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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 07, 1894, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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.- .. . AT TIIK UI.OIIK 111 ll.l>lN<i.
. . fOI'VI V.
K> the Hi, mall or carrier....
Olio year by rU-r.lu am «• • «'«•
tupyrnr tif mail, inadvaut'e. fS.tiM
ffy th<- month, uiall or carrier..sOc
* ite year lanlci.lii ad%
*>!<« year by mail, in advance, .*4.<M>
•■I M»\\ ALO.M-:.
I rr Siuzle Copy :;V."; 'l"iveCenl»
'1 liree n«>ii!lt». mall or carrier..oOc
CSM »•»«•, by carrier 91 5O
Cue Vt-ar, by mail • i.».-*l '-*«
WBBKLI ST. PAI I, «.l 081 .
One year. SI | Six mo.. t."c j Three my., 35c
Address all letters and telegrams to
TUB GLOBE, si. Paul, .Minn.
ff*trrn Advertising Ottlce-Roosn 517
Temple Court Building, New York.
WAMIINGTON lil'hEAl", I*4 ¥ ST. SW.
Complete tiles of the Ci.obf. always kept on
fcaiui for reference. Patrons ami ineuils in
toittfallv invited to visit and avail them
•elves of the facilities of or.r Eastern officer
when in New York Mini Washington.
Washington. Nov. G. — indications: Mm
nesotn: Showers; wanner in extreme south
east and cooler in northwest portion; ■rinds
shifting: to northwest.
Wisconsin: Showers: warmer Wednesday;
colder Thursday; bouth, shifting to north
west winds.
Iowa: Showers; warmer in eastern por
lion, soiith to west winds.
North Dakota: Local rain or snow in the
early morning, n:ui probably during Wednes
day: colder in central and western portions;
nun Invest \\ inds.
soiuli Dakota: Staowera iv eastern, t'»ir in
we teru portions; colder; we&t vr:iids, shif:
ing (O !!.>!ill'.V«si.
Montana : Rain or mow in the ear!y
morning. followed by rains; colder; north
west winds.
United State* Department or Agbicult
l i:k, Wxatheb Bukeac, Washington', Nov.
6. o:4s p jo. Local Time, Sp.m. 75th Meridian
Time.- Observationstaken at the tame mo
ment of time at nil stations.
Pi ai Bar.|T"r.|j Flack. Bar.iT'r.
St. Put!.... a'.o4 34 Hat... ;■;■). 04 j 4\:
Diiliuh.... ;;'.'4; 32 Sw't Cur'eni 39.0 C '61
La Crosse. .■!O.GS> 34 jVu'Appelle :xf-6\ 40
Huron 29.** t* JMtnneaosa.. .'.».?8 34
Pierre -«J.£6 r;< Winnipeg. .29.80 38
.Moorhead.".2o.S4 ::< Pott Arthur. [30.14 30
St.Vincent. ■.'••.«* :u|j |
Bismarck... 29.58 -SSijßoston 40-50
Willistou... 29.00 42 Buffalo ... 3P-*3
Havre 2lU>hj IS (Chicago .... a.c-4.'
Miles City..l29.M] 54 hCiucin&AU 40-44
Helena :.UIO 501.Cleveland
Edmonton- 36.02 4.; Montreal ... 34-36
BstUeford.. ..'••.'Hi: :iiii New Orleans «J-o4
Pr.Albert .. ;!>.9-' 30 New York... 38-."!4
Calgary 3'J.12 :>3| Pittt.l);ir^.... 3>-<S
P. K. Lyons, Local Forecast Official.
It snowed iv New York yesterday.
— — . i
We abe now convinced that it snowed
iv Minnesota yesterday.
We ham our laugh two years ago
and four years a^n. We aren't porkers.
Take your lauicli now, you Adullamites.
Well, if we didn't lick them, we
Beared them out of their boots.
We rise to second the motion of the
gentleman who observed that this is an
off year. We put it. It is carried unan
We stop the press to insert the news
that the fellows who bit off more than
they could chew are feeling easier this
The Georgia legislature is true to the
traditional love of the natives for hog
and hominy and elects Bacon as sen
Thb final result on state auditor will
have to await further advices than we
have this moraine but whatever they
in:ty reveal one thing is sure, that Great
Northern land grant is fixed beyoud re
Skxatok Buxsaid the night before
the convention that nominated him for
governor: -It makes no d.ffereuce
whom we Marinate; we will all be
swamped together." His foresight was
as good as is the hindsight of everybody
this morning.
If advkicsitv lias its uses; if expe
rience is a teacher, if a severe one, the
Democrats of the state may learn from
this and their experience in the two
preceding campaigns lessons that, if
utilized, may give us a victory later.
But there lias to be some dead timber
cut ut first.
The contest waged in New York has
b-.-en tiie point to which more eyes have
been turned for the month past than
any oilier in the nation, and to the re-
Suit in winch they w ill first tarn this
morning. This was not dm to the simple
tact that tncre, in the most pouulo'is
stale of the Union, whose voters are ad
dicted to unsteadiness, two parlies were
engaged in a vigorous struggle for su
premacy, but because it was felt that
tlie outcome wouid have a relation to
the campaign of 18% mid would be de
terminative of the presidential aspira
tions of Air. Hill. Should he carry the
day, it would give to his candidacy an
impetus that would be well nimh irre
bisuble. Should iie tail, it would re
iwove him from the list of eligibles. It
was this that made the contest there the
center of interest to men of all parties!
The result is not surprising, and it is
sigmlieant. It has its compensations.
