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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 07, 1896, Image 1

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VOL,. XIX. PRICE TWO CENTS— \ pWJgMxi.
BULLETIN OF
TttE ST. PflrUL GLOBE.
TUESDAY, APRIL 7. .
Weather for Today—
Showers and Warmer.
page: i.
tHuiiiiick-Hnrrisoit A\ eddtng.
iHuinilek-Harrison "Wedding.
Democratic Gains in Ohio.
Municipal Elections in Northwest.
City Democrats Choose Delegates.
PAGE 2.
Episcopal Church Elections.
Park Hoard Meeting.
Street Sweeping Contracts Awarded.
Licenses Hung Up.
PAGE 3.
News of Minneapolis.
Opening of the Cycle Show.
Baldwin Leads the Women Cyclist--.'
British Fear Arbitration.
PAGE 4.
Editorial.
House Adopts Cuban Resolutions.
Cuban Resolutions Go to Cleveland.
PAGE 5.
Americans Win at Athens.
Cycle Hoard Proposed.
Torrance and "Woods Tied.
Cost of the Loss of a "Word.
PAGE 0.
Reorganization Plan Maturing.
Lake and Rail Schedule, i
Soo Cuts Rates.
Sale of Green Hay Road Ordered.
Bar Silver, GBe.
Cash Wheat in Chicago, GOc.
Close of Stocks Weak.
Booths Fail to Compromise.
PAGE 7.
Popular Wants.
PAGE 8.
Absconder Clark a Prisoner.
Child Labor Statistics in Question.
Granger Claims He Was Kidnaped.
Sheriff Chapel's Fat Fees Hung Up.
TODAY'S EVENTS,
Met— Sol Smith Russell, 8.15.
Grand— Fatherland, 8.15.
Market Hall— Convention. 10.
Cretin Hall— Mat hew Concert, 8.
Assembly Hall— Clerks' Social, 8.
'•—■
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK, April 6. — Arrived: Spaarn
dam, Rotterdam.
GIBRALTAR— SaiIed: Werra, from Genoa
for New York. Arrived: Ems, New York
for Genoa.
AMSTERDAM — Arrived: Zaandam, New
York.
._*■. ,
Mexico can steer her course hereafter
by the "Diaz doctrine."
They had copious Raines, but no
other moisture in New York on Sun
day.
Between Uncle Sam and President
Sam, of Hayti, there ought to be a
kindred feeling.
Mr. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, is re
minded that this is not the year for
"silver" tongued orators.
The Spaniards have again routed
Maceo, killing thirty of his men. The
Spanish loss was only 850.
Talk about Philadelphia being slow!
Boston has just admitted the will of
Benjamin Franklin to probate.
Queen Victoria owns $2,000,000 worth
of china. It is the czar, however, who
owns the China with the big C.
When Groek meets Greek the results
are not so disastrous to the ancient
as when Greek meets American.
It will take a score of victories from
Weyler's pen to counteract the effects
of Maceo's new Hotchklss guns.
Ohio ladies are grieved that ln the
home of protection they are to have no
protection for their big opera hats.
There is one William McKinley who
Is not the least fervent among those
wishing Harrison a honeymoon of un
interrupted bliss.
If the fluoroscope; which makes ob
jects visible through a pine board, be
comes popular, glass houses will be
the only refuge for modest people.
Boys can't be too careful in playing
base ball. One only 107 years old broke
his arm at Jefferson, Ind., Saturday
while indulging in the national game.
The Republican Hartford Courant
Bays, apropos of the New Hampshire
convention, that "God continues 'to
taunt the lofty land with little men.' "
In regard to the plot to hold up his
train and kidnap him, Cornelius Van
derbilt can say, in imitation of his il
lustrious father, "Train robbers be
d— d."
Missouri white metallists are not for
the cheapest of cheap money, after all.
They declare they will send a "solid
silver delegation" to the Chicago con
vention. The country is thankful that
it isn't to be a silver-plated one.
The trusts are getting into shape to
present their modest requests to a Re
publican congress, should one be
elected. There would then be such a
carnival of jobbery as this country has
never seen, even in its worst days.
The Toledo Blade has been taken in
with the same matter, sent out no
doubt by the McKinley literary bu
reau, that "caught the Pioneer Press;
and it also bewails the effect of the
Wilson bill on our imports and ex
ports of hides and leather.
