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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 23, 1895, Image 1

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VOL. XVIII. —PRICE TWO CENTS— J «SW-g_wT.. \
BULLETIN 01-
Ttt^ DAILY GL^OBE.
FRIDAY. AUG. 23.
Weather for Today-
Fair, Cooler.
PAGE 1.
Morgan Controls the N. P.
Bessie Moore Caught in Winnipeg
Love Feast of Silverites.
WallerH- Release Demanded.
PAGE a. *
Police Seek Mr. Winters. L
Clinska Wants the Hospital.
Summer Fete Programme^
'Bids for School Supplies. .
PAGE 3.
Mill City Events.
Train Bobbers and Police Clash.
/
PAGE 4.
Editorial.
Danger of Spain Losing Cuba.
PAGE 3.
Millers Slaughtered in the Eighth
Valkyrie Only a Racer.
Patcben Defeats Gentry.
Murphy and Williams Matched.
PAGE «.
Boston Bates Go to Pieces.
Sperr-f Party in the Rockies*
PAGE 7.
Bar Silver. Ci; :*-4e.
Cash Wheat in Chicago. 01 1-^c.
Firmer Feeling in Stocks.
PAGE H.
Costly Blaze in: Milwaukee.
Gloomy Staten Island House*
TODAY'S EVENTS,
White Bear— German, J).
Market Hall— and L,. Assembly,
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK, Aug. 22.— Arrived: Ger
manic, Liverpool.
QUEENSTOWN— Arrived: Britan
nic, New York for Liverpool.
LONDON— Arrived: Hurona, Mon
treal.
HAMBURG— Arrrived: Palatia, New
York; Italy, New York.
BREMERHAVEN— Arrived: Lahn,
New York via Southampton.
ROTTERDAM - Arrived: Amster
dam, from New York.
Gorman had his smile too early to
Jollify synchronously with Brice and
Quay. '
The Maryland Populist seems to
have too much sense to remain in
his own party.
South Dakota thermometers "are
registering up in the hundreds, but
they c.uinot vote.
It is just as well to call attention
to the fact that not a drop of gore
was shed at Omaha.
The bountiful potato crop is not
necessarily an indorsement of all the
idiosyncrasies of Pingreeism.
*■■
The returns from the threshers and
the reports of the clearing houses
are making Democratic votes.
There will be little left of the sil
ver outfit in the next few months
except the silver lining to the clouds.
*****
The Chinese do not seem to have
that Christian spirit they should
have after a season with the mission
aries.
The sweep of South Carolina by
the Democrats has caused no sensa
tional comment in the Republican
press.
In some quarters it is regarded as
highly improper for Battery A to
stand by its guns when it legally
has no guns to stand by.
_
St. Paul and Kansas City go into
the wilds of Michigan and Indiana
on even terms. May they each get
an unbroken series of victories.
-•■_—
The New- Jersey girl takes the
bun for supersensitiveness. Kate
Haslam, of Elizabeth, became in-
Bane on seeing her betrothed dance
with another girl.
TH
Wisconsin has started a tramp re
formatory. Wisconsin may as well
make up its mind that it has taken
a job it will require several winters
to accomplish.
*_*
The Minnie Williams case suggests
that a law should be passed requir
ing that nobody who has been dead
over a fortnight should be permitted
to send telegrams.
— —
Gen. Cox.'v jumps into the arena
with the prediction that Campbell
will finish third in Ohio. But Coxey
had to say something ridiculous to
get the public to notice him.
-»••■-»-
Uncle Sam continues to spend his
money faster than he earns it. But
the Fifty-first congress was so lavish
in its appropriations that the old
man has to meet its obligations.
One of the first consequences of
the new woman appears to be a de
cline of the marriage rate. As Cap
tain Bunsby would say, the bearing
of this remark lies in the application
on't.
-*•_<<-
We will have to go a little slow in
declaiming against the barbarous
Chinese while investigations' con
tinue to show the practice of inhu
man cruelties on tlie helpless in
mates of lunatic asylums in Illinois.
New York ministers are making
war on puff sleeves. This is unfor
tunate, as the big sleeve showed
signs of letting go. Aggressive war
fare upon it, however, is likely ,to
give it a lease of life of many
moons.
A writer in the Boston Transcript,
protesting against the practice of
vivisection, says: "No vivisector has
ever pretended that he used an an
aesthetic in conversation with me."
Which is English as she is spoke
rather than as she is intended. •
ft FflPIiV flfPlß;
SILVER DEMOCRATS OF NEBRAS
KA HOLD A LITTLE LOVE
FEAST.
WHITE METAL UNLIMITED.
LOCAL SPOUTERS TALK ABOUT
.IT TO THEIR HEARTS? CON
TENT.
- - . . . . ■
ONE DiaiIRHIXG ELEMENT.
A Fearless Delegate Offers a Res
olution Indorsing the Cleve
land Administration.
OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 22.— an ef
fort was made to conciliate any war
ring elements in the ranks of Ne
braska Democrats, it was not in
evidence at the state Democratic con
vention today. Prior to the session
there was some talk about the silver
and gold wings of the party com
bining, but if such a plan was seri
ously contemplated it was early
abandoned. From 2 o'clock, when
Chairman Smith convened the body,
until 11 o'clock tonight, when the
curtain went down in the hall, silver
was the only apparent financial prob
lem before the convention. But it
was essentially a convention of the
advocates of the white metal in the
party, and the other wing ignored
the mutiny today and will convene
at Lincoln Sept. 5. Edgar Howard
was made permanent chairman with
out opposition, and the following
nominations were made by accla
mation: For supreme court judge,
E. J. Phelps; regents of state univer
sity, Dr. H. S. Blackburne and J. K.