It clears the Democratic Held of a can
didate whose success there might have
forced his presidential nomination in
"■Mi, aud whose nomination would have
been equivalent to a defeat simply be
cause it wouid have repelled the votes
we must have to win. Mr. Bill is no
longer a possibility as a presidential
The causes of the avalanche are not
difficult to find. The voters who pun
ished Maynani last year now lay the
lash on his chief. The revolt of the
Democrats against the machine which
took initial torn, in the Syracuse con
vention of "J2 has not relaxed. Mr. jiju
lias been beaten, not by Republicans
but by Democrats who put Democracy'
above organization. Another cause was
Tammany. The Lexow committee un
covered enough of its rottenness to
makf it impossible for any Democrat
with any sense of self-respect to vote
for its cfcndidates. - It was a 'Democratic
iiKiisecleatiinir. They had tired of the
stench of Tammany and tho bossism of
ttttttMt bheehanism, Crokerism. Mur
Another factor undoubtedly, was the
panic of last year and the nard times
ensuinr. The reaction that set in after
the tariff act was not sufficiently strong
to remove the impression which the ca
lamity howling of the publicans had
uiadr. There is an element atnuni; the
voters that, in its ignorance, always
ttolds the party in power Urn guilty
cause of any misfortune under wuich
they may suffer, whether it kis poor
crops, epidemics or hard times. The
panic of 1873 drove; the Republicans
from the house in 1874 and from the
presidency in 1878. though they re
trieved the latter by theft. The panic
of '57 ousted the Democrats, as that of
'37 did before. But this we regard as a
•si nor factor in New York. The main
forces which Worked out the result were
those staled.
Knute Nelson is governor again,
tnanks to the Democrats. The asiniuity
uf 1890 and 1808 has been repeated and
doubled. . •.' ■
Wiih the gams in their own hands,
they have given it away. The party has
been the victim of two kinds of Demo
crats—one asses, the other knaves.
Thrre were two kinds of asses. One
sort thought t!ie main thing was to whip
the Republicans, and that it could only
be done by joining the Populists. The
other sort were these who «ot scared at
the braying of the Republican donkey,
and cast their votes for Nelson so as to
save the slate from the bugaboo of a
I'opulist governor.
The knaves were those to whom we
have alluded and to whom we purpose
alluding to hereafter more specifically.
They are those who wanted Nelson
elected because tiiey found then protit
in Republican ascendency. It was tliey
who procured the reluctant assent of
Gen. Becker to ran, pledging him their
aid, and then left him and his commit
tee in the lurch. Where candidates
themselves for oftice they traded, as far
as they could, votes for Nelson in re
turn for votes for themselves.
Then the>e were others who. knowing
this recreancy, knowing that Democrats
asinine and knavish were voting for
Nelson, nought to neutralize their votes
by voting for Owen. And between the
three classes the magnificent oppor
tunity of electing tiie entire ticket was
frittered away and lost, and by the
grace of the Democrats only Kuute Nel
son and his kind rule for another two
It is a triumph of calamity. The re
sult over the whole field of the nation
shows that the Democrats now, as in
1837 and in 1557, are the unfortunate
legatees <?f a lone line of Republican
eeislation culminating In the panic of
1893, coiucidently with our accession to
power, and that the unthinking have ac
cepted the chance of the Republicans
that it was solely due to the change of
policies decreed in 181)2. We are the
heirs of a house undermined by its
previous occupants, that crumbled and
fell soon after we moved in.
It was in vain that it was pointed out
that if this had been the ease the panic
would have broken on the country as
soon as the result of the election of '92
was known; vain that it was shown
that the degression was universal; vain
that it was shown by the admissions of
Republican papers that the Danic here
was solely due to the financial distrust
caused by their own monetary legisla
tion. A hungry stomach does not rea
son or listen to reason. The persistence
of the Republican charge of Democratic
hard times illustrates the truth of the
saying that a lie stuck to is as good as
the iinth.
The result justifies the [apprehensions
we expressed after the election of '93.
With no panic on us, with its premoni
tory roar yet distant but unheeded, we
feared then the uuwieldiness of our ma
jority iv the house, and said that our
danger lay in our own ranks. We hud
seen the work of the protectionist ele
ment in our party before, and feared its
effect now. We counseled the early as
sembling of congress, and the speedy
passage of a tariff bill drawn strictly on
the lines of the Chicago platform. We
predicted that if its passage were de
layed until fall the protectionist manu
facturers would shut down their mills
and assign the tariff act as the cause.
Another cause was th« mistake of de
parting from the command of the na
tional convention in admitting the prin
ciple of protection in the bill as report
ed from the committee. The- motive
was a good one, but a mistaken one.
The concession made gained us noth
ing and lost us much. It trave to the
protectionists of our party in the house
and senate a pretext for amendments
increasing the quantity of protection,
while it, in connection with the shame
ful conduct of the senate, disheartened
and discouraged sincere Democrats all
over the country. More than this, it
discouraged the converts we had been
making for years, and made them think
that, after all, there was but a small
difference between the two parties, and
one not sufficient to make it worth their
while to make their stay with us per
Then,the silver question, the uncondi
tional repeal of the Sherman act, with
out accompanying it with any affirma
tive action, had its effect on those Dem
ocrats—and they are numerous—who
believe that silver was unjustly treated
by the Republicans, and that the Chi
cago platform should have been fol
lowed with some affirmative action. Be
tween the Eastern wing of the party
adhering to the Republican gold mono
metallism, and the Southern and West
ern demanding free coinage, it may be
no compromise was possible, but the
failure to effect one was a factor in pro
ducing the general result.
