1908; miscellane
ous, $3-2,330.
;> <■%, Trying to Save Themselves.
'Albert Lea Standard.
: Tho Fergus Falls bankers have suc
ceeded In driving Frank Iloskins, editor
of the Henuing Advocate, Into the In
sane asylum. According to the preju
diced statements of the physicians who
have examined him he Is no more insane
or unsafe to possess his liberty than he
ever was; on the other hand it is evident
that some of those responsible' for rail
roading him Into the asylum did it to
prevent the exposure of their own ras
cality and possibly save themselves
from' the slate prison.
JUSTIFIED HIS SUICIDE.
THE REMARKABLE COOLNESS OF
JAMES M. ALLEN
IN TAKING HIS OWN LIFE.
Ho Leaves an Article on "When
Suicide Is Justifiable," and
Says He Had Lone Contem
plated Killing Himself— The
nope From Which Bornberßer
Is to Hans Is Purchased.
Aberdeen, S. D., Jan. 4.— Several
days ago James M. Allen, of Black
Hawk, Pennington county, committed
suicide by shooting himself through the
heart. He was born at Cleveland, 0.,
sixty-one years ago, and spent tho
greater portion ot his lite in the far
West. In 18G3 he was in the Indian
campaign under Gen. Sully against the
hostile Sioux, and later went South and
fought on the Union side in the War of
the Rebellion. He was clerk in the first
two legislatures, aud a charter member
of the first Masonic lodge in Dakota at
Yankton. Among his papers is the fol
lowing article on "When Suicide Is
Justifiable." The deceased says:
"I wish now to correct the popular
Idea that a man must necessarily be
insane who takes his own life. No
doubt some are, but I believe the
greater majority do so in full pos
session of their mental faculties,
and after a dispassionate and in
telligent survey of their condition find
it hopeless to prolong a struggle for an |
existence which -"holds out no hope, and i
they sever the tie which binds them to I
a useless life. In my own case no one
can have a keener conception of what 1 1
contemplate doing. I have thought the |
matter over for years, studied it in all
its bearings and aspects, always arriv- |
ing at the one conclusion— lhat when a
man, by reason of broken health, Is in
capable of earning his living, and is a
-burden to his friends, and is utterly
worthless in this world, can be of no I
use to himself or his fellow men, then I
,he is best out of this life and take his
chances in another— if there is another. !
All that 1 would care to live for now is
to see what the inventive genius of this
age will produce. Most ail tne wonder
ful inventions we now have the benefit
of have occurred in my lifetime, and j
they are merely the forerunner of
greater discoveries yet to come."
He ciosed by writing: "Good-by to
the steady forty-pound pressure on my
forehead and the ever-cutting pain in
the temples. Good-by, insomnia and
sleepless nights." ..-.-..
Mr.- Allen dressed himself in the most
careful manner for the awful deed, ar
ranging his apparel so that nothing
would be disturbed or soiled by the bul
let wound. He had, with careful pre
cision, placed besice him for the use of
those who should care.for bis body a
bandage for his head and a white rib
bon with which to tie his hands in posi
sition after the deed was done. .The de- \
tails in all their minutue were remem- ;
bered. even to asking that his body be j
sent East, cremated, and the ashes
sprinkled on bis father's and mother's ■
graves.
THE BOMBERGER ROPE.
It Is Ready for the Neck or the '
Brute.
Grand Forks, X. D., Jan. 4.— Sheriff
McCune, of Towner county, in an inter- J
view, says: "I have already purchased ;
the rope with which Bomberger will be j
hanged. It is of hemp, especially pre- •
pared, about half an inch in diameter j
and a hundred feet long. It arrived in !
Cando on Christmas. The scaffold will
be built by a Scotchman up in Towner ]
county, who has helped to build several '
in the old country. It will be about j
twenty feet high, with a drop of ten
feet. Some of the boys wanted to know
what kind ot an enclosure I would build
around the scaffold and 1 told them I
thought 1 would put up a wire fence. 1
was in to see Bomberger yesterday. He
asked me if we were fixing up for him
at Cando, and upon being answered
affirmatively, said that he wasn't afraid,
but wanted me to be sure the rope was
a good stout one."
Bull's Wife's Necklace.
Chamberlain. S. D., Jan. 4.— A res
ident of Madison, named George M.
Clark, secured possession of an inter
esting relic while on a hunting trip.
On the Missouri river lives a ranchman
and storekeeper named Skinner, from
whom Clark secured the relic— a neck
lace at oue time worn by the "wife of
Sitting Bull. The necklace is com
posed of seven strands of white beads,
which hang in a festoon and attached at
the sides to a leather strap. There is
also a circular piece of shell or bone
about three inches in diameter, upon
which is fastened a bright red feather.
Editor Weiss Arrested.
Duluth, Jan. Sheriff Toole, of
COUPON FOR PART NINE
Of the "Sights and Scenes of the World."
