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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 01, 1894, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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£Ty tliciiioiitlt, mail orcarrier 40e
<t ii «■}<•« r by lurrii'r.hi advaucn. 84.00
tueyeur by mail, in adranco. $3.00
I'VtL 1! AM» .\«.tl).»\.
I*y llie month, mail or carrier.. SOc
«.iieycai by «arrler,lnadvaure.sj.oo
One >cur by mail, in advance. $4.00
r«»r Single Copy *lye Cents
'1 lire? '.until*, mail or carrier.. sOc
«.ne ear, by carrier $1 50
*-i.c Vfiar, by mall *1 25
I'ne rear. SI ! Six mo.. C"c | Three mo., 35c
Address all letters and telegrams to
ThE BLOB& St. Paul, Minn.
r.'strrn /('vcriising Office-Room 517
Temple Court Building, New York.
Complete tilesof the lobe always kept on
land for reference. Patrons and friends are
cordially invited to visit and avail them
ft-hes of the facilities of our Eastern offices
v»l;eu in New York and Washington.
■Washington. Oct. 31.—Indications: For
Minnesota: Fair: westerly winds, becoming
ramble: slight changes in temperature.
Wisconsin: Generally fair weather: west
erly to southerly winds; slight changes In
Iowa: Generally fair: slightly warmer in
eastern portion: variable winds.
The Dako'ns: LJcllt local showers in west
ern, fair in eastern portions; variable winds;
ao change In temperature.
Montana: Local showers, followed by gen
erally fair weather during the day; westerly
wiuus; wairaerin northern portiou.
Unhid States Department or Agricci.t
rwE, Weather Kukeau, Washington, Oct.
31, 8:46 p.m. Local Time, t'p.m. 7,", th Meridian
Time.— Observations taken at the same mo
ment of time at till stations.
Place. Har.Tr.jj Place. Bar. T'r.
St. Paul.... 20.78 40 Med'e Hat... 29. £8 36
Duluth.... 29.66 38 SWt Cur'ent[29.6*l 38
la Crone. 2U.74 44 Qn'Appclle 29.74 38
Huron pL&N 46 Minnedosa 29.78 34
Pierre £0.82 46 (Winnipeg. . 29.74 3-.'
Moorhead.. 20.£2 4(;!'Port Arthur. 2U.501 40
M.Vincent. -1>.76 34|
Bismarck...-; 9.54 40 Boston 58-82
WilHstou... •.•<i.TS: 4" Buffalo 48-52
Havre .... ay. 'n 38 { Cheyenne... 44-.".0
Miles City.. 29.72 til Chicaco .... 44-46
Eelena 130.80 44 i CincinnnU.. 44-46
Edmonton.. 29 46 36 Montreal.... 50-52
Br.ttlefonL. '.2MB 34 New Orleans 66-78
Pr. Albert. ■$. 72 :<4 New York... 50-64
Calgary -.'O.6S! 3.'i Pittshurg.... 44-54
P F. Lyons. Local Forecast Official.
Levi. hereafter let your money talk.
«^*— —
The thrillinc announcement "You
must register or you cannot vote," is
hereby withdrawn until the spring of
It may be stated officially that the
war between Japan and China will pale
Into insignificance this month alongside
that of America against turkey.
The Pioneer Press' defense of Gov.
Nelson was received with a crash of
silence that fairly rent the veil of the
Republican sanctum sauclorum in the
Eudicott block.
ALTf.Ki.n made a speech in Illiuois
on Tues.iay evening antl Morton one in
New York last evening. As creators of
enthusiasm it is about a stand-off be
tween this pair.
The Princeton Union. Bob Dunn's
paper, is aulimrity for the statement
that "Bob Dunn is making votes every
wheie be goes." The statement, how
ever, stops two words start of the whole
truth—"tor iJiermann."
A Minneapolis paper claims to have
proof that the Republican stale central
committee save Joe Jepson $1,000 to
carry his faction of the Democratic
party over to Nelson. This is probably
the higiiest price ever paid for one vote.
"I HAVE taken the advice of the
GLOBE and issued a Droclamation mak
ing Nov. '20 Thanksgiving day. I do
this to relieve Republican governors of
having to write Thanksgiving proclama
tions after election, when they will have
nothing to be thankful for.—Grover
Tiik lr.r<re sitns on the Twin City
Btreet cars bearing in flaming red let
ters the words -Register Today" were
contributed by Senator IVashbum.
Ho-.v would the senator feel after elec
tion to find that he had got out just
votes rnoasli in St. Paul and Minneap
olis to encompass his own defeat?
Ax important bulletin was wired
yesterday from the Republican state
central committee to the Chicago Scan
dinavian paper which is running the
Minnesota campaign. The bulletin was
brief, but full of hope and good cheer.
It said:
"bkaffaren is still in line."
Dr. Co! ks, of Washington, describ
ing his s *areli tor the source of the Miss
issippi, says !,e took a half-breed and a
canoe and "for tea days paddled
through an unbroken wilderness."
T.'is may do to tell in Washington, but
it don't s-o out here. We know that
people don't, because they can't, "pad
dle"' a canoe through any wilderness,
broken or unbroken.
Wii.vT f<;M does the Minneapolis
Tribune iiooc to catch with its tables of
wheat price*, and its claim that in re
publican times the price was always
above one dollar, and in Democratic
times below ii? Or is it the editor who
is foul enoaen to really believe that
wheat prices and tariffs and admtnis-
Iretiotis have any connection?
1 The Journal says that a governor
who would not consult his legal adviser
vonlii be desenredly censured. Did the
governor consult the attorney general
when he struck out of the deed to the
Little Falls company the lauds the
Great Northern had indicated to him it
wished held out for itself? And if he
didn't (and he didn't) will the Journal
please censure him?
