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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 15, 1894, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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1H15.% (HWVIIfCItI l>l^«iJ<l NI»AY).
By thertioulli, mail or carrier — 40c
(lufjcurby carrier,in aUvanc«».*4.OO
tjiijr.n by mail, in advance. $3.00
DAlfcl AM) >tMDAY.
I'» ill.- iiioiuh, mall or carrier.. sOc
4 lie yen r by carrlcr.inadvance.Bs.OO
Üb« year bj mail, in advance. .$4.00
>S M>A\ ALOM!.
For SIn»lo Copy *ive Cents
Three >. oiuhi*. mail or carrier.. sOc
Ciie\ear, by carrier SI 50
Cue \ oar, by mail $I*s
Dae year, SI I Six ma, Xc | Three ma, 35c
. Address all letters and telegrams to
TliK GLOBE. St. Paul. Minn.
If stern Advertising Oliice-Roam 517
Temple Court Building, New York.
Complete files of the Globe always kept on
fcaud for reference. I'atrons and friends are
cordially invited to visit and avail thera
iclves of the facilities of one Eastern offices
v l.en in New York and Washington.
lOIIAY's iii^lrtivU.
Washington. Nov. 14—Indications: For
Minnesota: Rain, probably changing to
ir.ow in the evening: colder in western por
;iou: c.'i.l wave in western portion by
l'hursday night; winds shifting to north
For Wisconsin: Rain; warmer in eastern
portion; high south winds, shifting by Thurs
day to northwest.
t>outh Dakota: Ha in. changing to snow by
Thursday night: colder: cold wave in cen
tral and western portions by Thursday even
ing; winds shitting to north.
For Iowa: Generally fair; warmer in
eastern (.onion; high south to west winds.
For or:ll Dakota: Raiu,changiugtosuow:
Bold wave by Thursday evening; nigh north
For Montana: miow; cold wave; bifih
Iloittl \vii}d>.
United Static Uepautmbxt or Agbicctlt
cns, Weathek Bi;iie\u, WASHINGTON, NOV.
14. 6:4$ p.m. Local Time. 8 p.m. 75th Meridian
Time.— Observations taken at the same mo
ment of time at all station*.
Place! ibar.'ir. ] Place. ißar. T'r.
St. Paul.... -':>.■' 41-' Ved'e Hut. . ."J.5-, 34
Dulutb.... .:'■.'' 4. Swt Ciir'eu; .it.r.o 34
Lacrosse. 1:3 64 44' iju'Appeile iU.-4 42
Huron 29.49 M I MiuneiWa. 29Li2 40
Pierre s)l3t> &j Winnipeg. .20.1t: 34
Woorhead.. ."».-'• 541 Port Arthur. :*).;>:■ 3ti
St.Vincent «.!« 4. i
Bismarck.t. .0.30 52 ! Boston 40-42
Willistou... .".).:> 4' ißuffalo 34-36
Havre .... Ja.*Bj 4: j<;heyeiine... 00-C8
Miles City.. 1^9.28 Ti . Uhicaeo .... 36-43
Helena.... .'.i.e. 1 ;8i Cincinnati.. 34-38
Edmonton.. .".(.To! 33 Montreal 34-;^
B&ttleford..-'J.4S! 34 |New Orleans 6-.'-64
Pr: Albert f; 25158 3. New York... 40-50
CaJeary 23L68 (■ :?uts!)i:rf.... 36-42
P. F. Lyons, Local Forecast Otliyial.
Cincinnati was Democratic at last
The chrysanthemum has carried St.
Paul unanimously.
Without liolinan we will have a
watciulu^ii'j..^ treasury.
l'N( i i: Sam is slow at getting an
Orieutial job as mediator.
Kf.y. Dr. Parkhckst is for the time
the leading presidential candidate.
MiNMisnA Be*rablieaM are happy,
now that they have counted out Senator
Probst tieid.
Seventh street will be paved with
good intentions this fail and asphalt
next spring.
Evk.ky Republican who faiied of elec
tion to congress by less than 5,000 is
filing a contest.
A- \\i: go to press the official returns
are pouring into the capitol. They fail
to elect any Democrats, however.
Mb. Cleveland is busily engaged
writing his message. It is also hinted
that Mr. Hill is writing something.
It is something or a question whether
Sir. Bland should now be known as the
silver-tongued orator of old Missouri.
■ -^^-
The Republican members of the
next legislature arc now able to realize
what a misfortune it is to be elected to
The race between Backer and Hille
boe in ten Minnesota counties was so
hot that it may take the official count
to discover widen is ahead.
-^»» .
Cassics M. Ci ay has finally suc
ceeded in adjusting the matrimonial
poke. Persistency always was a char
acteristic of the Clay family.
The intimation comes from Kansas
that Jerry Simpson has concluded to
wear socks this winter. Jerry feels the
cold now much more than formerly.
How would it do for the people of this
nation to lake a vote on its most un
popular man? It ought to be a close
race among V.ov. Waite, ex-Gov. Pen
uover and Judge Scott.
It has been the general impression
that Chicago has more kickers to the
square foot than any other city ta Am
erica except Minneapolis. The Yale
rootballists proved this impression er
roneous yesterday by defeating the Chi
cago Athletic club 43 to 0.
Dkais Col. Kikfku, in a tew months
they will be making tons of starch out
of sweet potatoes. This is liable to
damage your particularly unanimous
constituency in Chisago county at least
"150" per cent, the benefit accruing to
the good people of Georgia and Florida
But the tariff isn't to blame, colonel.