But. after al! is accounted for. it must
be admitted tbat the panic, with its re
sultant of idleness of the wage earners,
the closing of mills and the hard times
that have since prevailed, was the de
termining taetet of the general situa
tion, and turned the scale against us.
Had It not been for that aud tiie general
[gnornnee as to its true source, we be
lieve that the result would have been an
iudorsement of the Democratic policy.
The Jut half of the nineteenth wi>
tury will be an era in the history of the
race sienalized by th« triumph of genius
in the invention of devices to save time
and labor. For fifty years the.human,
genius has been reversing the judg
ment of the Garden of Eden, and lessen
ing the sweat upon the brow in the
earning of our daily bread. The ma.,
chine is almost everywhere. No voca
tion but calls It to its aid. Even liter*
?ture brings in the typewriter aid the
phonograph to facilitate the work of the
active brain and spare the weary hand,
In the retail business of the country
the cash register has come to register
accurately each sale that is made, and
give at the close of the day the total,
saving the computation of columns of
figures, while the counting machine
brings to the bookkeeper its. assistance
in summing up accounts. „. ■•» ".
While business men have been not
only quiet to seize upon the fruits of
the genius of the inventor, but have
constantly stimulated it to the produc
tion or new devices yet more (ime and
labor-snvinif, the public as such, in the
performance of one of the most impor
tant functions, has displayed a conserva
tism that is most remarkable and not at
all creditable to it. While the inventor
of any device that would save time or
save labor has met with a ready recep
lion, the inventor of the voting machine
has met from the general public a most
discouraging reception, It is not that
his machine does not perform accuiatt-ly
me work for which it was invented, noi
is it that it does not work a threat econ
omy in time and labor, for it does all
this; but, possibly because it concerns
what is the business of everybody, the
voting machine has met with slight ap
preciation and general indifference.
We have progressed greatly in the
past few years in our method of voting
and in securing for the voter the right to
uxercise his judgment uninfluenced by
importunity or intimidation. But after
the polls are closed the judges and
clerks go at their laborious task of
calling off the ballots, taking off the
vote and finally casting them up in the
same antiquated way our grandsires
did. The ju Iges and clerks of election
who begun their work last night at 7
o'clock will not, in some precincts, be
through until 9 o'clock tonight, and in
stances have been known where the
work has been prolonged until the next
morning. The law is strict, requiring
them .to continue their work without
cessation until the completion of the
Human endurance has its limit, and if
at the cml of this prolonged and weari
some effort men become heedless an.l
careless, it is not to be wondered at. It
is not surprising that the recounts that
we have had in oar elections have
shown so many and such important
errors. Not only is there this liability
to error from sheer weariness, but, as
was shown in the Bont-Wajrener con
test last spring, our system stiil leaves
open the door for the consummation of
downright fraud and the manipulation
of the returns so as to defeat ihe will
of the voters.
There is no need of this. The in
ventor is already in the field. He has
already constructed his machine, which
records the vote as it is cast, prevents
any ma nip ulation of the vote, and at the
close of the voting presents lo the offi
cers of the election a statement of the
total vote for each candidate on the
ticket. Fraud is guarded against, ac
curacy is secured, time is saved. But
more valuable than this is the instant
announcement at the close of the bal
loting of the result, rendering impossi
ble a delay in the computation until it
is discovered whether manipulation of
the returns is necessary or not in
order to secure the success of this or
that candidate or faction.
This is not experimental. It has
passed that stage. The legislature of
New York two years ago authorized
any municipality to purchase and use
the voting machines. Many of the
villages of the state availed themselves
of the opportunity, and used the nia
chinit iv the spring election. Among
the villages was Lockport. near Buffalo.
The polls closed at G:3B, and at 6:39.
just one minute later, tlm result of the
vote on supervisor was known and hud
been transcribed by a hundred pencils.
Inside of ten minutes the entire ticket
was transcribed by the spectators.
At Brightou, in Monroe county, the
polls closed at three minutes before H,
and at three minutes after 6 the total
vote of the forty-four candidates who
had been running for ofhee was regis
tered by the machine, was transferred
to the doII clerk's books, read back aud
verified. Other villages made use of
the machine, aud the commendations
were uniform for the accuracy, rapidity
of voting and immunity from manipula
tion of the machines.
The machine used was the Meyer.
This consists of a booth, in which the
voter goes and closes the door. In front
of him are as many perpendicular rows
of bolts or plungers as there are par
ties. Each plunger bears on a button on
its end the name of a candidate tor tlm
office the title of which is opposite the
plunser, and voting simDly consists of
pushing in the plunger having on it tun
name of the candidate for whom the
voter wishes to vote. Pushed in it be
comes fixed or locked, and cannot be
pulled out again by the voter. When
he Is done and retires, the opening of
the door automatically unlocks the
plungers and returns them to position
for the next voter. On the opposite
side of the machine, in a locked box, is
the registry device, which carries for
ward the total vote of each candidate.so
that when the polls close and the regis
try is throwu open the number of votes
each candidate has received on all of
the tickets is given, and all the work of
the clerks of election is simply to trans
cribe these totals and verify them.
This is the next great step forward to
be taken in the improvement of our
elections, and the coming legislature
should provide for it by passing an en
abling act authorizing any city, county,
town or village to purchase and use
voting machines in theit elections.
ONLY 212.0t(4.