Kettle. After speeches of minor im
| portance, bubbling over with silver
i sentiment and opposition to the A. P.
I A., the committee reported the fol
! lowing resolutions:
THE SILVER FAITH.
"We, the Democrats of Nebraska, in
convention assembled, reaffirm our
faith in those principles written in
the declaration of American, independ
ence and emphasized by Jefferson and
Jackson, namely: That all men are
created equal; that they are endowed
by their creator with certain inalien
able rights, among which are life,
liberty and happiness; that govern
ments are instituted among men to
secure these rights, and that govern
ments derive "their just powers from
the consent of the governed. And we
demand that all departments of the
government, legislative, executive and
judicial, shall be administered in ac
cordance with these principles.
"We affirm the declaration adopted
by the last Democratic state conven
tion, held in Nebraska, Sept. 26, 1894.
We believe the restoration of the
money of the constitution is now the
i paramount issue before the conven
! tion, and insist that all parties shall
plainly state their respective positions
upon the question, in order that the
voters may intelligently express their
preference. We therefore declare our
selves in favor of the immediate resto
ration of the free and unlimited coin
age of gold and silver at the present
legal ratio of 16 to 1, as such coinage
existed prior to 1573. without waiting
for the aid or consent of any other
nation; such gold and silver coin to
be full legal tender for all debts, pub
lic and private. We send greeting xo
our Democratic brethren throughout
the Union who are making such a gal
lant fight for the restoration of bi
metallism, and congratulate them
upon the progress made.
NO A. P. A. NEEDED.
"We deprecate and denounce, as un-
American and subversive of the prin
ciples of free government, any attempt
to control the action or policy of the
political parties of this country by
secret cabals, or organizations of any
character, and warn the people against
the danger to our institutions, whether
on religious, political or other differ-
I ences of opinion. Recognizing that the
stability of our institutions must rest
on the virtues and intelligence of the
people,- we stand, as in the past, in
favor of the free, common school sys
tem of this state, and declare that the
same must be perpetuated and receive
liberal financial support; and that the
management and control of said school
system should be non-sectarian and
non-partisan.
"The Democracy of Nebraska ap
proves and commends the declarations
of President Cleveland in the past, con
demning the pernicious activity of in
cumbents of federal offices under the
government in attempting to control
the policy and nominations of their
parties, and we hereby recommend the
renewal of the policy of his first ad
ministration In that regard."
A delegate attempted to place the
following before the convention as the
minority report: "We commend the
administration of President Cleveland
as being able, patriotic and honest, and
reaffirm the platform adopted by* the
Democratic national convention at
Chicago in 1802.7
Scarcely had the first word been ut
tered when the whole convention was
in an uproar. There was such a noise
that order was not established for ten
minutes, when the offending resolution
was tabled without comment. Tonight
Hon. W. J. Bryan and other Ne
braska Democrats addressed the con
vention on financial issuses.
QUAY PREDICTS BRIBERY.
Cautioning His Friends Against
the Combine'
HARRISBURG, Pa., Aug. -22.—Uni
ted States Senator Quay came to Har
risburg this afternoon and will re
main here until after the Republican
state convention, which Is to meet
next Thursday. A caucus of his fol
lowers has been called to meet in this
city on Tuesday evening. Senator
Quay tonight issued the following
•statement: "The leaders of the combi
nation against me have given up all
hope of defeating me, except by means
of the direct bribery of fifteen or twen
ty of the delegates who have hitherto
be n favorable to me. To accomplish
this result agents of the 'combine' will
be sent to almost every county in the
state. These people will tempt the men
who have been elected delegates
with large sums of money. I hope my
friends will be on their guard, and
will promptly take measures to make
public ; the efforts of the 'combine'
bribers, and will speedily bring them
to justice. Without such desperate
methods it is impossible for me to lose
control of the convention."- - ' ; .;.
Senator Andrews/of Crawford: Par
ker L. Waller, of Pittsburg, and Ser
-a t-Arms -Harrah, of the state
senate, are here assisting Senator Quay
in the final arrangements for the com
ing fight. Col. Gilkeson Twill probably
arrive tomorrow and open head-,
quarters. .- " J- .-.-''"'- .'"■ JV ">. -*■—-".
Indiana Silver Men Organizing.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Aug. :22 —
Four free silver /editors,- .representing
ST. PAUL, MINN.: FRIDAY | MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1895.
the provisional organization of the free I
silver element of the Democratic party, i
met here today for consultation. John
G. Shanklin, of Evansville, candidate
for governor, met with them. It was
decided to increase the membership of
the committee to twenty, and after
counties had been. organized to call a
■ convention here in November to per
fect a state organization. The organi
zation expects to wield power in the
state Democratic convention.
STRUCK ON A REEF.
Knights Templars Escape From a
Sinking: Steamer.
MONTREAL, Aug. 22.— The steamer
Terrebonne, from Kingston, for Mon
treal with several commanderies of
Knights Templar on board, struck a
reef at the foot of Cascade Rapids
and sank shortly after In the entrance
to Lachine canal: All the passengers
were landed safely. The low water in
the river was the cause of the Terre
bonne striking the rocks.
TOO DRY AND HOT.