Every day this week a coupon for Part Nine of the Great
Art Gallery which the Gi.obe is supplying the public will be
printed on this page. Any three of the coupons, with ten
cents, secures you Part Nine. Do not try to use this coupon
for Part Eight or Part Ten. It is for Part Nine only. If you
want two copies of Part Nine, send six of the coupons printed
this week and twenty cents. If you only want one copy of
Part Nine, send three coupons and ten cents. The advertise
ment on' Page 4 today tells 3*oll how to secure the first eight
parts if you have neglected obtaining^ them. Read the great
"Back Number" offer in that advertisement.
Orders by mail are subject to delay of a week or ten days,
as the parts are mailed by the Eastern publishers.
Sights and Scenes
part of the World.
| <Z3| JAN. 5, 1804.
' Date Changed Every Day.
Cut this Coupon out and keep It until threo
of different dates are accumulated, then for
ward them, together with
Ten cents in silver or a similai
c mount in one or two-cent postage
stamps.
Address Coupon Department.St. Paul Globe,
St. Paul, Minn., and you will receive the ele
gant portfolio of photographs as advertised.
See our advertisement today on page 4.
_£- *£-> _*■ «_£> **£> «£> €****-<*_> -*•*"-** -**""** 1 ■***"_*• ""Si *•**_"*■ **© **S
(CUT THIS OUT.) '
Itasca county, arrived here at noon to- |
day, and served ' Manager A. C. Weiss,
ot the Evening Herald, with papers in a
criminal libel suit started by County
Attorney Pratt, of Itasca county,, for
the publication of a story that Pratt and
the wife of Jeweler Nesbitt were caught
in a compromising position. Manager
Weiss and the sheriff left this afternoon
at 3 o'clock for Grand Rapids.
Harness Thief Caught.
Special to tbe Globe
Albert Lea, Minn., Jan. 4.— man
giving the name of 11. C. Merritt, who
claims he worked in the Swan river
pinery last winter, and has since visited
Winona. Red Wing and Omaha, stole
Henry Everson's harness atßiceiand.
He was captured and is in jail. He had
with him, probably stolen, a dark brown
mare about six years old and a spring
top buggy, nearly new. a black goat
robe, an old buffalo robe and a black
dogskin overcoat.
Wheat Thief Captured.
Special to the (ilobe.
Mii.i.eti, S. D.. Jan.-4.— Today Sheriff
Walsh arrested Andrew Olson, charged
with stealing grain. He is believed to
be the leader of a gang of wheat thieves
in the southwest part of the county.
Others are being pursued west of the
river.
Lived to Be Almost a Hundred.
Independence, 10., Jan. 4.—"Grand
ma** Goddard, for years an inmate of the
county poorhouse, died suddenly today.
Had she lived until May her ago would
have been one hundred years. Her his
tory is unknown.
Judge Bennett's Successor.
Huron, S. D., Jan. 4.— Gov. Sheldon
said tins morning that Judge Bennett's
successor would not be named for sev
! eral days. Many here think Judge
Campbell will be chosen, but the gov
ernor declines to mention any names in
connection witn the vacancy.
Postoffice Bobbed.
Special to tbe Globe.
Yankton, S. D..Jan. 4.— Mission Hill
postoffice, in this county, was burglar
! ized Tuesday night and its entire stock
of Columbian stamps, $25 worth, taken.
Dead in Bed.
Special to the Globe.
Morton, Minn., Jan. 4. — Charles
I Burhaus, aged eighty years, was found
dead In bed this morning. Old age is
the cause of death. He lived aloue.
"A Sleeping Partner."
It is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, but
the testimony showed conclusively that
he was practically a sleeping partner.—
Pioneer Press.
-43»-
HAD PUN WITH THEM,
!La bar Committees Sport With
j the finances.
( Cincinnati, Jan. 4.— A la.-gely at
, tended meeting of the Cincinnati un-
I employed labor bureau* was dispersed
' by the police today. The finance com-
I mittee for the forthcoming ball was
| charged with reserving ten $2.50 tickets
j for their services, the chairman of the
! committee selling tickets and losing the
] proceeds at gambling. Tiie chairman
| retaliated * by charging his accuser
i with soliciting turkeys and taking
j them home instead of reporting them
i to the headquarters of the unemployed.
I. After being dispersed once, the more
I orderly participants asked the police to
: remain while they called the crowd
I back into the old warehouse. Then the
I members of the finance committee were
i forced to resign, but they declined to
! resign from the ball committee, and
! even with a squad of policemen in
charge fights were prevented with diffi
culty, when the meeting adjourned till
tomorrow for the purpose of ousting the
ball committee.
"A Sleeping Partner."
It is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, but
the testimony showed conclusively that
he was practically a sleeping partner.—
Pioneer Press.
-m»
Miners' Wages Reduced.
Sharon, Pa., Jan. 4.— A reduction of
wages has been made at the Black
Diamond mines and the Chestnut Ridge
mines, operated by the Wester-man
Filer Coal company, of this city, and the
Hallville, Williams Speer and Trout
mines, operated by other firms. Notices
have been posted that on Jan. 15 wages
will be reduced from 05 cents to 53
cents per ton. A thousand men are
effected. No trouble was anticipated
by the mine owners, as the miners were
looking for the reduction. The Mercer
county mines are forced to make the re
duction to compete with the other
Western Pennsylvania mines that have
already made the same cut.