W X liVI tailed to notice among the
lar^e cjuantitj of opinions more or le.ss
wise and more or less accurate, and in
most cases less rather than more, any
expression from one Allan W. Thur
man, of Ohio, who put forth v pro
nunciameuto in the name of the state
cou.mittee of that state, giving some
twenty reasons why -omething should
be done for something or other—silver
wasn't it? On th« whole,we regard Mr.'
Tbarmaa'a silence as commendable,
and di3play;iiz much more sense than
bo did in his screed.
When the official count of i he vote in
this st;it« is completed tome very Inter
estiiu- computations can be made and
some facts elicited. Taking some minor
state office as the standard ami com
paring the totals received with those
eiven to the respective heads of the
three tickets, the motives of the voters
tan oe pretty accurately ascertained.
One result will be, we apprehend, that
Populism will not be seen to be as
strung as Mr. Own.'s vote wouid mdi
ca i-. in r Democracy as weak as that of
Sir. Becker: while the vote for Mr.
Nelson cannot be accepted as an in
dication of Republican strength in this
1 iik Chicago Inui Ocean objects to
this senatorial aspiration* of Mr. Meciill
bt-cimse the distinguished editor is deaf.
This is not a (rood - i.bjoclion. If a Re
publican senator can be found who will
nut be able to listen to tho siren suiiir of
plutocracy, the peoo!*» of tnis treat re
public will be so much the gainer.
Aid. Coughlin, of Chicago, has intro
duced a resolution asking the city attor
ney to give an opinion as to whether
the council can regulate the price 01
bread, which is now said to be exorbi
lant. The bakers very properly retort
that the alderman direct his attention
to various otiier things whose price
might be reduced or regulated by ordi
nance. There i*. M they point out, no
distinction between regulating the price
of bread and mat of meat or Turkish
baths or theaters or newspapers, or,
they might add, of aldermamc votes.
The baking of bread is no such mo
nopoly, nor is it capable or such monopo
lization, as to call for governmental in
tt-rferenee and regulation. S'.ricily, a
bakery is merely a convenience to the
thrifty housewife, skilled in the duties
of htr profession, upon which she relies
in MNffIMMiM of a bad baking t>r sud
den social demands or a short supply of
pastry. To the frowzy housewife, lazy
aud indifferent and unskilled, ;hebal;er
may be a necessity. But tiie cure is not
in compelling him to furnish such peo
ple with Ike statt of life at such prices
as the board of local aldermen might
decree. On the contrary, it might be
that high prices of bread might operate
to compel the housewives who depend
upon the baker to learn the art of
bread making themselves.
But a comparison of prices of articles
of food hen aud abroad shows a condi
tion that is somewhat, striking. In
Chicago tiie loaf that weighs eighteen
ounces is sold for live cents. The wheat
from which this Chicago bread is made
is irrown in a comparatively near terri
tory, lv London, bread made from
flour converted fioin wheat grown
thousands of mites away is sold at sev
en CMits for a four-pound loaf. Leav
ing oat all question of cost of transpor
tation, the pound loaf in Chicago should
sell for not to exceed two cents. Chi
cago is at the outskirts of the great
food-producing regions of the North
west. There the prices of the staple
articles of food should be at their low
But it is not in the matter of wheat
bread alone that the Englishman has an
advantage over his American brother,
in spite of the proximity of the latter to
the source of supply of food. The for
mer buys butter, free from any suspi
cion of imitation, at 20 cents a pound,
while the prices of his leg of mutton
range from 10 to 12 cents a pound, and
he buys his beef at prices ranging from
7 to 14 cents a pound, according to the
cut. fie can get a prime article of tea
for 32 cents a pound and sweeten it
with granulated suijar which costs him
but 3 cents a pound.
The association of Northwestern
millers, which is now undergoing a pro
cess of reconstruction, may account for
the fact thai Northwestern wheat can
be converted here into Hour and trans
ported 4.0U0 miles and made into bread
and sold to the English consumers at
about one-fourth the cost that the
American consumer pays for his loaf,
and it is probable that similar causes,
operating on other articles of food sup
ply, produce the same effect. Certain It
is, however, that something more than
natural conditions prevail when the
supply of these two staples, right at the
center of production, costs more than
it does when transported and sold in a
market several thousand miles away.
The decision of Judge Cole in the
cases of the correspondents who refused
to reveal to the senate investigating
couunictee the source of their informa
tion as to the dealings of senators in
sugar stocks, will, if sustained by the
appellate court of the district, cover the
cases of the brokers and Ilavemoyer
and Searles, of the sugar tiust. The
reasoning of Judge Cole is so clear and
conclusive that there is no probability
of a reversal of his judgment on appeal.
While this decision is valuable in itself
as establishing a precedent for future
investigations, it will have, probably,
but little present effect, for this con
gress will have expired before a final
decision is leached.
The testimony that was elicited, how
ever, by the senate committee, and that
mainly from the senators themselves,
left no doubt that McPiiersou and
Camden and Smith had been using their
opportunities as members of the senate
to speculate in the stocks of the sugar
trust, whose value wa9»dependent upon
the action of the senate. Sufficient
was shown by their own admission to
utterly discredit these men, and the
recent elections in their own states
afford some measure of their condemn
The Republican papers that 'com
mented witn glee upon the statement
that American securities were firmer
in foreign markets after election omit
ted to add the further and sig
nih'aut fact that the advance was
nothing like that which occurred
after the Democratic victory two
years ago. There was reason for
this movement in both cases. In 1892
the solvency of American securities
was threatened by the silver bullion
overloading the gold reserve and threat
ening to bring all securities to a silver
basis. The Democratic victory, follow
ing the demand of the platform for the
repeal of the silver purchase act, could
not l:eip but check the downward
tendency and secure a sharp advance.