Injury to South Dakota's Corn
\ Crop Is Reported.
Special to the Globe.
HURON, S. D., Aug. 22.— weekly
weather bulletin, made up of reports
from forty-two counties, says: Over i
most of the south half of that por- !
tion of the state lying east of the j
Missouri river, in the ' Black hills I
country, and in scattered localities J
elsewhere, corn and other late crops
suffered from dry weather and the
very warm and drying winds, especial
ly where rain was reported needed
last week, while in other localities
where good rains occurred the preced
ing week the condition has improved
more or less, but not generally, and
some localities that had the rains re
port damage from the drying winds.
The injury to corn was probably
greater than to the other crops, and the
late likely suffered' more than the
early planted, as much of it was in
the milk stage a week ago, and it is
thought that some of the early was
too far advanced in the most southern
counties to be permanently injured.
The average prospect for a corn crop
is not encouraging, but the northeast
counties send very favorable reports
as to growth and stage of advance
ment.
*_■
MASSO TO BE PRESIDENT.
Cubans Road)- to Form a Pro
visional Government.
TAMPA, Fla.. Aug. 22.— Passengers
arriving from Cuba, tonight report that
when the steamer left- Havana prepa
rations were completed for a meeting
of representatives of districts to as
semble at Nagasa, in Puerto Principe
province, for the purpose of establish
ing a provisional government. Reports
say that Gen. Bartola Masso will be
president, Gen. Maximo Gomez com
mander-in-chief of the army, and Mar
quis de la Satanta Lucia secretary of
the interior. Immediately after the
election by district delegates the cabi
net appointments will be made.
-•»_■-
FOR THE SECOND DIVORCE. .
Mrs. Parker Remarried, hut Needs
Another Decree.
PERRY, O. T., Aug. Mrs. Maude
A. " Parker today for the second time
filed suit for divorce from Everett
Parker, although the probate court
had already granted her a decree -of
separation, and she has been married
to Lord R. T. Brooks for several
months. Just before the supreme
court declared divorces granted by the
probate court to be illegal, Mrs. Parker
secured a divorce from Parker and
was married to Brooks. • The couple
were later indicted for adultery. New
divorce laws, now obtain, and today the
woman's attorney made application for
the second divorce from Parker. Mrs.
Parker is a very handsome woman, and
Lord Brooks, who came over from
England ten years ago, is one of the
foremost men in Perry, and is wealthy.
POLITICS AND RELIGION.
Both Mixed Up by a Presbyterian
Clergyman.
COLUMBUS, O..Aug. 22.— the ses
sion today of the seventh annual in
stitute of the Christian Union of the
United Presbyterian Church the of
ficers elected were: Chairman, J. H.
Murdock, Washington, Pa.; secretary,
Mrs. J. H. Michael, Cleveland. Rev.
George E. Hawkes, of Portland, Ore.,
speaking of the need of new men in
Christian work in the Pacific and
Sandwich Islands, created a storm of
applause by saying the latter were to
be annexed to the United States by
"President McKinley." Secretary Duff
reported 776 subordinate societies, with
a total membership of 33,544. During
the year these societies raised $32,180.
_•'
SOUND MONEY DEFINED.
C. Stuart Patterson Responds to a
Request.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Aug. 22.— C.
Stuart Patterson, chairman of the ex
ecutive committee of the Pennsylvania
Sound Money league. In, reply to a re
quest for a definition of the phrase
"sound money" today, said: "Sound
money is of only one of two possible
kinds— first, that whose market value
as a commodity is equivalent to its
face value as money; or, second, that
which is representative in its char
acter, and, having little or no market
value as a commodity, is convertible
at par into money of the first kind. It
is obvious that, within the terms of
this definition, gold alone is sound
money of the first kind." -'- ;•' ,
mm
WENT OFF WITH A ROAR.
Explosion of I.dOO Pounds of Ni
tro-Glycerine.
FRANKLIN, Pa,, Aug. 22.— noon
today a wagon load of 1,600 pounds of
nitro-glycerine exploded at Harper &
Co.'s magazine, a mile south of the
city limits, blowing the driver, Claude
Ward, to atoms, as well as the wagon
and the two horses which were hitched
to it at the time. Ward had hauled the
glycerine from Kane City.
_-s>~
Corn Prospects Good.
Special to the Globe.
ALBERT LEA, Aug. 22.— Flax yields
from 15 to 24 bushels per acre, barley
from 40 to 60, oats from 45 to 65 and
wheat up to 25 or 30. The prospects
for corn were never better here, and
a short time without frost will mature
an immense crop. •-'_
Twenty Rounds to a Draw,
LOWELL, Mass., Aug. 22.— Jack Fal
vey, of Providence, and Leslie Pierce,
of Philadelphia, fought twenty rounds
to a draw before the Gladstone Ath
letic club here tonight. Both weighed
134 rounds. After the bout Falvey chal
lenged Pierce to fight for $500 a side,,
and the challenge was accepted.
Injured by Frost.' ~* "-.-'
NASHUA, N. H., Aug. 22.—Vegeta
tion was quite badly injured: by rrost
in this vicinity this morning. -.'The
crops, will suffer, severely in conse
quence, but the extent of the damage
cannot be estimated as yet.
•--*-' - ; .*.-_.. ..... r" m* — ■ ----.-,,
Western Union Buys' a Line.
TEXARKANA, Ark., Aug. 22.—
Western Union has bought the Texar
kana and Fort, Smith telegraph line
and will operate it after Sept. l.