Keystone State Goes Wild for the
G. O. P.
Pun.ADKi.rniA, Nov. 7.2:80 a. m.—
Returns from the entire state give
Hastings an estimated plurality of
212,064, the creafest Republican ma
jority ever achieved in the slate. In
1892 Harrison's plurality iji -Pennsyl
vania' was 63.747. and Hastings' gain
over this vote is 148,917. Complete re
turns will Undoubtedly swell Hastings'
plurality above 240.000. as many of the
coirespondents were very conservative
in their estimates. Not one county in
the slate showed a Democratic train.
Returns were necessarily late because
of the heavy vote polled.
Knnsns Solidly Republican.
• Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 6(12:30 a.
in.)- Returns thus far received from
Kansas indicate the election of Morrilt.
Re p., and th« entire state ticket. The
Republicans probably • carried all bilt
two congressional districts, ami llu*ira>
islnture is probably Rt-publirau on juiiif
ballot. r _. ■ ;;
H!:nil\> by STATICS as to
>V:J"« icksui.ts. .-.,., t
. c.j.V: .» v.v - - _ ■■€• -*'
Republlonns -.Make lli(r Gains Ia !
' Now YarK. Ohio and Other 3M -j
--fit* tea.
' * " „<r
Ml !
. .New York, Nov. B.—The following-
the New York delegation elected
congress today: -m .1 !1:
• First District—McConnlck, Repub- 1
lican. "' ; . . '■*4!
Second—Hurley, Republican. J~"
Third—Wilson, Republican. > fc; «
-•■Fourth—Fuller. Uepub)lean. • «»s ,
Fifth—Bennett, Republican. . »il
•Sixth— Howt'll. llepublicati. ' Vh:
Seventh—Font. Republican. • fcl.
Eighth—Walsh, Democrat. : " t ,,-
Ninth—Miner, 'Democrat. 1 \;' [ i
Tenth—Campbell. Republican.
Eleventh—Eidtnaii. hep. :
Twelfth—McClHlau. Dem. - si
Thirteenth— shannon, Uep.
Fourteenth—Quifjg, Rep. :
Fifteenth—Low, Rep.
Sixteen tli—Fairolnlu. Rep.
Seventeenth—Udell, Rep.
Eighteenth—Letvr»\ JU-p. "
inc-ieeuih — Black, Rep. !
Twentieth—South Rei).
Twenty-first— Wilbur, Republican.
Twenty-secoud —Curtis, Keimblicau.
Twenty.tl;ii\l— Ri-publieuii.
Tweuty-lourth - ChickeiiuK, liepub
liCHK. ' "•
Twenty-liftli— Siiernmn, Republican.
Tweuty-sixth—Ray, Rttpublicnn.
nty«stvi!iith—l'oole, Republican.
Twemy.eighth — Payne, Republican.
1 weuih-uinth — Gilletti', Republican.
Thirtiolh—WhUswoitli, Republican.
Tnirty-hrst—lirewstfi. Republican.
Tinny-second—Mahoney, Republican,
lliiriy-Uiiid— Daniels, Repuolican.
Thiny-fourtli—liooker, Republican.
Republicans 31,; Do in iais i.
'1 lie last delegation stood: Democrats
10, Republicans 15.
Littlk Rock, Nov. (».- First -con^
triessiotial disiiict, McCullucU elected:
Second, Li!tie elected; Third. Neii
elected; Fourth, lerry elected; Fifth,
Deusiuore elected; Sixth, McKae «l«cS<
cd. Ail DemocriitH.
. Ohio.
Columbus, 0.. Nov. 6.—Congressmen
were elected as follows:
First District—Charles P. Taft, Hep.-
Second—J. 11. Bromweil. Itep.
Third— Paul J. Sory, Dem.
Fourth—F. C. Lay ton, Dem. ■
Filth—F. B. Do wilt, Kej..
Sixth—Georke W. tiulick. Rep.
Seventh—George W. Wilson, Kep.
Eighth—L. M. Strong, Rt-p.
Ninth—J. H. Southard, Rep.
Tenth—L. S. uton. Rep.
Ele'ieuth—G. 11. Grosvenor, Rep.
TlKi'teeuth—E. (}. Youug, Dem.
Fourteenth— \\'*6t Ken, Republican
Fifteenth-E. C. Van Vorhis. Repub
Sixteenth—Lorenzo Dauford. Repub
Seventeenth—J. A. D. Richards. Dem
Eiiihteenth-R. W. Tavlor, Republi
Nineteenth-S. A. Northway, R?pub
Iwentietb—C. R. Beach, Republican*
Ihe results are in doubt in the
lvveifth district between Outhwaiti?,
Dem., and Watson, R e p., and in thy'
Iwenty-first .between Jonnsoii, DeiuZ
and Burton, Kep. The Republicans
claim the election or Watson and
Burt«>n. Coxey cut no iiguiH in the
Eigiueeuth district as the Populist*
candidate. -*-.».
* t f
liiMiUiana. • * -'
New Ojjleans, Nov. (i.—The follow-'
ing Democrats were elected to congress
.First District—Myers. " ''""v 1"1 |
Second -Buck, to succeed Davey '
Third—Br cc. -si
Jackson. Miss., Nov. c. -Returns
fiom all districts of the state show that
the seven Democratic congressmen hav<)
been elected by good majorities.
Ihe Populists had a nominee in
every district, and in the Fourth. Fifiti
Sixth and Seventh made vigorous cam
paigns. Hawthorne, Pup., it* UM Sixth,
made large gains over the last election
In the other districts the Populists ap
pear to have lost strength. The four
Prohibition candidates cut practically
no ngure. A very light vot« was polled.
Bikminoham, Ala., Nov. 6. — The
Democrats carried every congressional
distuct in the state, except the Seventh,
which is in doubt, by majorities ranging
from l.tioo to 0,000. in the Sevvdth"
Howard, Pop., is presets* Deuuv,
Dem., closely, and may defeat him. "
, Texas.