So, again in 1594, there occurred dis
turbing conditions threatening the fu
ture, ttie chief of which was the spread
of the free coinage idea in all parties
and the threatened rise of the Pop
ulists. With the disappearance of both
of these sources of apprehension, there
has been a reaction from the loss of
value occasioned by the panic and by
the continued apprehension as to the
result in this country. But fact and
truth are not what the average Republi
can editors are after.
The opinion of the attorney general
uncalled for as it is. will nevertheless
attoid much satisfaction to workingnien
generally as a forcible, if not unanswei
able recognition of their lawTu! preroga
tives and just immunities by the hieh
est legal officer of the government, and
cannot fail to do much toward disabus
ing ihem of the idea that labor has no
rurhts which the administration is
bound to respect.- Washington Tost.
The positions taken are .sound and to
be commended to the candid considera
tion both of employers and employed.—
Chicago Tribune.
I here's Only One Left.
Chicago Herald
Men are more easily moved by a
whole truth than by half a truth. The
right to trade freely, unhampered or
unlaxed by any power on earth is a
natural right as inalienable us the right
to breathe or to speak, and as sucli it
might to be diligently taught to the peo
pie. One protective tariff party is
enough for tins counliy.
The theatergoers of this city and
vicinity CM preoiire themselves for one
of the finest musical treats to I>h pre
sented here this season in the coining
engagement at the Metropolitan of
Pauline Hall and her brilliant company,
wliioh begins tonight.
Miss Hall will present for the first
time in this city th« nt»w operatic come
dy ••Dorcas," written especially for her
by that writer of comedy lines, Harry
I'an; ton, to whom the public is indebted
for the work of the opera of "Erminie,"
the comedy of "Niobe," etc ON its
musical side, "Dorcas" is said to be
largely supplied with charming and en
trancing music, at all times light and
tuneful. In the supporting company
are such sterling artists as Jeanette
Henry. Kate Davis, William Broderiek,
J. A. Libbey. Charles ti. Brauahaw,
Charles Meyer aud others.
Next Sunday night Eueene Tompklns'
speetacurar prcduciion. the revived
"Black Crook," and the same that was
seen at the Academy of Music, New
1 ork, for one year, will begin a week's
engagement at the Metropolitan. The
production in every respect, from the
dazzling costumes of the ballet to the
magnificent sceneiy, will be exactly as
it was shown at the Academy. The
company that Mr. Tompkin9 has
secured for the present season is most
conspicuous for talent. George Morton,
Sam Collins. Russell Hunting, E. S.
Goodwin, Barry Kissel, F. E. Gillette,
Letla Meredith, Gussie Cogau. Ella
Craven. Vlnriie lieushaw, Allie Gilbert
and others are in the cast. "The New
Bowery." "The Musical Dolls," "Tim
Cigarette" and the "Bold Soldier Boy"
and other specialties are given in the
illuminated terrace scene. In this
scene nearly a thousand electric lights
are used. A new idea in living pictures
is introduced, entitled "America's Roll
of Honor." The wonderful Atho* are
a strong additional feature..
The two principal comedy parts in
Bessie Bonehill's company,which opens
at the di.u'd Sunday nijc'ht, are in the
hinds of those capable comedians,
Messrs. Gallagher and West, who are
well known throughout the East as
farce comedy stars. Last season, while
starring in their own comedy, they
happened to see a performance of
"Playmates" in Pittsburg, and were so
impressed with the two parts of the
English nobleman that Mr. Bloom, man
ager for Miss Bonehill, received a letter
from them stating they would like him
to make them an offer for the present
season, which he did. aud they are vow
making a hit in '"Playmates."
One Horn or tho Other.
Chicago Record.
Any liiuth tariff advocate who now
tells Mr. Wilson that the election of
Tuesday was a repudiation of tariff re
form must do one of two things. He
must make a tacit admission that the
American people are actuated "by
levity and fickleness of purpose," or he
must say that the Ameiicau people saw
in the practical workings of the new
tariff law the proof tltat tariff reform
did them injury.
Aud in the latter case he must tell
how the people came to t>e distressed all
these months by a law which had been
in operation but a few weeks betore the
polls opened.
m ,
All the pigs a-gruiuin'
Lively in the styes;
Johnny gone a-huutin'
An" Molly n.akiu' pies.
Hoecake in the ashes.
K^Kiiot, 1 on the-foam:
Don't care how the cash is—
Good times here at home!
—Atlanta constitution.
A Yield of About 9,500,000 Bales
Is Kstimated.
Savax.vah, Ga t , Nov. 14.—The esti
mates of the cotton crop made by prom
inent operators on the exchange here
vary from 8,750,000 to <).463,000 bales, the
majority putting it at about <J,250,000. It
is estimated generally that the crop of
Georgia will be 5 per cent increase on
last. year, or 1,200,000.
Wilmington, N. C, Nov. 14.—The
produce exchange here makes no offi
cial estimate of the cotton crop, but in
dividual estimates of the cotton men
vary from 9,250,000 to 3.500,000 bales. It
is also estimated that about two-thirds
of the cotton in this territory has been
marketed. Receipts here to date are
121,2*! i) les. which is about 41,000 bales
ahead of last year.