Am very anxious to fill
the whole set, as they are
gem*.
Yours very truly,
MRS. L. H. WAY,
Luverne, Minn.
For other opinions see page 4.
NO. o.
LOOKS LiKE_A FIGHT.
President Peixoto Determined
to Force Matters,
AND BRING THINGS TO A CRISIS.
European Agents V/ill Raiso
the Necessary Money
TO PROVISION HIS WAR SHIP 3.
Reported Negotiations Will*
United States Denied.
NIELLO IS NOW EN ROUTE TO RIO.
Montevideo, Jan. 4.— The officers in
command of the ships belonging to the
government of President Peixoto, of
Brazil, have received instructions to
immediately embark provisions, coal
and other supplies, and to proceed with
all possible haste toPernambuco' where
they will join the cruisers Nictheroy
and America and prepare tor a com
bined movement against Admirals
Mello and De Gama. It is also
stated that the agents in Europe
of President Peixoto have been
instructed to do their utmost to
raise the money necessary to complete
and provision the two war vessels of
Brazil which are now at Toulon in
order that they may be sent as soon as
possible to reinforce the fleet in Brazil
ian waters. Report also has it that
negotiations have been in progress be
tween President Peixoto and the United
States minister at Rio de Janeiro look
ing to a settlement of the dispute by
the intervention by the United States
fleet now at Rio de Janeiro. It is also
reported here that Admiral Mello is on
his way to Rio de Janeiro with rein
forcements for Admiral da Gama, and
upon his arrival at that port the rebel
admirals will proceed to attack the new
Brazilian cruisers fitted out in New
York.
"*__, Sleeping Partner.'?
It is true that Mr. Piilsbury i?, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, bul
the testimony showed conclusively that
he was practically a sleeping partner.—
Pioneer Press.
DENIED IN WASHINGTON.
Officials Say They Know Nothing
ot the Above.
Washington, Jan. The report
current in Montevideo that President
Peixote was negotiating with United
! States Minister Thompson looking to
j the intervention of the United States
fleet at Rio in accomplishing a settle
ment of Brazilian difficultion was de
nied by officials of the state and navy
departments today. The dispatch from
Montevideo was shown to Secretary
Herbert, and he said that if any such
intervention was contemplated he is
not informed of it. In the state
department it was also assserted
that no information of such
negotiation has been received from
Minister Teompson,and that no instruc
tions had been sent him to take such
action. Corroboration was secured for
the report that the United States anil
German authorities had together taken
actiou to prevent the rebel forces from
again attacking thecity of Rio or doing
damage to It. As to the reported move
ments of Peixoto's naval forces towards
Pernambuco, the naval department is
inclined to doubt that it indicates that
Peixoto is in any such straits as is con
veyed 'by the news dispatches. It is
also questioned whether Mello would go
back into Rio bay. exposing himself to
the fire of the forts, and then bring the
I whole naval force away again past the
forts, thus, iv effect, wholly abandoning
Rio. .
To Forco Matters.
Rio de Janeiro, Jan. 4.— Admiral
Coehelento has replaced Admiral Cbave
as minister of marine, and it is reported
that the change indicates that the gov
ernment intends to inaugurate a more
active maritime policy, and that the
new minister of marine will immediate
ly take steps to prepare President
Peixoto's fleet for an engagement with
the rebel squadron in order that the re
bellion may be settled one way or the
other as soon as possible.
**•__ Sleeping Partner."
It Is true that Mr. Pillsbury is, or was
at the time, a partner in that firm, but
the testimony showed conclusively
that he was practically a sleeping part
ner.—Pioneer Press.
Some Sockdolager Figures.
Dollars to doughnuts that if a United
States senator was to be chosen by the peo
pie at the polls. Nelson wouldn't come with
in forty rows of apple trees of being elected.
— Anoka Union.
Way off, Brother Pease. We have a
few doughnuts and not so many dollars,
but we will wager the whole pile that
Nelson can poll 10,000 more votes for
any office in the state, United States
senator included, than any man you can
name. It seems to us that tiie result of
the election a year ago should have con
vinced the most skeptical that Gov. Nel
son is a vote getter.— Preston Times. \__
Is that so. Brother Langum? Well,
Nelson had 100,220 votes; Harrison 122,
-523, which is running behind, over 13,
--000. There was a candidate on tho
state ticket who received a larger vote
than Nelson, Bobleter for treasurer,
100,415. There are several men in tho
state who can give Nelson cards and
spades as vote-getters. A. R. Met ill! is
one, W. 11. Eustis another, Moses E.
Clapp or A. E. Rice.
■_»
Of Course Ho Said "Yes."
Blue" Earth City Post.
Secretary of State F. P. Brown was
In this city a few days last week, and
in answer to the direct question, put
to him by the editor of the Poat, "Mr.
Brown, do you intend to be a candi
date before the coming Republican
state convention for renorai nation?"
lie answered in his ever -frank and
straightforward manner, "Ye-.'"

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