Galveston, Tex.. Nov. 6.—For con-
Kiess: First district, liutchinson.
Dem.; Second. Cooper, Dem.; TJiird
K,°fM U "ii •.,Deillv "l"- Culberson;
*ifth. Bailey, ,Dem.; Sixth, Abbott,
Dem.; Seventh. Pendlelon, Dem.-
Eiirhtli- Bell, Dem.; Ninth! Savers
Dem., probably elected; Tenth;doubt
nil; iLleventii, Grain, Dem.; Twelfth,
douoirul; Thirteenth, doubtful. Count
No definite figures for cuvernor. Cul
berson Dem., mil be elected. Popu
lists show gains, and the Democratic
majority will be reduced. Figures can
not be produced tonight.
GCTHME, O. T., Nov. C-Retums so
far from counties on the railroads indi
cate that D. Flynii, Rep., for uele«ate
to congress, iselected by 2,oooplurality,
Dexvep.. Nov. G.-Second district
John C. Bell, Pop., probably;elected:
district, J°'l!' F. Shafroth . lieu
elected. ' M"
Baltimoue, Nov. (i.-The congres
sional delegation from this state will
stand: First district, W. H Henry
long term; J. W. Miles, short term ,
Second J. F. Talbot. Dem.; Third, H.
Weller Rusk, Dem.; Fourth, j. X
Cowen, Dem.; Fifth, still in doulit
witii betting in tavor of Coffin, Ken.
Sixth. C. L. WeJi^iou, Rep.
The Fifth and SL&>are now claimed
by Deinocjats. 7 •
Detroit, Mich.. Nov. I—Michigan
congressmen elected areas follows, all
beinK Republicans: First district, Jolin •
li. Corliss; Second, Gesi.ee Soauldine
fhird, w Jo"M C. Borrows; Fourth
Henry V. Thomas; Fifth. William Alden
aiimh; Sixth. David Aitken; Seventhl
Horace G. Snover: Kiginh. William s'
Linton; -Ninth R. p. ; i lop; Tenth. £•"
°/ rVV m?; El(-V»- J"tl'. -John Avery- ;
Iwelfth, bamut-ISlephenson. f'
New Jersey. ■ t (
New ■ Yoiik. Nov. 6.-Unofficial, but'
seemingly accurate estimates at mui
night, make the New .Jersey delegation
to'cinigreM four Republicans and four
Democrats, a Republican gain of two.
Montana. !
Hkj.bxa. Mont.. N..v. o._No returns
are in on the Hate ticket; l«J precincts
"" f ■» *™ ««»««• ■ majority of
1,800 for he capital; no state turns
obtainai)le tonight.
Him:. Moat.. Nov. G—Tfie Demo
crats and Populists here conce.ie th(.
election of HartmiUi (Rep.) fur Cot!-
Kress Ihe balance of il, t! state- fa pub.
lean ticket is also elected. .
;i*liilade!i>2il«'» Vote.
I'iiilai.ki.imiia. Not. 6.-Fol!owinL'
is the (otal vote in this city: M, in. .
30.858; 55.U5; ll.wl!. Pro
1.1ti,); Ailiunn. 1v,,., : mc ,. Urmuiy -S ,'
--c.alist.Lal>;,r. «X; linatin^' murilUy
r,4.,, a gain ov»w IS.).'of Sg.»;}». •
»• nlire ii:..«t nt r.M.klvn
■* New York, Nov. 6.-The umiiv' P^.
publican civ a:.fl p...inly ticket ol
I LJruuklyti i» elected. ''■'■■ ':'. •'
ft i 'on<lu From First-'l*a|c«. ■
rles city by 50, 'litermann has 52 over
.. Dunn. ■•- ■ .-■-■■ i - •■-.'•.'.'** :'. ;.
»peci«l to the Olotte. v^rrisi*!
Nkw Pkaouk. Nov. 6.—0. M. Hall's
I majority tit thu city in 50. .-,. ...
' " '"' ' ' tiiiodliuu. ._i
'SpsciaVto the Globe.
I:" Kku Winu. Minn.. Nov.; «.— Returns
vtr.v ineHcot Nelson has probably
.'2.IKH) plurality.and Hcntwble 1,500.
i ■;.- Washington. i. ' ,
'Special to the Globe. ' ■• ■;
bTii.i.wATßu, Nov. 6.—Meaeer and
I very unsatisfactory returns seem. to give
Nelson a plurality In toe county of from
■ four to live hundred or over. Ten pre
i cincts srive Nelson '.i7t),Osvi'n 777. Becker
"268. Kiefer will have about tin* same
plurality over Danach. Both Master
man, li«publicain and o'lirien, Demo
cratic, claim election t«< state senate, and
count will be close. Democrats concede
the KepiiulJcans two of the three repre
sentative!*. Democrats', will, probnbly,
elect Smith for sheriff, Lehmtcke for
judge of piobute and Holm for treas
urer. Republicans will carry-in« bal
ance of the cuuuty ticket. For auditor,
liiermauu is runniuK slightly ahead of
his ticket. In Slilhvater th« volts on
mayor is very close, but Hospes. Rep.,
will probably be elected, over bianles,
Top. YWlshons is elected Hitter man of
the First ward.
Special to the Globe.
Siii.i.wATKi:, Nov. 6.— Darragh runs
behind Kiefer in .tho city from 000 to
S(W. Democratic candidates elected are:
Sheriff, Smith; Holm, county treasurer;
John McCarthy, legislature, and prob
ably J. S. O'Brien for the senate. Sta
ples is re-elected mayor.