'•'■ . " : : ':. y ■-...'- ■" ■■ ■ --...-'■<
HtSTfljlT ryEItEfISE.
AMERICA CALLS ON FRANCE TO
LIBERATE EX-CONSI*»-* V
WALLER.
DEMAND FOR INDEMNITY*/
- ' ; — :.**^ .J
THE VICTIM OF JUSTICE MUST:
RECEIVE FULL RE
■ DRESS.
EUSTIS GIVEN STRICT ORDERS.
United States Ambassador In
structed to Visit the Pris
oner at Once.
PARIS, Aug. 22.— A semi-official
notice was issued today, saying it is
a fact that the United States -gov- :
ernment has demanded the release
| of John L. Waller and the payment
j of an indemnity, on account of his
sentence to twenty years' imprison
! ment by a court martial on the
island of Madagascar, where Mr.
Waller was formerly a United States
consul.
"PEREMPTORY ORDERS. l.'i
Eustis Instructed to. Act Sharply
. and Forcibly.
-WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— The act
ing secretary of state, Mr. Adee, au
thorizes the statement that informa
tion has been received from Ambassa
dor Eustis, in response to urgent in
structions cabled to him some weeks
ago, that the record of the proceed
ings and evidence in the court-martial
of Mr. Waller at Tamative are ex
pected to reach Paris toward the end
of this month. Mr. Eustis also re
ports that access to Mr. Waller has
been accorded to him, after repeated j
and urgent requests made on the reit
erated orders of the department of
state. The. department not having
been advised whether Mr. Eustis. has
taken advantage of this permission to
delegate, a competent deputy to visit
the prison, near Clairvaux, where Mr.
Waller is at present confined, and con- ;
fer with him, Mr. Adee has instructed
him by telegraph that he should do so
at once, if not already done. Mr. Adee
adds that this result, reached after re- '
peated telegraphic instruction, shows
the constant activity of the depart- ;
ment of state in Mr. Waller's ' case,
and it is hoped that the production of J
the evidence before the court-martial
will enable the department to form a !
judgment touching the conviction, of
Mr.'jiWaJlgr.^;.'.^^^'!
AN INTERNATIONAL RIGHT. Vi-
The international right of this gov
ernment to demand the evidence upon
which conviction was reached, In' or
der that it may determine its action
m the case, is unquestionable, and is
fortified by abundant precedent.-'"in
the case of the American citizens late
ly tried by court-martial in Honolulu,
on charges of .treason to the govern
ment of the Hawaiian republic, . the
proceedings of the court were asked
for and the documents were promptly
forthcoming. The delay of the French
government in responding to the first
demands of the United States in Mr.
Waller's case has not been fully ex
plained, although it was alleged that
the record of the proceedings of the
court . which tried him remained in
fact in Tamatave, notwithstanding
that our consul at that place was in-;
formed on April 17 that it had already
been sent to France, and the delay
had been occasioned by the necessity
of sending for it. The department has
no later information of the movements
of Mrs. Waller and her four children
since the dispatch of Consul Campbell,
of Port Louis, Maritius, announcing
that under the department cabled in
structions to provide them with pass
age home, they were to sail from that
place for France on the 20th of this
month on their way to the United
States. Mr. Eustis has been instruct
ed to take care of Mrs. Waller and the
children on their arrival in France,
and to furnish them with passage, for
the United States by steamer.
FRENCH INCENSED.
American Cruiser's Commandant
in Disfavor at Tamatave.
PARIS, : Aug. 22.— The Temps • pub
lishes a letter from Tamatave, Mada
gascar, ' which says that th? French
are incensed at the commander of the
American cruiser Castine, for refusing
to salute the garrison and to accord
other customary courtesies, on the
ground that America has not recog
nized the French protectorate. The
Americans have also caused irritation
try persisting in a personal investiga
tion of the Waller case. The Tama
tave letter aads that the commander
of the Castine consulted United States
J Consul Weiler in not saluting the gar-
I rison.
GOLD NOT OBJECTIONABLE.
Morton's "Object Lesson" in Sil
ver Still the Talk".
"WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— re*
cent payment of salaries at the ag
ricultural department in silver dol
! lars has called attention to the fact
; that on two previous occasions em-*
ployes were paid in gold. . The de
partment books show that on Au
gust 31, 1593, $19,000 in gold was paid
to employes, and $800 in gold ' was
paid to certain employes on August
15, 1894. In commenting on this,
statement this afternoon, Secretary
Morton said that, while under the
recent payments there had been
strenuous objections on the part of*
those paid in silver coin, the previous
disbursements of gold met with no
protests . whatever. He added that
he would, if necessary, put into ac
tual practice the proposition to pay
two Mexican silver half-dollars r for
every United States dollar when -the;
present value of fifty-three cents was
lowered to make the plan consistent.
- MONEY TO MOVE COTTON. { '
Treasury. Department Arranging
for the Transfer of Millions."'-;^
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— The
treasurer of the United ~ States is
now in communication with New-
York bankers for the purpose of ar
ranging transfers of money"Jepoe-
ited in the sub-treasuries in New
York .to New Orleans, where* it -can :
be used in moving the cotton crop. '
The amount required to move
cotton crop runs up into the millions, ■
and the New York bankers who ad
!vance the money for this purpose j
' desire to avoid the time, expense and
.risk involved *in sending the large
:a_x>unts needed „ to - New ; Orleans.