A goykjinoh who would not consult
his letral adviser should be ceusured
says the Journal. And if he does con
suit him and he tells the governor that
the act is constitutional, but an outrage,
as was the case in the Uamsey county
fee bill, is he not censurable for inflict
ing the outrage on the people of the
county? But the Journal is not censur
ing anybody, not even Democrats just
now. It is begging and cajoling and
bugabooing the Democrats to vote for
this same governor.
A California candidate is utilizing
the phouograph in his campaign. He ha*
some gifted orator talk a speech into the
cylinders, and at his meetings sets his
phonograph up, adjusts the sounder,
jits down by his instrument, starts it to
talking, and has nothing to do but atl
just the cylinders and wntcli 'lie effect
of the other fellow's eloquence on his
audience. The nov«lty draws crowd?,
the orator? converts them an I the can
didate Is hapi<y. We suggest the ex
pedient to Col. Ktefvr, Mr. Heatwole
and other voicciess advocates of the un
known cause.
The Republicans insist that the Demo
crats are chumps, ignoramuses, incom
petents and fools. For thirty years
they have scoured the vocabularies of
the irtwometi to find epithets lltittft
to express their contempt for us. We
are'iiraitors always, and knaves where
we are not fools. With what relish
thoy have rolled under their tongues
the epigram of Horace Grealey, thai "1
have not said that all Democrats are
hofSe thieves, bat I do say that all horse
thieves are Democrats."
If we can believe the talk we hear,
the statements of some Democrats,
themselves and the rumors of the talk
or others, we admit with shame and
chagrin that there are some Democrats
who are chumps and ignoramuses and
incompetents and fools. They are
cuckolds without the self-respect of man
hoot!. They are curs who lick the hand
that cuff* them. They are too green to
be left in a 'pasture with cows. They
are too simple-minded to be left out of
leading strings. They ought to be in
the institution for the feeble-minded
instead of exercising the right of
Who are they? They are these idiots
who have let this rot in the Republican
papers about the disasters of Populism
make them believe that they must vote
for Nelson to save society and govern
ment and business from instant rum.
They are the bullheads who swallow
any bait that tuny cover the hook. They
are so thick-witted that they can't see
that what the Republicans are really
afraid of is the election of the Demo
cratic ticket, and that they have raised
this dust about Owen merely to stam
pede the sheepheads among the Demo
crats, hoping to catch enough of them
to carry their ticket iv by the skin of its
Then there are the other Democrats,
calling themselves such, but knowing
of or caring as little for Democracy as
they do for the man in the moon, the
class we described last Saturday, who
want to see Nelson elected because
there is more money in a Republican
administration for them than there
would be in a Democratic one. They
are the thirty-pieces-of-silver Demo
crats whose itciimK palms determine
their partisan affiliations, and who
would as readily be Republicans or
Populists or Prohibitionists as Demo
crats if there wns "anything in it" for
them. These fellows are shakinc their
heads and darkly hinting Vvxt Becker
can't t>d elected, and it wouKl be awful
to have Owen elected. They don't
waut Becker elected, and, if Owen
weren't in the field, would do as they
did iv '9J, tride and dicker to elect the
And the pity, the shame of it is that
there are Democrats who actually in
tend to desert their party and its ticket
and vote for the Republicans; tool*
footed with folly. Haven't they any
sense of self-respect left? Can they
vote for a man who, in his long cam -
paign, has denounced Democrats as a
pack of ineapables. unfit to run a gov
ernment? Who has fought the honest
efforts of tua only Democratic state offi
cial we have to keep for Ihe state what
belongs to it, in the interests of a cor
poration? Who has uointea to the pauic
or "Jo, that child of Republican misrule,
as the sole offspring of a fear ot Demo
cratic rule?
When, until now their dire danger—
their fear of the coming defeat— drives
them to their knees, did we ever gel
anything but kicks and culls and abuse
without stint Iroin tiiese Republicans?
Didn't Senator Davis tell an audience a
few years a*o that he would not vote
for the Apostle Paul if he weie on the
Democratic ticket, and that he would
rather vote for the dcvii if on the Re
publican ticket? And is there now a
Democrat with so little ot manly re
spect and resentment that he will Kive
these maiigners of himself and his
party his vote to save them from a
richly merited defeat? "Is thy ser vain
a dog that he would do this tiling?"
The gallant little leader of the reform
forces of the Third district was so se
riously injured by his fall through the
trestle at Hastings that the hope at first
entertained that he might be out in a
couple of days must be dismissed, and
in its place is the certainty that he will
not be aole to leave his bed before the
battle of ballots is fought next Tuesday.
When the leader on the battlefield
falls the army is dismayed because the
directing head is gone, and confusion
takes the place of orderly movement,
but in this battle of reform every man
is a leader with his work marked out
plain before him. He knows what is
wanted and how to do it. He does not
obey orders or wait for them. He con
sults his judgment, decides his course
and acts. The chieftain can at best but
encourage, inspire, advise.
The keenest regret that makes the
impatient leader of the Third district
reformers toss on his bed is the feeling
that lie must disappoint so many in
their exDectation of seeing and hearing
him, and himself in his desire to meet
them and confer with them. The
bruises that hurt his bod\ are more
easily endured than is the confinement
that keeps Dim out of the thick of the
fight in these closing days of the cou
But all the more it devolves on every
Democrat and every lover of liberty of
men lo trade to be active and vigilant.
All the more is it his duty to do more
than lie would have done; to get to the
noils himself; to get the laggards there.
thai the great cause wa are all engaged
In may not suffer loss by the disable
ment ot Mr. Hall. Let each man do a
little more, that their gallant leader can
do nothing, and on next Tuesday let the
taunt of the Republicans that the Dem
ocrats and tariff reformers of the Third
district, did not know their own minds
wben four and again two years ago
they decided that the robbery of the
mass for the benefit of the few shall
cease, be flung back in their teeth.