Si>ecial to the Globe.
Rksii City. Nov.(s.— Nelson 107,8t
er 39,1 Owen 27, Hilleboe7. Dunn 107,
Bieruiann 47. Collins lid, Willis 51', Kie
fer 112, .DarntKh 30. Clark 16; Oodjre,
senator. Rep.. 122; Stone, Dem., 43;
Anderson, Rep., house, 121; Bronsyn,
Dem.. 41; Anderson, Rep., sheriff,'B3;
Svvenson 85; register of deeds, Mcl in.
Rep.. 107; Hakenson 24, Waif red 25;
Gotlry. attorney. Rep.. ioi): Holt,
lud., 50.
Kanab c.
Moka, Nov. o.—Returns comma; slow
ly. Tnree prfcincts out of six uive
Nelson 13."i, Becker 19. Owen GO, Dunn
154. Biermann 41, parrofth 4l>, Kiofer
122. Stait and Coilius lead in the
Waveri.y. Nov. 0. -Total vote, 105;
Nelson, 18: Becker, 30;Owei>, 54; Dunn,
25; Biermann. 46; Willis, TiJ; Collins. lU.
Delano, Minn., Nov. 0. — Village of
Delano, Nt lson 70. Becker 71, Owen 24;
Dunn 7(«». liairniui si, Stromberjr 7,
Start 78, Smith 7(>, Ladd 11, Collins 85,
Willis 74.
: Det.axo, Minn., Nov. 6.—Town of
Franklin: Nelson (»8. liecker 104, Oweu
20, llilleboe :.\ Dunn 101, Bicrmann 119,
Stromberi: IS, Joliumiu 2, Start 90,
Smith 120, Laad 10, Collins 103, Willis
Special to the Globe. r'[' y . '
i Dui.i "rii, Minn., Nov. 6.—The whole
number of precincts in St. Louis county
■is eighty-five. Of these, nineteen have
reported on governor. «-They give Net
son 2,700, Becker GSU. Owen 050. The
•county complete will give Nelson a
plurality of about 3,000. On congress
man the plurality for Towne in the
county will be auout 4,000. Spencer
appears to be elected senator. The re
stilt for representative is unknown.
Two Republicans will probably be re
turned. - . '
St. Ci.oi'D, Minn., Nov. 0. —Returns
are coming in very slow from all over
the county, and not all the precincts in
the city have finished the state ticket
count. Six precincts in the city give
Nelson 400, Becker 3 IJB. Owen 380,* Dun 11
433, Biermann 4Sb. Stromberg 227. Col
iius 743, Willis 90UL ilnrty-nine of
the rural precincts nave MM been heard
from. Those will probably make
Becker's plurality 2,000 and Collins'
500. Congressman Baldwin will have
2,500 plurality.
Crow i* ing.
Speoiftl to the Globe.
BnAiNtun, Minn., Nov. C—City com
plete and four outside precincts in Crow
Wine county give Nelson ?&>. Becker
231. Owen :H'.». Dunn T!H, Bieiniaiin 275,
Collins 90G, \ViliUo.">s.
Special to the Globe.
PAJCS Rapids, Nov. C—With all but
two precincts in Hubbard county heard
from, Becker gets (>."», Nelson US, Owen
80. Baldwin will carry the coumy for
congress by 7">.
A noka.
Special to (he Globe.
Axoka. Minn.; Nov. (>. — Anoka
county probably gives Nelsou 400 or
more. Dunn wav ahead of the ticket in
every precinct. Tow no ahead also.
St. Louis.
Special to the Tilolie.
Dri.tTH, Nov. (). —In thirteen pre
cincts Duktth gives Nelson 1,343,8ecker
390, Owen DBL
Pine City. Nov. 6.—Pine City viilaee
gives Nelson 72, Becker 53, Owen 24,
Baldwin 7U, Towne 77. Baldwin- will
, carry the county by 100.
Special to the Globe.
, j- Little Falls, Nov. 6.—The vote for
governor in Little Fails: Nelson 500,
Becker 212. Owen 153, liilleboe 10.
Special to the Globe.
„, Little Falls. Nov. The whole
number of precincts in Morrison county
I is twenty-six. Of thesa two have re
| ported on governor. They irivo Nelson
i ,d«i, Becker 12f>, (> veil 29, tliilebou 4.
The county complete will irivt- Nelson a
plurality of about 401); Baldwin 300 ma
*Ji SEVENTH DiifrtlCT.
'0! ' • •
'„ Otter rail.
I Peuham, Minn., Nov. G. — Peril am
village ami town irive* Nelson 79, Bock
er 15'), Owen «4, dough OH. L'udwlii 170,
Loinuien 48, B;*rVG9. llaini's 103, S"'
b*r«e? 52," Dunn (»'.». Bieftnauil 177
Stroinbeii;4l, Hornier. 71. i/.imbert 17i»,
HorcKeri 48. Csuliis 71. BntckenridKe
105. Keyes 48. Keese (is. Kurtz 17.;, Jwlm
son 45. Start 07, Smitii 171, Ladil 44 Col
lins 114, .Willis 171.
>pt,ctal 10 Urn (ilo!»e.