Tesla might test his scheme of tel
egraphing to £ Mars by attempting to
secure uninterrupted communication
with Cuba. It is nearer home and the
experiment would demonstrate the suc
cess or failure of • his project Just as
we 11..-- :
IfI|ITOItEVDO|H,TOO
DEMOCRATS SWEEP MANY TOWNS
HERETOFORE STRONGLY RE-
PUBLICAN.
ELECTIONS IN MANY STATES;
ONLY LOCAL ISSUES IN THE MUNIC-
. IPAL CONTESTS IN MINNE-
SOTA.
HALLOTING IN THE DAKOTAS.
BALLOTING IN THE DAKOTAS.
Convention Squabbles Fought Out iv
the North State — Results in lowa
and Michigan.
~
CINCINNATI, 0., April G.— Exceptionally
CINCINNATI, 0., April 6.— Exceptionally
pleasant weather prevailed over Souther*.
Ohio today for the municipal and township
elections. Many women voted for members
of school boards and some of that sex were
elected, but the percentage of women voting
was small. The returns show Democratic
gains over last fall, when the state gave its
largest Republican plurality. No political Is
sues were at stake anywhere outside of the
political control of local affairs. Some towns
and some townships have gone Democratic
for the first time since the presidential elec
tion of 1892. At Lima the Democrats elected
Dr. S. A. Baxter, the friend of Senator Brice,
mayor by 300, and the Republicans elected
the rest of the city ticket and council. At
Greenville the Democrats made gains, the
ticket being divided. There was no election
in Cincinnati, but the suburban returns show
Democratic gains over last November. At
Hamilton, the home of ex-Gov. Campbell, the
vote was 2,000 short, the Democrats electing
everything except one assessor, by pluralities
of 800. At Urbana the Republicans elected
all by 400. At Warren, Elyria and Marysville
the Republicans elected their entire ticket.
At Millersburg the Democrats elected their
entire ticket on a very light vote. At Cald
well, a Republican stronghold, the Democrats
elected the mayor and city clerk, the Repub
licans getting the rest of the ticket. At Van
Wert, for the second time in the history of
that city, a Democratic mayor was elected by
150. The rest of the Republican ticket had an
average plurality of 400!
CLEVELAND, 0., April 6.— The election in
Cleveland today was for school directors, three
members of the school council and eleven
members of the city council. The Republic
ans elected all their candidates, with the ex
ception of one member of the city council,
by pluralities of 7,000 and upwards.
The Republicans carried the city of Akron
by a plurality 300 greater than one year ago.
The Democrats carried Sandusky, making
small gains over last spring. At Fremont the
Democrats made small gains. At Oberlin and
Medina the Republicans won as usual. At
Massillon the Democrats elected the mayor
by 172, the remainder of the ticket being di
vided. At Alliance the Democrats reduced
the usual Republican plurality of about 700
to less than 100 on all offices except mayor.
A combination ticket was elected at Ashta
bula, party lines being disregarded. The Re
publicans won at Fostoria. At Youngstown
the Republican candidate for mayor was de
feated by 225, because of the charge that lie
was affiliated with the A. P. A. At Dela
ware the Republicans elected all their can
didates. At Findlay the Republicans made
a clean sweep.
At Wapekoneta the Democrats elected J J.
Connaughton mayor. At South Charleston,
the old home of Whitelaw Reid, the Democrats
elected their first mayor. At Dayton, Jacob
Lmkewiler, Democrat, was elected mayor by
five votes. At Chillicothe and Madisonville
the Republicans and Democrats divided the
tickets equally. At Circ'.eville the Republicans
made gains. At Troy, Piqua, Springfield
Findlay and London the Republicans elected
their entire tickets. At Wooster the Repub
licans elected most of their ticket. At Zanes
ville the Republicans suffered losses.
AT COLUMBUS.
COLUBBUS, 0., April 6.-There was little
Interest in the city elections and a light vote.
S. N. Cook (Rep., for clerk of police court)
was defeated for re-election by W. S. Trus
sing (Dem.) by 1,619 votes. L. E. Andrews
(Rep.) was elected justice of the peace over
F. A. Siegel.
WENT DEMOCRATIC.