The worst fears of the Republican
managers are at last realized, and the
most horrible thing has happened.
SkatTareu has bolted. In the current
issue the following language appears:
"Mr. Bob Dunn is the »varste buse'
(whatever that may be) in the pine land
ring, and yet some people claim that he
will get the most votes of all the Re
publican candidates. How this is the
election will show."
Concerning the general result Skaf
taren is uncerrain. It seems to have
been struck with something—probably
a new rule of the dairy commission, or
some such dangerous weapon— is i
dazed. It says: "It is always hard to
forecast the result of an election., I This
time it is impossible." But in order that
it may still hold its standing, and to
show the faith that is in it, the following
Is thrown in as a Mi«i of cheese sand
wich contribution from tha dairy de
partment: "The Reoublican ticket. Is
stroi ■£ only In case It nets the unani
mous vote of the people."
FOR K!Ctl.VKI>S(>.\'S KYK.
The attention of Harris Richard
son, secretary of the Republican state
central committee and attorney of the
pine land investigating committee. Is
called to the following provision of the
constitution of Minnesota:
"The principal of all funds arlsin c
from sales ur other disposition of lands
or other properly granted or entrusted
to this state in each township for edu
cational purposes, shall forever be pre
served and undlminished."
Mr. Richardson has turned into the
state treasury a little over half the
amount collected from the irenticinen
who cut more timber than Surveyor
General Brown reported. It Is to be
hoped that Mr. Richardson is not too
busy in politics to give this matter his
attention. The people do not take
kindly to Gov. Nelson's suggestion
about "waiting until the campaign is
Thk newspaper men of this city and
Winona who knew him will be sad
dened to learn that Frank R. Morrissey,
formerly ot the Dispatch and the Wi
nona Tribune. i» dead of locomotor
ataxia. He has been editor of the
Omaha World-Herald for several years.
During William J. Bryan's congres
sional campaign two years ago Frank
threw himself into it with that reckless
disregard of self that characterized his
newspaper work, with the result of a
complete breukdown, from which he
uever recovered. He was but a wreck
ot his former self when he visited his
old friends here a month or two ago. A
brieht mind, a keen wit, a facile writer
and a loyal friend has turned in his lasi
copy and laid down his pencil forever.
Gen. Sanborn's Defense Is Severe-
ly Criticised.
To the Editor of the Globe.
As a citizen and a taxpayer of the
city of SL Paul and county of Kamsey.
I claim tiie privilege of criticisms the
pretended defense of John B. Sanboni
published in the Pioneer of Sunday.
Knowing something about the repeal of
the salary and the establishing of the
fee bill of the county officers, the writer
desires to say that the peculiar ex
planation of John B. Sanborn is illogical
and not supported by the facts. Be
fore the meeting of the legislature it
was a foregone conclusion that the
salary bill would be repealed and tlie
fee bill re established, for which pur
pose $3,000 was raised by the parties in
terested aud placed where it would do
the most good. By resolution of the
legislature no new bill could be intro
duced arter the Nth day of March,
unless by consent of the governor.
The matter was delayed until the
18th of April, a short time only before
the adjournment would take place.and a
skillful lobbyist was employed to push
the matter through. The four sena
tors who have already been mentioned
were a unit in pressing the repeal of the
salary bill. It consisted of only seven
lines, was passed under the suspension
of the rules, without argument, and was
then hurried to the hnim. where only
seven votes were cast against it. It
was passed by virtue of the common
idea that it was a local bill, aud the
other delegations did not care anything
about it. If it had taken its turn it
would never have been reached, it being
at tiie foot of the calendar. It was
taken from the bottom of at
least 100 others and passed, as in
tiie senate, under the suspension
of the rules. By its passage
not less than from fifty to sixty thou
?and dollars was diverted from the
county treasury and left to flow into
the pockets of the various county of
ficials. John B. Satiborn argues that
ihe matter does not concern anybody
but litigants, of which lie says there are
about three thousand, and they would
have no right to control the hundred
and fifty thousand that populate the
city of St. Paul. This does not bear the
elements of common sense. Under the
-alary bill ?(iO,OOO would go to the
credit of the taxpayer, instead of en
riching the finances of the comity of
ficials. If only the litigants are affect
ed, the tees they are compelled to
pay by force of law "to the
clerk of the courts should be re
duced. Under tiie present system $4.50
is demanded for entering every judg
ntect in which an appearance has b, jen
made, making the sum of 813.500 for
only one item of business ttiat flows
into the office or clerk of the eon its. If
the county does not get the cxc.-si after
the clerk receives a fair salary Uil* fees
should be reduced in proportion, and
the same rule should be "adopted in the
offices of the sheriff and register of
needs. John B. Sanborn says lie urged
the governor to sign the bill. If that is
the case, he must have felt a greater
interest than a l«Kislator would be sup
posed to feel. The governor must have
had some doubt as to the expediency of
affixing his signature.aud In trivinsr way
to Ute siren voice of John B. Sanborn,
backed by the other senators, was guilty
oi a reprehensible net, tor which no
reasonable excuse could be offered.
The Enthusiastic Candidature of
Judge Willis for fc up.-tine
John W. Willis, the Democratic and
People's party candidate fur associate
j justice of the supreme court, is a judge
of the district court at St. Paul, and
fully qualified for a place on the bench
'of the highest court of th« state, says
the Minneapolis Penny Press.