FiCKftrs Falls, Minn., Nov. fi.— Fer
u;tis Falls couiplHtu L'Jves Nel.sim 410,
I Owen 858, Becker 77. llillrlxn: ljy. '1 fiu
I iu«licatiuini aio tnat Owen will have
1 1.200 iuajoritv in Otier Tail county. lh M
oily give;* Cj»linss2o, Willis 'i.si. Col
lins will itet siand.irt i:i couiiiv. City
irivrs Dunn Mil, Bh-nnsinn U5~ Dunn
will K»t sin.ill plurality over inaiiij
in Otter Tall county. Burdens, [•(»!).. is«
pi'obHbly t'taeUßt seuaitti. Uopres.-iitn
livi" in city ticket tlivn'.fU Ijkiwi'imi Kr
ptiiillCHii. l'u|»uli-.i Mini liii|.|>f|n|'cut.
13<11 iit^ is e)fCl«->i .<i!i*'t'iil: '^I'llcr, tr»-i.-i«
" ii. -! r<A!i s j i Ui- .t |jr..v>.iit?; iv/uttia
a«i iv *)-&».> hidy will gut 100 i>»at4-
ity in Otter Tail. Democrats have voted
Populist ticket for governor and legis
Crookstom, Minn.. Nov. ft.—Nelson
get* a plurality of twenty in city. Re
turns from country meager.
Special to the Globe.
' Crookstov, Minn., Nov. 8.-Twenty
four precincts in I'olk county heard
from indicate Nelson will gain about
SCO votes over two years ago. Owen
will (fain about 1.100 votes over Don
nelly's vote of 189 a. Becker's total vote
in county will be about 550. J. W.
Willis eets almost tae full l'opuli»tt<;
and Democratic vote in the county.
Eddy shows slight sain over Fei^.
Special to the Globe. : '
Ckookstox, Minn., Nov. 6. —Folk
'■ounty (cone Populist. County ticket
exceptions: W. A. Lauelot, Rep., clerk
of courts; E. M. Ntanton. Dem., county
attorney; Miss Hancock. Rep., superin
tendent of schools. Nash county propo
sition fcarried. Other three division
schemes lost. No figures on state ticket.
Big atone.
S(>eoi«l to the Globe.
UinoNVii.i.K. Minn . Nov. «.-The
whole number of precincts in Uig Stons
county is thirteen: ot these six have
reported. Governor, they jjiva Neison
4S«. lieeker 145, Owen 1(»,
Hilleboe 48. The county complete
will «ire Nelson a plurality of
about 300. On congress these precincts
Kive Eddy. Rep.. 450; Boen, I'op., 150.
McLean. Denj., !K>. The pluralityMor
Eddy in the county will be about SS4I
Jones appears to b« elected senator
Fuuiey and Foss reprtseulauves.
Special to the Globe.
Ai.exaxokia. Minn., Nov. o.—The
whole number or precincts in Douglas
comity is twciity-tive. Of these five
have reported on governor. They >five
Nelson 577. Becker 23. Owen 254, Hille
boe 30. The county will be about
equally divided between Nelson and
Owen, hs only the villages have been
heard from, which are Republican.
Boen is runuinif a little behind his
ticket, but Edtiy is not running ahead
sif his ticket any. The Populists wiil
elect their senator and representative.
Special to the Globe.
AiooKiiKAD, xMinn., Nov. (>.—The
whoie number of precincts in Clay
county is thirty-seven. Or" these six
have reported on governor. They eive
Nelaoj^&tS, Becker 181, Owen SS3, Hille
boa 41T Nelson will probably have 100
plurality in the county. For congress
seven precincts Rive Eddy, Rep.,' 3W;
licLe«B, Dem., 88: Boen, Pop., 212;
Krohu, Pro.. 8a J. H. Smith is proba
bly elected state senator and W. B.
Douglas representative.
(Jlenwooi), Mini!., Nov. 6. — The
whole number of precincts in Pope
county is twenty-two. Of these tour
have reported on governor. The,y give
Nelson 200, Becker 12. Owen 30, Ullle
boe 5. The coiimy complete will cive
Nelson a piuralitv of about 400. On
cdiigressinan four prrcirtcta give Eddy,
Rep., :M7; Populists. 117; Democrats,:}.
The plurality tor Eddy in lha ounty
will be about 0,100. Jolinsou appears
to be elected senator and Reeves repre
sentative J
Special to the Glore.
Bhkckkxrmhji:, Nov. 6.—The whole
number of precincts in Wilkin county
is twenty. Of these four, including
Breckenridge, have reported on govern
or. They give Nelson 211, Becker «,
Owen 190. ililieboe 7. The county coiu
plete will give Nelson a plurality of
about 100.
Special to tlie Globe.
Elbow-Lauk, Minn., Nov. 6.—Elbow
Lake precinct gives Nelson 133. Owen
71. Becker 0. ilillaboe 7. Grain county
will split even between Nelson and
Owen. For auditor. Dunn 130. iiieruiann
29, Slromberu 44, Johnson 5. Associate
justice, Collins 130. Willis 62. Jones,
Rep., is probably elected senator, and
Finney, Hep., and Prodtrer. Peo., for
representative. Eddy, Rep., will prob
ably have a small plurality over Boen,
Peo., for congress in the county.
Wii.i.mak, Minu.. Nov. 6. —The fol
lowing vote tor governor was polled in
the town of Willmar: Nelson 2S2,Owen
230. Becker 21, Hilleboe 84. Six towns
iti Kundiyoht county give Nelson 7ow.
Owen S&J, Becker 4St.Hille.boe 101. Ma
jorities for county too close to estimate.
Donxkli.y, Nov. (i. — Nelson, 'SI ;
Becker. 18: Owen, LI; Hilleboe, 10;
Dunn. 20; Biermann. 23; Stromberg, S;
Johnson, 11.