Atlanta, "(Ja., Nov. 14.—The esti
mates of a number of the most promi
nent and best-posted parties in the cot
ton trade here cover a range of from
8.550,000 to 10,000,000 bales for this year's
Chinese Troops Fire on Celestial
He fusees.
London. Nov. 14.—A Tien-Tain dis
patch to the Times says that thousands
of refugees who were fleeing from- Kin-
Chow were mistaken for the enemy by
the Chinese troops and were fired upon.
Hundreds of them were killed.
Southerners at Gettysburg.
ÜBTriSMTBO, Pa., Nov. 14. — The
Louisiana commission appointed by the
governor of that state arrived today and
is composed of Eugene Levy, A M
Levy, H. H. Ward, David Zabie, An
drew Hero and C. L. C. Dupuy. Dur
ing the afternoon, with Col. Bachelder
and Maj. Kobbins, of the United States
commission, they visited and locuted
their positions on the first day's field,
including a portion of Cemetery hill.
This is the first of these Confederate
states represented here.
Missing Hoy Was Murdered.
Buffalo, Nov. 14. — E. B. Rew,
father of the missing Cornell student.'
denies that any letter has been received
from his son. "It is impossible for my
son to write letters," said Mr. Rew.
with much feeling, "for ho is dead 1
know that as well as 1 know that 1 am
aliw. lam not at liberty yet to tell all
I know about the murder of my son, but
it will not be long before 1 can make
tiie wholrt story public, and when I do,
toe people will bn startled."
Mississippi Forests Ablaze.
Hoi,j,y Sf'Uings, Miss., Nov. 14.—
Forest tires are raging in this county.
Owing to the long dry SDell. the woods
born like cinder. Fivo miles west of
here a considerable area has been
burned, but the greatest damage has
been done east of this city, where the
people had to turn out and fitrht the
tiaines In order to save their crops and
homes. The air is rilled with smok« in
every direction.
Again Call lor Troops.
Washington. Nov. 14.—The Indian
office here has received a telegram from
Agent Wisdom at Muskojjee, 1. T.. giv
■ng R brief account or Hie tram hold-tip
by the Cook gang. He calls attention
to his former requests that the troops
be sent into thu territory, and states
that people are unaole to protect either
their lives or their property. It having
been decided that troops cannot be
legally sent into the territory, the
matter must remain with the depart
ment of justice.
Bin rah nl Charged With Mnrder.
Mahsii.lox, 0.. Nov. 14.—Contrary
to expectations, there was no clash at
Barnliill last night. Marshal Just wan :
n-leas -I today on $I<H) bail. II.» is
cliaigfd wit manslaughter. K.iwuid
Monrau, the victim or. the I'iU.- Kuii
shooting at Leesville. will be buried {<>•
morrow. Thirty deputies are still on I
duty, as trouble is threatened. |
Norwegian Ship and Pnrt of the
Crew Go Down- I.ijtlilSink
in a Collision.
Loxoox. Not. 14.—The storm con
tinues in the channel and throughout
England. A Norwegian ship has been
driven ashore near Dover. Her captain
and several of her crew were drowned
while trying to land in one of the ship's
boats. The rest of the crow were res
cued by means of the rocket apparatus
in the presence of thousands of excited
spectators. During the storm a cutter
was run down by a steamer, and eight
of the cutter's crew were drowned.
Th« rivers Avon and Severn have
overflowed, and in Devonshire many of
the inhabitant* have sought refuge on,
the housetops. A large number of cattle
and shwp iiavw been downed, and tratllu
in the valley has been suspended. The'
river Thames has risen four feet at
Richmond. All cross channel traffic has
been stooped to and from Folkestone.
At Bournemouth thousand*; of tons of
elift have been washed into the sea. At
Dover a great part of the pier was car»
ried away, and this afternoon the gale is
so severe at Portsmouth that all com
munication with the. warships at Spit
head has stopped.
An unknown two-masted vessel was
seen off Guernsey during the gale this
morning. She was apparently making
bad weather of it. Suddenly she dis
appeared, and it is supposed that she
foundered, taking all her crew down
with her. Further reports from the
South and East of England report
enormous loss of property. A number
of villages are inundated. The in
habitants of all the low lying parts of
these places removed in boats to places
of safety. The wrecking of seven small
vessels is reported from along the East
and South coast.
A boat belonging to the London
steamer Seadue has been washed ashore
at Worthing, a town of Sussex. A
corpse was in the boat, and from this it
is supposed that the steamer has foun
A Fact Which Complicates the
Situation in ftewluundland.
St. Johns, N. F., Nov. 14.—The po
litical situation hert is very grave. The
Whitewayite journals attempt to mini
mize the effect of the financial diffi
culties. Reports to business men, brok
ers and other from their correspondents
abroad show that tha trade of the
colony will be curtailed owing to the
feeling that it would be dangerous
to embark capital in dealings with
this country. The Whitewayites de
manded that the government resiirn
immediately, but it is not expected that
they will do so for several months, as
they have some very delicate financial
questions in process of settlement, not
ably securing the means lo pay public
debts, which are due at the end of De
cember. Any change iv officials at the
present moment would probably result
in financial disaster. The result of the
poll in St. George's district will not be
known before tomorrow afternoon.
Rev. Vrooman's Charges Erei-
pliaiienlly Denied.