Judge Willis was born in St. Paul in
1834. He passed through the public
schools and graduated from the high
school with honor. He pursued spe
cial studies at the University of Min
nesota and at Macalester college, and
entering Dartmouth college as a soph
i emore was graduated in 1887. later
receiving the degree of A. M.. ac
corded only to graduates of special
diligence and attainments. He studied
law in St. Paul, and was admitted
on examination in 187 J. He built,
up a large practice, served as
a member of tne local board of educa
catiou for several years, and in 1883 se
cured the unanimous nomination at the
Democratic state convention for attor
ney general of Minnesota. In 1838 he
was appointed by Gov. .McUHI on the
state board of corrections and charities.
In 1892 Mr. Willis was elected a judge
of the district court. Last July he se
cured the enthusiastic nomination of the
People's party for associate justice of
the supreme court, and in September he
secured by acclamation the Democratic
nomination. He is a man of fine pres
ence, an able and impartial judge, an
accomplished scholar and orator. His'
sympathies are with the people in their
Worts to better their condition, and his
relations to school and charitable boards
have given him practical views as to
what is needed in the way ot enlarged
opportunities and larger rewards for
labor. As a lawyer and judge his rec
ord is first-class, and if elected he will
worthily occupy a place upon tin bench
of the supreme court.
**r?uslnes9" in Cutting Wages. ■
A remarkable confirmation of this
view was recently obtained by accident
in this city. An individual connected
with a tin plate factory met a friend
here and told him what ha was doing.
"Li there any money in it?" asked the
Louisville man. "Lots of it.-' was the
rjply. "Why, then, are you mine v.
wages?" was asked. "To keep -other-"
i from thinking "there are millions in ii,'
and engaging in tliu business/ was suU
t stautially ttie explanation ollered,'
.The popular comedian, Joe Ott, with'
an excellent C(Hi)i>any. in his .successful'
farce comedy, "The Star Gazer," will
begin an engagement of three nights
and a matinee a*, the Metropolitan opera
house this evening. The entertainment
is replete with new songs, new music
and now dances. An unusual interest
has been manifested In the announce-'
ment of this en«ng«>inent, as the coinedy^
was written by Franklyn W. Lee, the
popular journalist of this city. Seats'!
and boxes for any evening can now be*
secured at the box office. The m:ttineu <i
Saturday will beat cheap prices, 25 and
50 cents. ■- ■•...:.. >
Cleveland's minstrels will return to
the Metropolitan opera house for one_
more performance next Sunday eveii2r
ing, with an entire change of pro
gramme. I
♦'The Coast Guard' at the Grand this
week continues to good business. The
admirable company heaUfd by John
(lit'iidiniiiiiK e\v<! this excellent story a
perfect performance. Next week the-
Grand announces lloyt's first and fun->
niest success, "A Bunch of Keys." Miss'
Ada Bothner will bes^eii in her original
part of Teddy, and Charles Bowser iv
his original part of Snags*, the hotel
proprietor. Iv the hotel scene*, which is
the second act, a special operator's desk
will be placed on the stage and a wire
connected with the North American
Telegraph company's wires, from which
the returns of the election will be re
cei?ed and read Tuesday evening, Nov.
6. The management also announce
souvenir matinees Wednesday and
Saturday, Every lady present will be
presented with an elegant souvenir.
McKlnley's Perennial Lie Is Given
n Very Hard Knock.
To the Editor of the Globe.
What caused the tin manufactures
to clo-ie? Mr. McKinley goes a-shoutlng
around the country that it was the Wil
son bill.
Let us look at the matter squarely
aud fairly and judge for ourselves. The
McKinley law reads this way: On ana
after July 1, 1893, there shall* be a tariff
on pig tin of four cents a pouud (SBO a
ton) that shall remain in vogue until
1895. Then If we have proven that we
have taken 5,000 tons out of the mines
of the United States, then by order of
the president it shall be made free. We
experimented on California tin for
six weeks, and there was so much
mica in it that we could not possi
bly market it, as the mica came off
and left it like small-pox, exposing the
sheets of iron or oteei. which rusted
when exposed to the air,aud there could
not be a particle of it used and never
was, only for political capital. Pig tin,
up to this McKinley act of July 1, 1893,
had always been admitted to this coun
try free of duty, and up to that date,
July 1, 1893, ail tin manufacturers had
been running to their full capacity in
this country, and the tin plate, up to
that date, was selling on the market at
$5.50 per box of 14x20 square. Six
months after the same goods tiad ad
vaueed to $7.20 per box, and all but
two of the manufactories were closed,
and those have since closed under the
4-ceut burden, and while tnere is some
tin in the Biack Hills, there is far more
mica in that than the California mines.
Now. every pound of tin plate that has
been manufactured here and sold in our
market, we have always had to go to
the Straits, Wales or New Zealand, and
buy the pig in the same mines that did
our Welsh competitors; and since July
1, 1893, under the MeKinley act, we
have had to pay $30 a ton for it more
than did they. Is it any wonder, then,
the factories here closed? And now
I will say that the Wilson
bill has again placed the pig
tin on the free lisr, and has a protection
of one and one-tenth cents a pound on
the tin plate. Aud siuce it has become
a law there are nine new tin manufac
tories under process of erection, and
many of the old mills are enlarging
their plants, which will give employ
ment to more of the many thousands of
men which Mr. McKinley has had the
cheek to blame Democracy for their
idleness. Is there a man so party-blind
that would believe you on your tin
statement. Mr. McKinley? You should
have interested yourself less in tin and
more in brass, as you have enough in
your cheek to fill the requisitions of the
United States when you make such
faise statements. 11. G. B
Duluth, Oct. 28.
A, Farmer Calls the Pioneer Press
To the Editor of the Globe.