;JThey therefore for some years have
{arranged with the treasury to de
posit their money at the sub-treas
ury in . New York, and the treasury
; department then places the amount
'of deposit to their credit in the sub-
j treasury at New Orleans. It will be
some days yet , before the amount
; needed will be known.
OIT OF BOWLER'S HANDS.
Manderson Adopts a New Course
•:■■ in Re the Sugar Bounties. '
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.—Ex-Sena
tor Manderson today telegraphed
Comptroller of the Treasury Bowler
that he had forwarded a motion to re
fer the whole question of. the payment
of the sugar bounty appropriation to
the secretary of the treasury, on ac
count of the peculiar language of the
appropriation, which he claims takes
the matter out of the hands of the
regular accounting officers of the gov
ernment. The language upon which
the motion is based is as follows:
"The bounty herein authorized to be
paid shall be paid upon presentation
of such proof of manufacture and pro
duction as shall be required in each
case by the commissioner of internal
revenue, with the approval of the sec
retary of the treasury, and under such
regulations as shall be prescribed by
the commissioner of internal revenue
with the approval of the secretary of
the treasury, and for the payment of
such sugar bounty the secretary of the
treasury is authorized to draw war
rants on the treasury of the United
States for such sums as shall be neces
sary, which sums shall be certified to
him by the commissioner of internal
St. Paul Team -May - 31*
revenue, by whom the bounty shall be
disbursed, and no bounty shall be al- i
lowed or paid, to any person as afore- j
said upon- any quantity of sugar less
than 500 pounds." ..„;
If Mr. Mdnderson's motion prevails
it will take the question of the bounty
payment entirely out of Mr.! Bowler's i
hands. While the language of the act j
seems to give color for the claim that .
the secretary of the treasury should •
issue warrants^ directly on the certifi- j
cates of the commissioner of internal I
revenue, it. is identical with that of the |
original McKlnley bounty, which lan- I
guage was not treated, either by the I
last or the present 'administration, as
taking those disbursements out of the I
hands of the regular accounting of
ficers of the government. .
I j REDS STILL RESTIVE*. lQ '
Two Companies " of . Infantry in i
Camp at Fort Hall.
' WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— Gen. j
Coppinger has informed the war de- |
partment that he has ordered two !
companies of the Eighth infantry to !
go into camp at Fort Hall Indian i
reservation. This action is taken in
response to- representations by the
interior department that the Indians
have been very restive since their
return to the reservation after the
Jackson's Hole affair, and have been ;
represented as disposed to make I
trouble unless steps were immediate- |
ly taken to punish the white men i
Who killed some of their number.
Minnesota Pensions.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— Minnesota
-"-Original, William Schilling, St. Paul;
Edmund C. Weston, Paddock. Re
newal, Grove W. Willis, Winona. . Re-,
issue. Charles F. Jewett, Minneapolis;
Enoch M. Eastman, St. Paul; George
H. Curtis, Havana.
Postmasters.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— R. J. Gree
man was today appointed postmaster j
at Milton Junction, Rock county. Wis. i
— An allowance of $700 was today made |
to the postmaster at Owatonna, Minn., |
for clerk hire for the current - fiscal i
year.
—i — ■ ■
Enlarging Austin's Water Works, '
Special t<-- the Globe. .
1 AUSTIN, Minn., Aug. 22.— There has j
. for some time been a shortage in the j
.water supply for this city, as furnished |
|by the water works ' system, and to j
meet the increasing demand of patrons, j
■ the city council have just awarded the i
contract for the construction of a 100,
--000-gallon reservoir.
Bank Building Under the Hammer
Special to the Globe. j " . -.
MOORHEAD, Minn.. Aug. 22.—
ceiver F. G. Barrows today sold at j
private, sale the . Merchants' Bank j
building to F. G. Asseltine and V. j
Fischer, of this city, for $20,250.
■:'•" No . Bonds for tlie Road.
HAYWARD, Wis., Aug. 22.— N0 vote |
was taken today in regard to bonding
Sawyer county i for the Minneapolis,
. St. Paul & Ashland railway. Public
sentiment is decidedly against it,** and
the company has withdrawn the propo
sition. .....•■• -.."■*--, ;;"-"■•;
Captured the Deserter.
Special to the Globe. *■
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Aug. 22.— Albert
Scott," a deserter from the regular ar
my at Fort Buford, N. D., was arrest
ed In. St.. Cloud today. He will be
taken back to the fort.
Stirring Up " Scandal.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., Aug. 22.— The affi
davit -war; in the census, department
was continued today by the discharged
-employe filing two more this . after
noon.; ': :' ~-±"i'-*-~'' ."!
._-*■ ■■ •- *■ — — — - — - .■•'.'- * ; r
Clough and Nelson to Be - There.
<.FERGUS V FALLS,' Minn., Aug. _."■]*•
Gov. Clough has consented to deliver
the * address (at the Park : Region -' fair
.' on : Sept., 4. : Senator Nelson ', will ; also
be present.
EIiOPERS GfIUGHT. :
SECOND CHAPTER IN THE ABER- j
, DEEN SENSATION COMES
VROM WINNIPEG. '
GARFIELD LODGED IN JAIL
AND WAYWARD BESSIE MOORE
DETAINED AT A HOTEL IN
THAT CITY. >"'..-
SCHI'LTZ TO HAVE REWARD.
Dominion Depending on the Lieu
tenant Governor in the Man
itoba Difficulty.