New Yokk, Nov. 14.—Archbishop
Corrigan today dictated the following
message in reply to the charges made by
the Key. Mr. Vrooinan, published in a
Baltimore morning paper: "Arch
bishop's House, 4b2 Madison Avenue,
New York, Nov. 14.—1 beer to say that
the statement of Walter Vroonoau as far
as they relate to we are unmitigated
"■First—l know absolutely nothing of
the advice given to voters by the junior
clergy of the Churcn of Sacred Heart in
this city until 1 read it in the newspa
pers. Neither by word, letter nor in
any other way, directly or indirectly,
did 1 'exhort,' much less force, those
or any other priests of this diocese to
offer any advice to their parishioners
regarding the elections.
"Secondly—l have not now and never
have had any affiliation with Tammany
Hall or any other political organization
in this ciiy. 1 am, dear sir, respectfully
yours, "M. A. Cohkigan."
Business Hasn't Taken the Jump
Republicans Kxpeeted.
New i'oKK, Nov. 14.—The Iron age
will say tomorrow: Those who enter*
tamed somewhat sanguine views as to
the immediate effect of the result of the
election upon business have been dis
appointed. Buyers have not jumped
into the market, and the volume of
business has shown practically no in
crease. The feeling is better, but there
are other considerations which out
weigh that iv shaping the near future
of the iron trade. The modest demand
for finished material is making the steel
works more indifferent buyers of Besse
mer pig, and that has created a weak
ening tendency. In the wire trade the
latest development is the rupture ot the
newly formed barb wire combination.
while war goes on vigorously in the
wire nail trade. This starting of two
of the leading Western tin-plate mills
on a non-union basis is a movement of
much significance. It means that an
effort is being made to drive the Amal
gamated association from one of its last
Not a Store Leit, and Citizens
Without Food.
Ithaca, Neb.. Nov. 14.—A fire broke
out at 7 o'clock this evening and the
business portion of this city burned to
the ground. The lumber yard and
office, Graham's drug store, the general
store of U. P. Lapp and Wagner
& Schroder, Smith's implement
house, together with two dwellings,
were detroyed. The total loss
estimated at #25,000; insurance, $5,000.
Several persons were injured by an ex
plosion of gunpowder in the stores, and
glass in the buildings across the street
was shattered. There is no store in
Ithaca tonight, and the citizens are
without food. The fire originated in
the drug store, but how is not known.
A strong south wind drove the blaze
rapidly northward, and left no lime to
save the contents of the various build
London Times T»lk* of Ilivalry
f.»r Ascendency in iho Orient.
London 1. Nov. 15.— A Paris dispatch
to the Times says that the Journal Dcs
Debats expresses the hope that the
rivalry between Great Britain and the
United States for ascendency In the
East will not prolong the war, looking to
China's exhaustion. Another campai^n
th« paper adds, might mean annihila
tion. ■ . ■ •
, , Law Took 1 1 - Course.
Fi:i:i)i:i:ickshui:g, Va., Nov. 14,_
Mos.-s Chrii'liiplier, tho iicafo who <urn
niittetl raj>.« un Moselle Carier, a seven
year-old child some two montiis sine* 1
in Caiulni" rouiity, end who ; ,' s ar
rnsted, tried ami convicted the S ;i:n" lav
iif the eriiw. was h;uitre«» rmlajrm Bowl
in . (ireiMi. 'i in- execution t.. O !< U |.,,.,.
M-ilv at I:2'>'clo-K, and th, a ,, w .. s
de.«-l i..111 iiiinutiv, aficr the lull u\Z
tt*rU li.in: bruki-ii. .Tutsi is th,« 'lii^i,
haniiii.c in Caroline couuty for a^-v n'
teen ytars. .
More Charges Regarding Election
of lw.» Democrats in Kansas
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 14.—The
Star (Intl.) and the Journal (Rep.) con
tinue today the publication of sensa
tional articles charging the election of
.). 11. Hem merman. Dem., for prosecut
ing attorney, an.t J. B. Keshlear, Dem.,
for^eoiinty marshal, has been stolen,
fo Mr. Beiitineriuan's statement that
he conld not question the nouor of his
party by declining tne office, and that
the, charges were general, the Star sub
mifs seven specific charges. Seven
preemcts in the city are named, lv each
of which the paper alleges a number of
votes, sufficient lo chance the result,
wer« Jieliberatcly transferred from the
column occupied by Jamison, Rep., to
that of Bemmerman. Attentiou is
raJ|eu to the fact that for all other
candidates excepting Sloan (Rep.) for
county marshal, the official vote Uiliea
exactly with the vole announced by pre
ciuets by the recorder of votes election
liikut. It is pointed out as a remarkable
facfc that the official count changes
Sloan s vote only in two precincts, aud
that the changes, like Bemmerman's,
are also just sufficient to overcome
Sloan's announced plurality aud to elect
keshlear (Dem.)
Citizens of Kansas City recently raised
a fund to prosecute men for alleged
crookedness at the polls election day in
several wards. The newspapers that
are now taking up this fight make the
charge tiiat the members of a so-called
political gang have stolen the offices of
prosecutor and marshal, believing this
move might protect them from arrest or
Republicans Have Both North
Carolina Senators.
Raleigh, N. C., Nov. 14.—Marion
Butler, the president of the National
Farmers' Alliance, who is slated to suc
ceed Senator Ransom in the United
States senate after March 4 n«xt, is re
ported as having said he would vote
with the Republicans! in the organiza
tion ot the next senate. It this is so
the Republicans can count on both
North Carolina's votes iv organizing the
senate. The other, to be elected in Jan
uary by the legislature to succeed Jar
vis, will be a Republican. Or. J. J.