In this morning's Pioneer Press is an
article deploring the sad condition of
wool. It states that under the McKin
ley law wool was worth from 16 to IS
cents per pound, but now it is only
worth 7 to 8 cents per pound. As a
sheep raiser, I think I can dispute the
statement. Before the McKiuley bill
became a law wool was ;worth from 20
to 22 cents per pound. Six months after
the bill became a law wool dropped to
18 to 19 cents per pound. One year and
a haif after it dropped to 16 to IS cents
per pound. Two years and a half after
it dropped to 13 to 14 cents per pound.
Three years and a half after it dropped
to 11 to la cents per pound.
The Press says that sheep dropped
from $4 per head under the McKmley
law to IB per head under the low tariff
law. Now, my observation is that sheep
dropped in the satnw proportion as did
wool under the McKmley bill. Tbj
i'ress is mistaken, too. when it quotes
wool at 7to 8 cents, when it is lo to 11
cents at present. A. H. James.
Point Doutcias, Minn., Oct. 3'J.
THE T.Vltil-I' ON N\ILS.
Thn Market Quotations Dtaprbre
KopnbHean Misrepresentation.
To the Editor of the Globe.
Attention is called to an editorial in
tins Pioneer Press wherein the state
ment is made that "a paragraph in the
tariff law. as Mr. Wilson approved it in
the house increases the duty on cut
nails from 18.6 per cent, on an ad val
orem hasi?; as it stood under the Me-
Kiulev act. 10 25 per cent."
The following quotations are from a
pamphlet printed at the government
printing office, Washington, 1894:
Tariff of 1830, paragraph 173. "Cut
nails and cut spikes of Iron or steel, 1,
cent per pound."
Tariff of 1894, paragraph 145, "Cut
naiis and cut spikes -of iron or steel,
223^ per centum ad valorem."
. A duty of 18.0 pe«r centum ad valorem
yielding a tariff of 1 era! per pound
implies a toreign cost of Xi% cents per
pound (nearly).
The highest wholesale price in St.
Paul for the smallest cut nails (3.1 fine)
during Ihe past lour years has not ex
ceeded 4 cents per pound: the largest
sizes about 1 cent less. ,
The reader may figure the percent
ages ana make his own comment!'.
St. Paul, Oct. 30. • • •
Ben S;ij's Toiu's b'uoiish to Deny It.
Boston Herald.
li<;u liutierworth rises to remark that
if 1 homas B. tteed didn't say exactly
wlut he is reported to have said At An:»
Arbor, it is tune he did. it is Mr. But
lerworih's opinion tiiat the Fifty-iirst
conjjres.s, by nsiimie blunder, Kave the
only excuse the Democratic party can
offer fur eo&Uauittg to exist.
Not Until After election. Though.
Boston llernld.
We imagine that within a year or two,
mid possibly within a lew mmliis, smna.
of tHesu'.iT'Mitleni.'ii will be drelat^iis&
lint the present tariff law is ;\ very ,;it
imfactory measure, ami-that it v\o mi b.:
the iieuiil of fully lv lay Uit> liaiius ut
ftitflWJlT upon iU
Minneapolis Penny Press.
We know nothing of the premises, ex
cept as they appear under publication
in the official papers of the slate. And
we havn only to add that ii> the state
ments be true, Got. Nelson has proven
himself lo be unworthy to be governor
of this L'veat state of Miiine.su!;!. and
Auditor HiiTinann has again shown him
self to l>e wortny of his ancestry, his
tAmcrican adoption ami his integrity and
worth v a puo>ic ultirial.
A-n U:l ol'l'uhiic Virtue.
'I'ionwr Press.
The PkMMMff Press is not disposed to
withhold from Mr. Bieiinanu the credit
due him lor this great act of public
■% % - • —- ■ . ■
j Betrayed by Foolish Friends.
"St." Paul Dispatch.
(% The enUre episode would have passed
unnoticed, except in the way of com
mendation, but for the asinine rush of
a paper, apparently friendly to the gov
ernor, to defend him where no defense
. was required. A Democratic organ at
tempted to make capital of the cautious
delay, and the foolish defender fell into
the trap and rushed to a defense orig
inated in its own imagination. Such
j has ever been its misfortune. Its sup
port and championship are the worst
evils a man's enemies could wish - him,
and yet it placidly goes about its work,
armed from head to heel, with the ma
terial said to be in urgent demand for
paving purposes in tin; nether legions.
" ; MHS. GOODiilCli DEAD. i
Passed Awnjr in WnshingtonFrom
■ -•■• Pneumonia.
The painful news comes from Wash
ington that Mrs. Earl b. Goodrich died
at Washington yesterday morning of
pneumonia. She was a lovely lady.and
her demise will be mourned by a wide
circle of friends in St. Paul. She was
'the mother of S. 11. McMasters and
Mrs. O. S. Green, of St. Paul. Mm.
Goodrich had lived with her husband in
■Washington ever since Hon. C. K.
Davis has been senator. The remains
will be brought to St. Paul for inter-'
Opposed Albert Wolff, Too.
Gay lord Hub.
While every Democratic paper in this
district is supporting Congressman O.
M. Hall for re-election, it is a notorious
fact that the St. Paul Voikszeitung,
published by C. It. L.i»nau. is vigor
ourly opposing him. Now, the truth of
it all is that Lienau is opposing Mr. Hal!
simply through a spirit of hostility, and
because he was not favored with some
federal appointment through Mr. Hali's
instrumentality during his (Hall's) last
official term. Mr. Hall informed us,while
here this week, that out of eigtaty-six
postmasters appointed in this district
by him thirty-four are Germans, which
shows that a majority of this nationality
were appointed to such offices in pro
portion to other nationalities. Mr.
Hall was also instrumental in appoint
ing Louis Stern (who used to edit the
Voikszeitung) as consul to Brenner.
Germany, which is another reason of
Lieiirtu's ridiculous opposition to Mr.