«
Special to the Globe.
WINNIPEG, Man., Aug. 22.— H.
Garfield and his bride of tender
years (Miss Bessie Moore), who
eloped from Aberdeen, S. D., .were
located in a suburban hotel . this
evening. Garfield was lodged in jail.
The girl was taken to quarters in i
an up-town hotel. She was very J
much unnerved by the arrest of I
Garfield, as the couple had been |
eluding the police for a week or i
more," moving from place to place,
and spent Tuesday night in a bluff j
' about five miles out of the city..!
■ Garfield was arrested on a warrant
i
HOW IT HAS GROWN.
charging him with abduction of a
girl under age.
WILL REWARD SCHULTZ. j
Dominion Depending on Him in !
>■ -::7 the Manitoba Difficulty. ' ' '• i
Special to the Globe! j
WINNIPEG," Man., Aug. ;' 22.— The
latest rumor circulated In the. city re- j
garding the Manitoba school difficulty
Is that Lieut. Gov. Sir John Schultz
has been Intrusted by the Ottawa gov
ernment with the task of getting them
out of the hole.. Schultz's reward for
success will be a seat in the . cabinet
at Ottawa as minister of the interior.
Daly, the present holder of the port
folio, .will succeed Schultz as lieuten
ant governor. How Schultz proposes
to act Is not known yet, but at any
rate he left the city for the West yes
terday but kept his destination a pro
found secret. ** It is surmised that
Schultz is in consultation with the
Conservative leaders In an effort to
secure men who are willing to take
office in event of Greenway's dismis
sal. When the prospective minis
ters are secured, Schultz will then pre
sent his ultimatum to Greenway, sur
render or dismissal.
Census Dispute at St. Cloud.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Aug. 22 —St
Cloud, like a majority of the cities in
the state, has a kick on the census re- !
turns. While all the wards, with the
exception of the Third, show an in
crease, that one shows a decrease of
fifty-nine." The Times asserted there
must have been: a mistake in the count.
The enumerator, E. T. Davidson, has
taken issue with the statement and
proposed to put up an amount suffi
cient to pay the cost of a recount, pro
viding the Times deposits a like
amount. If ten more names were
found the enumerator was to bear the
expense, and if not the Times was to
pay for the work. The Times has ac
cepted the proposition, and it is likely
that there will be a recount
" Horsewhipped the Mayor.
CEDAR RAPIDS, 10., Aug. 22.—Yes
terday the old settlers of this county
held their annual reunion in Marlon.
About 3,000 people were present. While
the speaking was in progress the pio
neers were treated to an exciting epi
sode not on the programme. Mrs. Jane
Stinton approached Mayor Fitzgerrald
and, without any warning, proceeded
to strike him. across the face with a
heavy whip, cutting "several deep
gashes before the infuriated woman
could be stopped. Her anger was
caused by Mr. Fitzgerrald, as attorney,
bringing an action in court for a di
vorce, in which she was named as hav
ing been intimate with the husband
and defendant. ;■.-'.. ."-..- '■'.. .:~-. ,"'•
Bikes Unknown There.
ST. CLOUD. Minn., Aug. Two
enthusiastic young St. Cloud wheel
men decided to take a trip on their
wheels into a locality where the
mechanism of the bicycle was practi
cally unknown, and -accordingly
started for Mllle . Lacs lake, a dis
tance of seventy miles from St. Cloud.
For a distance . of twenty-eight miles
the boys wheeled over a rough cordu
roy road used only for logging pur
poses, ? and for fifteen miles ■ did not
see a sign of an inhabitant. While at
the lake they saw a number of people
who had never " seen a blcvcle. The
young men who made this novel trip
were • Roy M. Blood and Will Osgood.
They returned . home safely, . their ma
chines standing the hard trip in fine
shape. "■.'.
"Winona Will Get Religion.
Special to| the Globe. ;
WINONA, Aug. 22.— Evangelist Cord
ner will hold tent revival metings here,
commencing -Tuesday .of • next week.
There will be three services a day, and
they will continue for at - least two
-weeks, probably longer.- The : tent is
large enough to easily hold 2,000 peo
ple. -. The music will be in charge " of
H. W. ' Sargent,- of- Chicago, a member
of Moody's school." -■■-- »• .• . .'_.
-• ; Made Things Lively. ■'■■.'' ' '■ -\
Special to the Globe. * .--.*:- -
.*: WINONA, "Aug. *, 22.— At ; half-past :10
o'clock this morning the big line shaft
PRICE TWO CENTS~{ F « V^^|.}_No.23s.
of the saw mill of the Empire Lumber
company here broke, and much dam
age resulted. It bent machinery in its
revolutions,. tore big ~ timbers into
splinters, and twisted the iron frame
work and shafting Into all shapes.
Fortunately no one was injured. This
accident Is the most serious experi
enced by any of the saw mills here
during the year, and it will necessitate
the closing of the mill for a week or ten
days. - The breakdown has occurred
just at the busiest time of the season
and is much regretted by the company.
The damage is placed at $1,000.
Barn, Stock and Crops Burn.
Special to the Globe.
HASTINGS, Minn., Aug. 22.— The
barn and hay shed of Nehemiah Mar
tin, in Marshan, were struck by light
ning and burned early this morning,
his tenant, Nicholas Kirpach, losing
about 400 bushels of oats, fifteen tons
of timothy hay, a cow, two sets of
harness, a buggy, cutter, seeder, plows,
etc.. estimated in the neighborhod of
$500, with- no insurance^ Mr.. Martin
also lost fifteen tons of hay and 400
bushels of oats, about $500; Insurance
on building, $175, in the German of
Freeport,
;;■-■;; ay ward's Will . Broken.