Mott, ex-chairman of the Republican
state committee, seems to be in the lead
juat now for that position. The present
secretary of the senate. Geu. W. R. Cox,
is a North Carolinian.
Grand Jury Charged to Investi
St. Loris, Nov. 14.—When the No
vember grand jury met today Judge
Edmunds, of the criminal court, deliv
ered his charge, in which he especially
directed the attention of that body to
the allegations of bribery and wholesale
frauds which it was publicly asserted
were committed during the recent elec
tion. The charges allege that there
have been violations of law in the fraud
ulent registration of alleged voters,
striking off the names of registered
qualified voters and in the appointment
of judges and clerks; that the judges
and clt-'ks iv various precincts received
fraudulent returns of the vote cast;
tha>t the voters were guilty of repeat
ing, intimidation and other frauds, and
the candidates for office were guilty ol
bribery and other violations.of the law.
Four Coauted in by Fraud.
Hlntingtox, Va., Nov. 14.—The re
sult of the recent election in Cabell and
Wayne counties is to be contested, and
will in all probability elect four Demo
cratic legislators instead of four Repub
licans, as heretofore announced.
Pngh's Plurality.
Fkankfoiit, Ky.. Nov. 14.—Secre
tary of Slate Headley has received com
plete returns from the Ninth congres
sional district, which gives Pugh, Kep.,
19,058; Hart. Dem., 15,3G6. Pugh's plu
rality, GG2.
Farmers' Order Now Has 1.000,-
OOO—National Grange Meets.
Sprinofikld, 111., Nov. 14.—1n the
national grange convention here twen
ty-seven states are represented, with
375 delegates. The report of the secre
tary shows that the order has 20,000
lodges, with an aggregate membership
of 1,000,000. Ninety-four lodges, with
50,000 members were admitted during
the year. Fifty-five lapsed granges were
readmitted. The treasurer reported
permanent fund ot ftiO.000; received
during the year, $20,763; paid out, 114 -
455 up to Oct. 1, 1894; on hand, f 16,000.
The reDort of Mrs. M. S. lihone, of
Pennsylvania, regarding the erectiou of
a Tern Die of Ceres at Washington, D.
C, costing $50,000. recommended that
the national grange give $20,000. A
five-cent levy on each member was
asked for, which, with $1 initiation fee,
will give a fund of $10,000 annually.
Adjourned until morning.
Schulenbarg - Uoeckeler Cora-
puny's Sawmill Attached.
The Schulenburg-Boeckeler Lumber
company's sawmill in this city was at
tached Tuesday evening by William Car
lyle & Co., of Topi'ka, Kan., on a claim
of $i), 700 represented by casli loaned the
company and lumber "purchased. The
attachment was released yesterday, and
was followed up by the attachment of
ir>o acres of land north of Urown's creek
belonging to the company.
The Independent Order of Foresters
gave a card party and dance last even
ing in the Elks' ball.
The aggregate lumber cut of all mills
on the St. Croix for the season just
closed is not known, but the cut is con
siderably larger than last year.
Pauline Hall, supported by a very
tine company, appeared at the Grand
opera house last evening in the oper
atic comedy "Dorcas."
C E. Conners and Miss Jessie Casey
were married yesterday afternoon at
the residence of Hey. Charles Corcoran.
\<>n-Part isan W. C. T. V.
Washington. Pa., Nov. 14.—Today's
session of the Non-Partisan W. C. T.
U. was a very quiet one. At 9a. in.
there was a devotioual service, con
ducted by Mrs. Isabel Plumb, of Ober
liii.O., followed l>y the report of the
cri'denMal committee and the seating of
deli'fjates, appointment of convention
e<imiiiitt''es, report of executive com.
nuttue, report of the committee on tem
perance tribune by Mrs. U. G. Walker,
of Minneapolis, as chairman; report of
educational secretary. Miss Flora J.
Ovinirton. of Clinton, »10. The after*
iiooir and evening meetings were de
voted to addresses and reports of com
! ciiVcnßO Claims 2,230,000 Deni-
Win ■ zens
| - Chicago, Nov. 11.—A banquet of the
Two Million club was held tonight to
celebrate the arrival of Chicago at the
(wo million mark in population. The
club was formed some months since to
Doom Hie population toward the desired
murk. Tonight it declared the work
finished, as it estimates the number of
people residing in Chicago at 2,236.000.
Mt'ssuces of regret were received from
the governors of all the st'ites in the
Union who had been invited to be
KcMta(lori;«n Itrbala Shot.
■ \i.\v Yokk, Nov. I.V-A special dis
pawli lit t Jim WorM frYn'ii -iito. Eciia
•lor, say.-.: The revolt of a portion of
• it.: "iinison hits been Mimmarily
o/ie!led, and a number of the riimlead
teadem have bvteu shut without trial.
He Talks Strongly Because
He Knows.
Many Will Read This Witt) flia
Utmost fear and Terror.
Danger and Death Follow Us Every
Step We Take.
Too many people become insane. Too
many drop dead. Too many become
paralyzed. The papers are constantly
recording such cases, and even then
ouly a small proportion ever reach the
public. It is enough to frighten any
body; and what does it mean?
It Mieans that people overwork, over
strain and weaken their nerves, their
heart, their brain, and then they suffer
the terrible, but natural consequences.
Do you belong to this class? If so, look
to your health. Read the warning
words of E. T. Wilcox, Esq., a well
known druggist, residiug at Ticonder
oga, N. V.:
"I have used Dr. Greene's Neryura
blood and nerve remedy for some time..