Hall. Lienau opposes Congressman
Hall because he (Lienau) was not fav
ored with a federal appointment, and
has always opposed every appointment
of.this kind made by Mr. Hall, and, al
though a German himself, is one of the
w<jrst enemies of his owu nationality in
this state.
Baldwiu Will Win.
St,-Cloud Times.
Our Republican friends, as usual, are
playing their game of bluff in this state
and congressional district. Here, be
ginning with Steams county, they give
Tcwue several hundred more "votes
than JuUcb Searle, popular citizen
though he is, received in his own coun
ty. The absurdity of this is enough to
destroy the whole fabric of their argu
ment. Then they assert that Towue
will have 3,000 majority in St. Louis
county, and carry the iron ranges solid.
To our Democratic friends w«say:
"Saw wood and say nothing." Young
Mr. Towne may shout and declaim,
but that gallant old soldier. Mnj. Bald
win.will continue to represent the Sixth
district. Hia election is already an as
sured far»t. Let every Democrat, every
citizen of the district who would best
subserve its interest, work earnestly
for his election.
Baldwin's Brave Fight.
Moorhead Independent.
Adam Bede resigned his office as
United States marshal, according to
Cleveland's letter of 18S6; the resigua
tion has been accepted by the depart
ment, and Bede will continue hia po
litical work on the stump for Baldwin.
A protest against the resignation from
the Democratic committee, and also
Baldwin and Becker, has beeu sent to
the department. Btula lias the true ele
ment of Democracy, and which is a
good example in these days of political
trickery. Baldwin is making a brave
tight over in the Sixth district against
all odds. It is hoped his people will see
Che wisdom of reflecting him, and
do it.
Towne Their Man.
Little Falls Herald.
it seems to be an accepted fact that
Charles A. Towne was nominated for
congress through the influence of the
A. P. A. lodge at Duluth. whether Mr.
Towne is or is not a member of this as
sociation matters nor. He evidently
sympathizes with the organization or he
would not have received its suiport.
The A. P. A. organ at Dniuth, Liberty,
asserts positively that the A. P. A.
nominated Towne, and its statement
ought lo be considered conclusive.
J. Adam Is AH Ui«ht.
Montevideo Leader.
It is refreshing to know that J. Adam
Bede. of Minnesota, does not propose to
have his mouth closed or remain politi
cally inactive because he happens to
hold a commission as United States
marshal. J. Adam has resigned his
office, and goes right alone talking poli
ties and supporting ins party candi
dates, and no one thinks less of him for
doing so.
Hunt in Issue.
St. Teler Herald.
Dunn and Koerner are still Baking a
still hunt. When Dona hunts up Hunt
he wili find that Hunt has Dunn up
Philadelphia, Oct. 31.—1t was
officially announced today that I'rince
ron and Pennsylvania Will play on the
Trenton fair trraunds, Nov. 10. Thin
settles the Cornell and Harvard aames
beyond a doubt for West Philadelphia.
The work of fitting up the university
grounds will be beirun at once and the
mammoth stands immediately erected.
ufl Iteform League Kvent.
The secretary of the St. Paul Com
mercial club was at Minneapolis yester
day, conferring with the members of
the Minneapolis Commercial club and
board of trade in reference to the com
pletion of arrangements for holding a
convention of the Municipal Reform
le.aitiK'. ■ The time for this event has not
yet been set. The gathering will be
held in St. Paul, and a banquet ten
dered the UeleMTHie» in Minneapolis.
r.ipriimiui hi Luck.
Minneapolis Times
The are now some ' men before ; the
public who are deserving «>f the warm-?
<-ai congratulation*. They are the ones
who have htvii fnrtimat** ev.o'.i.'li to in
cur the futility of thf IMunt'f r lor
tiia enmity or tliai paper,?, is . a mascot
thai never UiU. yv ; , : - T „„;.,.;
Kentucky Outlaw Die 3by the
Haltsr Rather Than
Lynched for Refusing to Give
Away the Doings of a
Authorities Have Little Hope
of Rounding: Up the
I'rixcetox, Ky., Oct. 31. — News
reached here today or the lynching ot
Eddy Martin, in Critteudeii county,
on yesterday mornlnsr, by a itiob vari
ously estimated at from 50 to 100 men.
The scene of the lynching is a reunite
part of the county, and the details of
the erinie are hard io The l>est ob
tainable information is that Martin was
called upon at his home atier midnight.
Opening the door he was seized by a
dozen or more men who asked for in
formaUoi) of Bill Goode, the lawless
pauper commissioner of Crittenden
tie was also asked about the latter's
crime, especially that of horse stealing.
The mob told him they had come to
hang him, but if lie would turn state's
evidence upon Bill (loode he would be
"If these are the only terms, gentle
men," said he, "let the hanging pro
ceed. Bill Goorte has beeu my friend,
and I will shield him."
The mob quickly did its work and left
the body swaying from a limb upon a
lone county road. 'Hie hanging is the
result of the Goode-Rich gang In Ciit
lenden county and their lawlessness
committed here. Goode, the leader,
has been visited three times by a mob.
but escaped each time. Berry Kicli was
hung about two weeks ago and the mob
made a raid again last week, but tailed
to fiud their men.
Mrs. Drayton Denies Charges of
Trentos, N. J.. Oct. 31.—The answer
in the James Coleman-Drayton divorce
suit was tiled at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
Mrs. Drayton dentas the charge of mari
tial infidelity made by her husband, and
accuses him of having deserted her
without cause. The answer is filfd in
her behalf by E. V. Liudabury, of Eliza
Mrs. Drayton in her answer, which is
brief, admits her marriage to her huss
band iv New York city on Oct. 20, 18S0.
where they resided until 188(3. Thi*n
they removed to Bernardsviite, N. J.,
wher« they continued to live until Oct.