ST. CLOUD. Minn., Aug. 22.— Judge
Searle this : afternoon made, an order
setting aside the will of the late J. E.
Hayward, upon the ground that the
deceased was of unsound mind. at the
time it was made. The fees of Attor*.
neys Freeman P. Lane, of Minne
apolis, and J. R. Bennett, of St.
Cloud, who claimed $4,000 for services
rendered as special administrator's
I council, were reduced to $800. Special
i Administrator O. H. Havill, who
claimed $2,500, is allowed $750. The es
tate, which amounts to $350,000, will
now be divided among the heirs ac
cording to the terms of an amicable
settlement. '£■-&
Tasted of Dealy Toadstool.
LAKE CITY Minn., Aug. 22.— Last
night W. F. Yon Vleck, one of the old
time residents, and a man of consider
able note, died at his home in this
city from the effects of eating toad
St Paul Team Aug. 23.
i stools. Dr. Yon Vleck, as he Is
I familiarly known, has always been a
I great man to try experiments, and on
J this occasion he took a small taste
j of a toad stool to see what it was
I like, not realizing Its very deadly
qualities. • He has been suffering for
some days, but gave up two days be
fore his demise.
Dakota Military Wedding.
ABERDEEN, S. D., Aug. 22.— The
first military wedding ever occurring
in this part of the West was cele
brated here last night, when Lieut.
John C. McArthur, U. S. A., stationed
at Omaha, took for a. wife Miss Bertha
Howard, of this city, sister of Stato
Senator C. A. Howard. The ceremony
was performed before a large company
of city people In St. Mark's churcn
by Rev. Dr. Keeling. An elaborate
reception followed at the home of th*>
bride. The presents were numerous
and costly.
.Wisconsin Tramp Reformatory.
GREEN BAY, Wis., Aug. 22.— Brown
county this afternoon awarded the con
tract for the first tramp reformatory
to be built in, Wisconsin under the act
passed by the legislature at its recent
session. The building will be erected
on a stone quarry a few miles from the
city and be surrounded by a high
fence. The material will be furnished
and the work done by N. Hanson for
$2,247. The building will be completed
at once, and all tramps will then be
sentenced to break stone for the coun
ty roads Instead of serving terms In
the county jail. :";--;
Pretty Good Swamp Land.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Aug. State
land appraisers for Benton county re
port a rather queer state of things. On
one section of land, which they had
been • informed was a swamp, they
found a good crop of corn on one forty,
another had evidently yielded a crop
of rye, and on the rest of the section,
which was meadow land, the hay had
been cut. -.- r v\, ; -
Railway to Milaca.
. MILACA, Aug. 22. A surveying party
of the Great Northern railroad arrived
Tuesday night to survey a proposed
route to Brainerd from this place. The
extension has long been talked of, and
It is hoped will be built by the way of
Mille Lacs lake, as that region is in
great need of a railroad. Electric
lights are being . put in, and -we are
fast assuming metropolitan airs.
Not Much of a Carrier. -
DULUTH, Aug. 22.— The new steel \
steamer Penobscot, - just turned out
for the Eddys, of Saginaw, at Wheel
er's Bay City yards, is a disappoint
ment as a carrier, taking . out only
112,000 bushels of wheat this morning.
Many lake vessels can beat that. Great
things were expected of the Penobscot
in the way of cargoes. She is a new
vessel, and this morning's cargo Is the
first ever put Into her.
Lightning Stirred Up Boarders. !
Special to the Globe. <aV-'*
LITTLE FALLS, Minn., Aug. 22.— A
boarding house run by O. C. Linn was
I struck by lightning this morning. The
1 lightning went right through the
| house, damaging it badly. The beds
; were torn into splinters. They were
all occupied/but the people escaped
without injuries, but badly scared. It
Is a miracle that no one was killed. .
Havoc by Lightning.
FARIBAULT, Minn., Aug. Dur
ing a thunder storm- early this morn
ing a lightning - bolt struck the flag
mast on the old engine house, the old
est structure in the city, demolishing
the building. Falling wires burned the
awning of Cromer's meat shop and
shocked a number of people living in
that vicinity. .-, The new. telephone cen
tral office was badly damaged.
Dynamite. "Was in a Hurry.
Special to the Globe. "
OWATONNA, Minn., Aug. While
blasting rock in the town of Somerset,
this county, this forenoon, Frank Trls
ko was Instantly killed by the prema
ture explosion of a blast. The entire
side of his face was torn away by the
explosion. -- '
Northfteld's Municipal Court. .:'.-■
NORTHFIELD. -Minn., Aug. 22.—
Judge S. W. ; Furber opened the first
session of the municipal court in the
city council chamber yesterday- morn
ing and established the necessary rales.
PHGAfi THE
DEUTSCHE BANK'S " NORTHER"*?
PACIFIC INTERESTS IN HIS.