Bk.vsox, 'Nov. 6.— Five precincts of
twenty-three, tdve Nelson 2(>;>, Becker69,
Owen S9l. Conservative estimate gives
Owen county by :XK>.
A New lea Cup.
A London novelty is a patent cup in
tended to enable the user to dispense
altogether with a teapot. This is ef
fected by means of a percolating mouth
piece, either Made as part of the cup
itself or separately, in various kinds of
metal, fitting any ordinary cup, to the
edge of which it is attached by a simple
clip, which enables it to be easily re
moved for the purpose of being cleaned.
The percolating cup is used by putting
the required quantity of tea or coffee
into the cup, pouring on boiling water,
giving a few seconds for perfect infu
sion, when a pure and refreshing bev
erage is produced, which can be drank
oil'or pourtd through the percolator,
thus dispensing wU:i the use of the tea
pot, and the often unpleasant effects of
the same on the palate, as well as in
suring economy in the use of the lea.
Mar!ley Croaks.
Nkw Yoiik, Nov. (>.—Joseph Mauley,
chairman of the Republican national
committee, has sent the following tele
New York. Nov. (>.—Fifth Avenue
Hotel —John H. Babcoek, chairman of
the Congressional Committee. Washing
ton, D. C.: 1 heartily congratulate
you on the result of your
labors. The victory is "per
fect, and complete from Maine
to California. The result in New York
is the grandest victory of ail. We have
laid tnis uayasoiid foundation upon
which to erect in I«H> the structure of
national victory for protection and pros
perity. ,). H. Manlky.
A Question Answered.
Washington Slar.
"Have 1," said the discouraged man,
"a single acquaintance who will not
desert me in my hour of need."
Just then there came a knock at the
He looked cautiously over the transom
to see wlin was there.
It was the biil collector.
Just ijiko Jheir lirothers.
\Vashinc;ton star.
Miss Wheeier—Lend you a quarter?
Win, certainly:
Fan de Bicycle -Thanks, awfully. It
was dreadfully stupid of me, but I came
away this labruitiK and left all my small
change in my othej* bloomers.
Contest 1 hro.iter.oi!.
. Washing tox. Nor. ft. — Chair man
BubcocU lias receive. l « trl«<caM from
11. P. Ohrathain, in th« *hHiMiU district.
North Carolina, nayini; the llepublicnus
!i«vf v«»t««! soli.llv. but tint count is
»lu\v', autl preparations are beins made
fur ik wuleaU .
Ransom an d
Great success.
While we were erecting our new store we
_ were often asked if we were not taking a great
risk in these times to open' such a handsome
■;-•■' show room. Well, to tell the truth, we were
a little "weak-kneed" ourselves; but the result
_____ is wonderful and very satisfactory. The peo
ple of the two cities are flocking to us, and
__ we are doing a tremendous business. In
. " FURS and CLOTH CLOAKS we seem to
have the right things at the right prices, and a
■ —-— visit to our store any day will show you that
we are stating bare facts. Now, then, we
- want to give you a little
— ...Advice
— About . I
_ Furs ™~
__ and
— Cloaks.
___ Owing to combination of circumstances—
bad year in 1893, caution in buying by mer
chants and consumers, etc. —trade was Sate to
■—~" start, came with a rush, and nobody can fill
m orders. In New York the cloakmakers are
on a strike. "No goods for five weeks" is
our daily answer to orders we send—and the
—— fur trade is just as bad. We sent ten tele
grams last Friday for Fur Capes, and the
earliest PROMISE we could get was two
weeks, and some refused orders entirely.
" - NOW, THEN, we ADVISE purchase now—
this week or this month, sure—for never have
__ there been as bare racks in Cloak and Fur
Stores as will be this year by December first.
;*:;;.. Now, as to WHAT to buy. 'If you have $25
to $50 to spend we advise Astrakan if you
want a GARMENT. If you want a CAPE,
"""" Wool Seal is good. Electric Seal is more
dressy and handsome, and GOOD Astrakan'
- is an economical purchase. We are sorry to
say that through ignorance or deliberate in
— tent to deceive, fully half the capes offered in
this city as ELECTRIC SEAL are not so at
_. all, but are Sheared Coney, which is only
worth about one-half the price of ELECTRIC
_____ SEAL. If you don't want FUR for your $25
to $50, there are elegant Cloaks and Capes in
___ our Cloth Department that are warm, stylish
and durable. We have by far the best stock
in either city this season. This we know from
~" clerks in other stores handling cloaks who
have bought their own Cloth Cloaks of us,
'■ - See? Good indorsement, isn't it? In
—I Fur
— Garments
We particularly advise OTTER. No
• garment is more handsome, none as durable.
Our prices of $125.00, $135.00 and $150.00 are
low, and our stock to select from is large
some eighty garments on our racks—all made
"-"""" since July—all shades, all colors. Later on
you can't get a choice, and to make to order
—- must wait many days" and perhaps more
likely weeks; then it's far more satisfactory in
—1- OTTER to see the FINISHED article, as
there are no two alike, and skins look differ
___ ent after they are nailed out and put in the
— Sealskin
Is as popular as ever. It's only the gen
_____ eral lack of money that makes sales slow.
Well, we know it. Our stock is only about
_ one-quarter that of former years, and we are
selling close. Come and see us if you want
a Seal. You shall have it. We want to turn
" this stock into money. We won't name prices
HERE, but will in the store, and nobody
shall undersell us, and we think OUR seal
and OUR name on them better than any other
in this market. We have sold more seal gar
ments in the past ten years than any retailer
I west of New York.
Want 5 Good Salesladies for Cloaks,

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