1, 1891. After that they traveled in
Europe until some time early in 1892.
She denies that she left her husband
while they were temporarily sojourning
in London iv January, 1892, but that lie
left her through cruel and unjust suspi
cion as to her marital fidelity. Mrs.
Drayton makes specific denial to each
and every allegation in her husband's
bill charging her with adultery with
liailet Alsop Borrowe, and says that she
was never guilty of ariuueiy"witli Bor
rowe or any other person whatsoever,
either in New York, London. Bernards
ville or any other place. "Thecharges,"
she says, "are wholly untrue anu a most
cruel and unfounded imputation." On
tne contrary, she says, slie baa always
faithfully regarded her marriage vows
and has been true and faithful to her
vows as his wife.
Tennessee Man Tries to Frighten
a Boy—He Never Will Again.
Harrisbvijg, Pa., Oct. 31.—John B.
Englebert, a civil engineer, was shot in
mistake for a "White Cap" by a boy
whom lie was trying to frighten at Rife,
L>auphin county. Pa., iast Bight. En
glebert was home on a vacation from
Teunessee. where he is general mana
ger of a coal and iron company. He
apDioaehed the house to be allowed to
enter. So one was at home but Ed
ward, Mr. Koppeuhf tier's son, and iie
told him he could not enter. Encle
bvrt insisted and was told he would be
shot if he attempted to set in. During
the controversy the door opened. Eri
glebert had a cap on made out of white
handkerchief, and rush«d in head (irst,
crying, "1 am a White Cap.*' Edward
tired as he entered, the shot taking t-f
feet near the !fft shoulder, killinir him
instantly. Knppenheffer supposed En
jflebert to be a burglar. The deceased
leaves a widow ana two children.
Oiiiuers Have L*itu» Hopo of Cap-
taring the Conk Ganir.
Muskogek. I. TV, Oct. 31.—There are
n > new developments in the Cook situa
tion. The Indian police have returned,
after a week out, without locating the
tang. All sorts of report:) are brought
in as to their whereabouts, but there is
no confidence to be put in any of them,
as the reports are as liKely to be mis
leading .md put t.p by friends of the
outlaws as not. They are reported to
be on Blue creek today, about twelve
miles from here, but the origin of the
report cannot, be learned, and it is only
partially credited, though a force of
officers have stone out there. It is a
noticeable fact that not one-fourth of
the reports of their whereabouts that
have come here sue correct. The officers
who have been hunting them have not
been shown any favors on their route,
and have had to pay well for anything
they got. The gang has about quit
depredations and have scattered in all
directions. There, is but little hope of
effecting their capture soon.
California Striker Confesses Train
Woodland, Cal., Oct. 31.— The trial
for murder of & G. Worden. one of tlie
five A. It. U. men under arrest for liav«
ing caused the railroad accident which
resulted in the death of Engineer Clarke
and tour United States soldiers during
the recent strike, developed a sensation
today. C. J.- Still well,' a private de
tective, testified to an aliened confes
sion, which was produced in Wonlen's
handwriting, til which the prisoner on
trial confessed complicity in the crime
and implicated the other men arrested.
Worden in tins statement alleges that
tlie train wreckers werujriven the dyna
mite which they used to shatter the
bridge by Compton. a member of the
mediation committee.. Worden also
makes the somewhat' remarkable state
ment that he hired a carriage and drove
wiin me. train wreckers' almost to the
blithe, but ho left them and returned
to Sacramento before they begati their
work of destruction.
THOSE "P-iotiS" 808 UP.
Pitttburg OisurctiuuariPH Declare
J>ivi.leads i»e<pit« Police.
- Pittsbi:uct. Oct. 31."— Some of the dis
cretionary pools of tlirs city, which have
been raided. uy the policu and run. upon
by their tuve»un\s are still in Uusiue*j;
The first day of each month Is the regu
lar dividend day with the majority of
them, and the managers of several of
the pools stated that they would pay
dividends tomorrow as usual. What
uer cent would be paid homo of them
would state. (Jeor^e M. lrwln & Co.
have decided not to declare the usual
monthly dividend tomorrow. Accord
ing to the terms of the contract this
will prevent a repetition or the run or
last wceK. The tirm Is not bound to
honor-withdrawal.notices until five
days after a dividend is declared.
UK ASH 1* u»ii;.u,iA.
Trains Collide — neven People
Killed. I hir y Injured.
Sydney, N. 8. W., Oct. 31.—Two
passenger trains were 111 collision today
at tne station at Kedfern. a suburb of
this city. Seven persons, including a
Catiiolic deHii, Father McCarthy, were
killed. Thirty persons weru injured.
Most of those who lost their lives were
scalded to death by steam from the en
gines, which were" almost completely
Wants $10,000 Krom Santa Fe.
Topeka. Kan., Oct. 31.—Mrs. Erraina
Payne has tiled suit for 10,000 damages
against the Santa Ft» railway. In her
petition she- says that her husband
while in the employ of the company,
was thrown from the cars by Conductor
Charles F. Short. Pavne was struck by
a freight train and killed. Maliciousness
on the part or the conductor is charged.
Hot Reception for i'lirfflars.
Ashland, Pa.. Oct. 31.— Two robbers
were hi work iv v Polish residence at
Mahouey City this morniuit. and were
attacked by two boarders, John Frank
and Josepn Bresiiski. The robbers drew
revolvers and commenced firing.'Frank
was shot through the left breast and
mortally wounded. Brenlskl was shot
in ilia left.
Killed Inree iraimnen.