I have sold all kinds of proprietary
rnedicin«s in our drug store, and know
what is said about them all.
"Whenever 1 feel nervous and run
down. 1 use Dr. Greene's Nervura and
it does the business every time. I think
it the best medicine, and it cerlainlj is
the best seller.
"1 am now usini; it myself.
"Of course I have the choice of all
medicines sold in our store, and from
my own personal experience, and re
ports of others. 1 am perfectly satisfied
that Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and
nerve remedy is the best."
Mr. VVilcox has devoted his life en
tirely to the drug business, and when a
man so experienced in medicines is sat
isfied that there is nothing in tlte world
so good as Dr. Greene's Nervura blood
and nerve remedy, it is ihe strongest
possible recommendation. Everybody
who takes it speaks just as highly of it.
It makes strong nerves and builds up
the worn-out and run-down system. It
prevents insanity, paralysis, and pro
motes long life.
The reason why this great curative
has had so phenomenal a success is be
cause it is not a patent medicine, but
the prescription of the most successful
living specialist in cuiing nervous and
chronic diseases, Dr. Greene, of 35 West
14th St., New York City, wno stands
ready at al! times to answer for the ac
tion of his medicine.
He has the largest practice In the
world, and this grand medical discovery
is the result of his vast experience. The
great reputation of Dr. Greene is a
guarantee that his medicine will cure,
and the fact that he can be consulted
by any one, at any time, free of charge,
personally or by letter, gives absolute
assurance of the beneficial action of
this wonderful medicine.
The Old-Fashioned Article Seems
to Be Out of Date.
"The other day," said an acquaint
ance, "I wanted an ordinary, common
cradle, liKe the cradles of thirty years
ago. and would you believe it, "l hunted
the whole city before I could find any
thing at all. There were rockers and
bassinets galore, and all kinds of de
vices, but the old-time cradle seems to
have gone entirely out of use.
It is a singular fact, but it appears to
be true, that the cradle has lost its grip;
singular, inasmuch as it has occupleda
warm and perpetual field of usefulness
for many centuries. The cradles of the
GreeKs and Romans were of various
shapes: the infant Hermes is repre
sented in one formed like a shoe. They
were occasionally made of basket work,
sometimes with handles, and could be
suspended by ropes. Infants were
rocked and swung to sleep by their
nurses, and had their rattles, even as
modern babies.
Destroyed Its Own Identity.
New York Herald.
One step from the sublime to the ridic
ulous. This is an old truism. It might
be said also that comedy and tragedy
are very near to each other. At least,
so argued that prince of good fellows,
Nat Goodwin.
Seated in Delmonico's cafe one day
recently, Goodwin was entertaining a
number of friends with personal rem
iniscences of a European trip. In a de
lightfully ingenuous manner he made
himself the butt iv each story, and con
vulsed liia auditors with laughter.
Finally he said: "1 was walking
down street the other day—that is. I
was or another fellow was, it doesn't
make any difference—you don't want to
spoil a story on technicalities. Any
how, 1 or the other fellow was walking
down street and chanced to pass an ex*
press office.
•'The expressman was loading lm
wagon preparatory to his afternoon
round. Of a sudden the forwarding
agent or whatever you call him came
out with a small dog.
•'Where's he going?" asked the driver.
" *I don't know.'
'•'Don't know?'
" 'Naw.'
" 'Why the don't you kuow?'
"'Now. don't get previous,'said the
forwarding agent. *1 don't know an' it
ilon't know an' tiobody knows. It's et
up its tag, that's the reason."'
ilis auditors laughed, but Goodwin
drew a long face, "I say it's pathetic."
he remarked. "Think of the position
of that doir. In a thoughtless moment
he destroyed his own identity, it's a
tragedy iv real life."
star Routed to the Senate.
Indianapolis News.
It seems to be certain that we shall
soon Dave another argument for the re
form of the senate in the presence of
Stephen B. Elkins iv that body as the
representative of West Virginia. The
legislature of that state is Uepublicau.
and Elkins is. so far, the only candidate
lor senatorial honors. He lias no qual
ifications whatever for the oflice, and
Ins election will be a national disgrace.
Hani 1 tflMa v Factor.
Washington Post.
In the hour of their calamity no one
will be so uncharitable or hard-hearted
as not to admit that the hard times had;
much to do with the defeat of our Dem
ocratic brethren— times for which they
\ver« neither primarily nor principally
responsible — coalitions that are rin'c
soiulv chargeable to either of the trreai
ij.-mies in tliiacountry, but of which the
origin must b« sought elsewhere, ami
largely abryu.4.
Tragedr at Zionaville, Ind. r That
Threatens to End With Lynch
ing. ' ,' . -
Lebaxox, Ind.. Nov. 14.—A lynching
party is looked for in this city tonight
or tomorrow. At Zionsville last night
Joseph Conrad shot and fatally wounded
John Martz, oire of the leading citizens
of tht» county. Conrad had been paying
attention to Mrs. Martha While, a
widow. Mart/, had occasion to call on
her several tunes during the past week
on account of a real estate deal between
them. Conrad became insanely jealous,
and last night, meeting Martz on
the street, shot him down. He
was arrested soon after and brought to
Lebanon by a circuitous route to avoid
a party of Martz's friends who were
waiting on the regular road prepared to
lynch him. The crowd finally returned
to Zionsville and notified Mrs. White,
about whom some disagreeable stories
have been, told, to leave town within
forty-eight hours under penalty of be
ing blown up by dynamite. Tonight it
is reported that a crowd of 200 or 300
tuen is gathering with the intention of
coming to Lebanon to lynch Conrad.