HANDS. J
HIS PLAN WILL BE THEIRS,
-■--■"
J. PIERPONT IS THUS IN CO*U>
PLETE CONTROL OF REOR- /
, GANIZATION.
i
ARGUMENTS BEGIN AT SEATTLE
Endeavoring to Show That Tlicrtf
Is No N. P. Property in Judge- /
Jenkins' District,
Special to the Globe. ~l*i
NEW YORK, Aug. - 22.— The '
Deutsche bank, of Berlin, which con- i
trols absolutely a majority of North
ern Pacific seconds, has decided, ac
cording to the best authority, to co
operate with Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan
in whatever plan he may approve, for, !
the rehabilitation of Northern Pa-*»
ciflc property. This gives Mr; Mor
gan complete control of the reorgani
zation. A statement, which is evi
dently official, gives the net earnings
of the Northern Pacific at approxi- |
mately $6,689,782. From this, how
ever, officials claim there must bat'
deducted rentals, including interest,'
taxes, and the earnings of branch,
roads not owned or covered by,
Northern Pacific mortgages, which, ]
for the last year are stated at $2,351,
--839. It is claimed, therefore, that the j
real net earnings are $4,337,943, or. |
about $2,000,000 less than the pro-'j
posed guarantee of the Great North-]
era company. Out of these have to"
be paid charges which it is claimed I
are obligatory to retain the main- 1
line intact and prevent the receiver- 1
ship from being in default, amount
ing to $4,366,822, thus showing a defl- '
cit of $28,879 for the year. Mr. Hill's
friends still maintain that the ne**
gotiations between himself and Mr.
Morgan are yet pending, and haya
not been broken off, as has been said. '
- ■ : •*
JURISDICTION OF JENKINS. . Vj
Argument Begun In Court at Set
at tie.'
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 22.— The '
hearing on the application of Bray
ton Ives for the removal of the re
ceivers of the Northern Pacific com-'
pany began here today before United
States Circuit Judge Gilbert and United
States District Judge Hanford. The j
argument was mainly confined to the I
question of- the : jurisdiction -of Judge*..
Jenkins. There were half a dozen op
more. lawyers. on eacb-side of. l the ? case*;
Soon after court convened the receiv
ers amended their answer to the appli
cation for the order to show "cause,, but '■
did not materially change it. Then Col.
Pettit put in an affidavit, signed by the'
board in New York and the secretary,!
of the company, in which the latter
alleged that at the time the foreclos
ure bills were filed the company held
no property whatever in Judge Jen
kins' district. :."V'*j
Harold Preston made the opening ar
gument. He said that the receivers'
were appointed first onoer the Win-!
ston bill. At that time the company
had leased the lines in Judge Jenkins',
district, but the receivers terminated,
the leases and were ordered by the!
court to remove the rolling stock from
the Eastern district of Wisconsin, so
that when the foreclosure bills were
filed later the company had no leased '
lines in the district and the rolling
stock which was there should not have
been there, the court having directed
that it should be removed within thir
ty days. The evidence in the case, ha
maintained, showed that there was no
property in the district described in
the mortgage, z Then many author*-'
ties. were cited to show that under the
circumstances Judge Jenkins did .not!
have jurisdiction. '''•'■■
Mr. Preston finished at noon and*
this afternoon Assistant General!
Counsel Bunn answered him for the
receivers. He spoke for an hour and
three quarters and submitted to the
court the following propositions of law:
"1. The jurisdiction of the circuit court
of the Eastern district of Wisconsin
cannot be collaterally attacked In this
matter, and the court should not even,
consider the allegation of want of
jurisdiction. 2. But if the matter can
be inquired into here the record be
fore your honor shows clear jurisdic
tion in said court in Wisconsin. 3. If.
the jurisdiction of the court be either,
presumed, or found on examination to
exist, familiar and settled rules of
comity should lead your honor to re
mit the petitioner to that court, them
to object to its jurisdiction or to
prosecute its charges .of misconduct'
against the receivers."
Judge Flanders, counsel for the
Farmers' Loan and Trust company,
followed with an argument, and ex-
Senator Dolph, counsel for the com
plainant..occupied the rest of the day.
Dolph did not finish, and a recess was
taken until tomorrow.
MERRITTS DENY IT. j*
Rumor That They Are Building at
Road to iron Mines.
DULUTH, Minn., Aug. 22.— An even
ing paper tonight publishes a story to
the effect that surveyors, under the
charge of a relative' of the Merritts,
were surveying along the bay in the
vicinity of West Duluth and Spirit
lake, and that they claimed they were
surveying for a line to Cloquot. The
paper assumed that the survey was
for a new line to the Mesabi Iron range
and that it was to be built by the Mer
ritts. Alfred Merritt Is out of the city,,
but Lon Merritt tonight pronounced
the statement a cock-and-bull story.
It Is certain that the survey, if one is
being made, Is not for a road to the
range, leastwise not one for the Mer
i ritts. . _- -, ' .-i
DIAMOND JOE'S WEALTH.- "*n
It Nearly All Goes to the Widow"*
Brother. '•'.-- '• ; -
DUBUQUE, 10., Aug. 22.— The will
of "Diamond Jo" Reynolds' widow has
been filed In Clayton county. She
makes bequests of . $1,000 to $3,000 to
several relatives and gives the pesidu©
of her estate to her only brother. Jay, .
Morton,.; of Rockland, N. V., who is
named as sole executor. . The value o£
the. estate is several millions.
Suicide of a Spiritualist.
KANSAS CITY, - Mo., Aug. 22.— DrC-
Charles Longle, sixty years old. who
founded the Kansas City Daily Her
ald in 1870. and was Its editor for sev
eral _- years, committed suicide" this
evening. ; He. became insane over spir
itualism., : ■ ..'.*•'--

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