Pittsburg, Oct. 31.— A special to the
Chronicle-Telegraph Iroin Scranton,
Pa., says: Express Train No. 7. on the
Delaware, Lackawanua & Western
railroad, north-bound, runuins: at the
rate 01 forty miles an hour, dashed into
a freight standing on nu open switch at
Forster, twenty-aeven miles north of
Here, ail o'clock this morning. Three
peisous killed and a large number
injured. Th-e killed were an engineer
and two firemen.
f)!az» at Hie Oil Works.
Cleveland, 0., Oct. 31.—Spontane
ous combustion caused an explosion and
fire at the Standard Oil works today
which entailed a loss of $4,000. At first
the fire looked threatening, but it was
soon got under control when toe fire
men began work. :\.
He Causes His Arrest on Charges
of Criminal L bel — Both
Parties Talk.
Chicago, Oct. Sl.—John R. Tanner,
chairman of the Republican state cei.
tral committee, was arrested this after
noon on a warrant sworn out by Mayor
Hopkins, eliartrins: him with having
committed criminal libel in making the
assertion in campaign literature that
Mayor Hopkins "had levied black
mail on the vices of the city.
The warrant bavin? been issued
by .'Justice 'John K. Prindiville, Mr.
Tanner was taken before that magis
trate, and waiving] examination, was
held to the criminal court in bonds of
i'6'.)o. Bail was given as soon as the or
der of the court was made, the bonds
men being State Senator Henry H.
Evans, of Aurora; William Tliiemami,
Republican representative for the
Tenth senatorial district; John M.
Clark, ex-collector of customs, and
William J. Campbell.
Mayor Hopkins said tonight: -'The
libel lias been industriously circulated
throughout the state. I am accused of
a file crime, and the intent is to injuiv
lhe Democratic ticket. The people have
a right to know whether 1 am guilty or
not. If 1 am, I should be impeached.
I shall respectfully insist that the case
be heard at once. I do not care what
day this week, but it must be this
Mr. Tannersaid tonight: "The swear
in:; out or the warrant by Hopkins is
merely a bit of play for the grandstand.
When the grand jury refused to tak*«
action he was compelled to swear out
the warrant to Keep up his bluff. Thai's
all there is to it."
CAK SHOi'-- . KVELi.Os).
Xewbaryjiort, Mass.. Worlds De-
stroyed by Fire.
NKWBUKTPOBT, Mass., Oct. 31.—An
overturned i>\\ ■stove in the counMns
room of the Newuuryport c r shops set
fire to the mam bati me of 1 plm.r
to lay. 'I'he bii'iiini; was on destroyed
and the iive-storied wooden shoo shop of
Burley, Stevens & Co., sdjotuiug, suf
fered a like fate.
The Easrie i!o;is;',t\v.) stories, was also
destroyed. The shop of the Newburv
port Oar company is a tola I l. s<. wi.n
100 finished cars. The estimate.! lu> 3
is $20,010 on the ens. The loss on the
shoe factor* is variously estimated at
$100,000 to $125,000.
The workmen did not save their in
dividual kits, and their losses will foot
up $5,000. The propietor of the Eairle
house places his loss at $2,500. A i the
properly was fairly covered by insur
To Bo F;tte:l lip lor the Speeding
of Horses.
F. A. Lntirs, for five years connected
with the Twin City Jockey club as mau
a^er'of the Bautlme track, has leased
Kittsonrtaie to establish a gentleman's
urivinir track. lie will fit up a mile
track that will be « qtial to any tv the
United States, and will open it next
sprluj? for matinees. He will also pro
mote all kinds of legitimate sports. In
connection with ail this he will main
tain a first-class training, bot.rdiiie ami
sale stable. Mr. Luhrs is planning to
fill a lone Ml w.int in the city.
Victims of . xpSosion.
San Francisco. Oet 3U—P*ter An
derson and Hugh Cowan, laborers, were
killed this afternoon by th« premature
explosion of a blast in « stone «n»arry 0:1
the east side or Teletrraph hill. Ilie
two men were working on a ledee
Thirty fi*et alK>ve the main level. The
force of the oxpiosion hurled them to
the bottom of the stone pile. Anderson
was instantly crushed to deith under
the mass of rocks tlwit came tumbling
upon them. Cowan died in tweuty min
utes. Bosh w**r« unmarried.
Coal Schooner Ashore.
CnAKLOTTK. N. V., Oct. 81.—Daring
the gale ami rain storm of last night the
steamer L.ewistnn. coal laden, from Oa
weiro, bound for the Welland canal,
went ashore about a mile east of Oak Or*
chard. Shu is valued nt *125,000. The
tun Florence Yules iert here this, morn
miic with wrecking tines to try and raise
Keystone Kickers Won.
rHti.AUEi.rniA, Oct. 31.—University
of Pennsylvania had an easy victory
over the -.Lafayette teaui, wluntnjc by a
score uf CO to U. :
Si- l~}»
■ n
fkfi U
Want Cloaks and they
SHOULD buy good
ones, as they can't af
ford to buy every
year. We have an
elegant line of Cloth
Cloaks at $10, $12 to
$18, that have proved
themselves the best
for the money in the
two cities. THURS
DAY is our special
day is usually their
"afternoon off.'' We
offer EVERY Thurs-
day some special bar
gain in doiks at $10
to $20. Ladies will
do well to advise their
servants to come to
us and get reliable
Cloaks,polite attention
from skflle 1 clerks an 1
the best value for their
money. This applies
with still more force to
Which we have at $25
' and upwards, and we
j will take cure to sea
I that the servant (who
jwe think earns her
I money by unusual
hard work), who can
I ill afford to mike a
mistake in purchase,
shall get full value
received eve rv time.
Xo matter WHO
wants a Cloak in Fur
or Cloth, from $5 to
$500, our store is THE
place to buy it. '
•••• •tA t1U•• •••
w r wwii?
Stnd for Catalogue.

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