Up to a late hour they have not, how
ever, been heard from.
Several Lives Lost in tbe Flames
in Arkansas.
Memphis, Teun., Nov. 14.—The for
est tires which are now razing in Ar
kansas and in parts of Shelby county
caused the burning of three negro
shanties near Millington last week and
probably the death of a negress named
Fannie Woods. It is thought sho will
die. Another casualty from the tire oc
curred on Mrs. W. I. York's plantation,
about four miles from Miliington, last
Thursday. A negro baby. th» child of
one Pitt Kbea, was playing near the
tire, when her dress became ignited,and
before any one could •each her she was
burned so badly that she died a few
hours later. it is reported that five
bodies, thought to be those of a hunting
party, have been found In the St. Fian
cis bottoms in Arkansas opposite Mem
phis. Fires have broken out in Non
uincah bottoms just south of Memphis.
Premier's Attitude Towards the
Upper House Discussed.
LOUTOOK, Nov. 15.—Speaking at Glas
gow last night, Lord Rosebery stated
that the Liberal programme would iu
ctude Scotch and Welsh disestablish
ment and local vote. He declared that
he was not a single chamber man, but
that he did not despair of solving the
problem which America, France and
Hungary had solved to the perfect
satisfaction of their respective people.
Lord Rosebery's refereuce to the
house of lords is variously interpreted.
The Times in a leader says it thinks it
indicates that nothing will be done prior
to hu apueal to the country.
The Daily News says that the speech
disposes altogether of the idle rumor
that the government intends to dissolve
parliament at an early date.
Tiie Graphic approves of Lord Ross
bery's suggested reform of tbe house of
lords, but is suspicious of his intentions
while the terms of the resoltuton that
will deal with the matter are undis
Four Injured in an Klevator.
Nokwai.k,().,Nov.l4. -The passenger
elevator in the department store ot lioyt
& Jackson feil from the fourth floor
at noon today. Fo'ir persons were more
or less injured, but none fatally. The
names of the injured are: \V. H. Mc-
Donald, back strained; W. C. Fliun,
head cut; L. 1). Lyman, ankle injured.
A fourth man.who was injured slightly,
did not give his name. 1 because of
the accident was the breaking loose of a
cable pulley, and the. failure of the
safety devices to work.
Bismarck ts Better.
London. Nov. 15.—A dispatch to the
Standard from Berlin says that Dr.
Schweninger visited Varzin on Friday.
The neuralgia from which Prince Bis
marck has been suffering has abated.
Princess Bismarck is still ill, being uua
ble to walk out.
What the Czar's Journey Cost.
London. Nov. 15.—A dispatch from
Vienna to the Times says that papers
there state that, including the (M>,ooo
roubles divided among the doctors, Czir
Alexander's illness and journey to Liva
dia cost 10,000,000 roubles.
The Caiypso Is Safe.
Las Pai.mas, Canary Islands, Nov.
14.—The British cruiser Calypso, a
training ship which, with the British
warships Active, Koby and Volage,
was caught in a violent storm, lias ar
rived here. The Calypso parted com
pany with her consorts during the
storm, and for some time fears were en
tertained for her safety.
Indianapolis Journal.
"Papa."' said the earnest young
woman, "I I eel that 1 ought to learn
some useful < ccupation. I'm tired of
being a useless expense to you."
"Not much you won't," responded the
parent. ">iy creditors would think I
was almost broke, and be down on me
all at ouce."
Her Inference.
Aunt Lucy—l should like to so much
to see Niagara falls. We have never
been there.
Young Niece—Why. auntie, aren't
you and Uncle Cephas married?
Aunt Lj<;y—Certainly.
Young Niece—Oh. I understand—you
didn't take any wedding tour.
Give-Away All Around.
Deiroit Frer Press.
"1 think." she said as she came into
the room, "that i will tfive that poll par
rot away."
"Yes." replied the yotiner man who
was callintr. "It would be only fair.
She has been doing as much for you."

Only a Carpetbagger.
A curious fish with a mouth five feet
wide lias jusl been captured dowu on
the Gulf coa3t. It is probably a South
ern convert to Republicanism and
floated in on the tidal wave, with us
mouth set for pie.
A Condition.
Detroit Free Press.
Kate—l don't think men are so bad as
some women would have them.
Ruth—l don't know about that. Some
women would have them a good deal
worse thau they are.
Jes' the home it wns of old.
With its red rosebushes there.
Where the sunlight glinted golden.
And contentment filled the air;
Jes' the same thatched roof a-coverlu*.
And the dear old creaky stair;
Jes' the same sweet mother hoverln'
'Round us nt our homely fare;
Jes' the same old pictures bangin'
On the" low and whitewashed wall:
Jes' the same church bell a-claugin'
Out the hist, sweet evening call.
Jes' the same green fields right yonder.
Some with rustlin' seas of wheat:
Jes' the same good meadows—wonder
If the clover blooms smell sweet?
Jes' the tame clear brooklet rannln'
Where we dipped"our sun-browned feet-
Jes' the same old bees a-huntin' '
'Round where blossoms faintly greet.
• , - r ♦**♦#
Of the old home I lie dreamin',
Of its. comforts, of Its love;
Of the sunlight that came streamin'
I'iom dear faces now above.
—Nellie Viola you Feida,
Pat off until
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