Republican Losses Reported From
All Parts of Michigan.
DETROIT,. Mich., April 6.-Today'fi city and
township elections in Michigan resulted In
Democratic gains in many of the smaller
cities, and, in some cases, in unexpectedly
decisive Democratic victories in the cities.
The townships for the most part retain their
Republican majorities. In Grand Rapids the
entire Republican ticket was elected by ma
jorities of from 200 to 1,200, excepting Slow
(Rep.) for mayor, who is believed to be elected
over Stebbins (Dem.) by less than 100 ma
jority. Prof. Samuel Dickie, the Prohibition
ist national leader, was elected mayor of
Albion by 13 plurality over . McCutcheon
(Dem.). In Saginaw the Democrats elected
their entire city ticket. In Bay City the
Democrats elected ■& recorder. The council
will be a tie. Jackson went Republican by
good majorities. Kalamazoo, Lansing, Ben
ton Harbor, Muskegon and Owosso went Re
publican by decisive majorities. Sault Ste.
Marie elected all Republicans, a reversal of
the result of a year ago. Manistee, Flint,
Grand Haven, Stanton, St. Ignace, Marshall,
Traverse City and Coldwater elected Demo
cratic mayors, in some cases reversing last
year's majorities. There was but one ticket
at Marquette. Escanaba elected Gallup (Rep.)
by SCO majority. Although local issues pre
dominated in many towns politics cut a de
cided figure in. nearly all cases and Demo
cratic gains were the rule, generally speaking.
IN IOWA.
Not Much Political Information Con-
. tamed in the Results.
DES MOINES, 10., April 6.— The city elec
tion in Dcs Moines today resulted In a Re
publican victory for the entire ticket, except
two aldermen out of nine, the latter being a
gain of one for the Democratic party. The
majority for the ticket ranged from 100 to
2.5C0. The ordinary majority for the Repub
lican party -is SCO. In Keokuk the Republi
cans elected four out of six aldermen, a gain
of one, and elected/ Hoagland assessor by \
150. In Dubuque what was known as the i
citizens' ticket \ was elected by 1,000 major- i
ity. It was indorsed by the . Republican
party. Patrick Duffy was the. candidate , for j
mayor against the incumbent, Mayor Ollin- j
ger, who ran on "the Democratic ticket
Three out of five aldermen were elected. A j
gain for the Republican party. , .
- In South Dakota.'*
Special to the Globe. '
YANKTON, S. D., April 6. — Republicans
elected their ticket at the city election today,
and have recaptured , the administration of
affairs "from . the , Populists. .*■.*.-
Election *in Montana.
BUTTE; Mont, April" 6.— The ' city election
today was for eight aldermen. The Demo-'
ST. PAUL MINN.: TUESDAY
crats had candiates ln only five of the eight
wards, and elected four of them. The Re
publicans carried three wards. The Populists
carried one ward. The next council will
stand: Republicans, 10; Democrats, 5; Popu
lists, i. ::yy
NO POLITICS IN THESE.
■—
Local Issues Only in Municipal Elec-
Local Issues Only in Municipal Elec-
'.;..: 77 tions in Minnesota.
Special to the Globe.
HENDERSON, Minn., April 6.— Democrats
came to the front at the city election held
here today. E. L. Welch was elected mayor;
H. M. Schulte and E. B. Haney, aldermen;
W. F. Stiehin, pustice; S. Bock, assessor.
Special to the Globe..
BELLE PLAINE, Minn., April 6.— The city
election was held here today and was hotly
contested. W. H. Weibler was elected mayor
over Robert A. Stratton by thirty-six ma
jority; Jacob Schmitt, treasurer; H. B. Con
lon, municipal judge; F. T. Whitlock and C.
Albright, aldermen.
Special to the Globe.
LITCHFIELD, Minn., April The city
election today resulted in the election of Dr.
F. E. Bissell, mayor; E. P. Peterson, alder
man at large; Peter Rodange, recorder; C.
H. Strober, attorney; W. H. Johns, treasurer;
H. M. Angier, constable; H. W. Walter,
street commissioner; J. B. Atkinson, A. F.
Edson and B. P. Nelson, ward aldermen.
There was 137 majority for license and ninety
majority against a public library. A clean
sweep for the regular city ticket.
Special to the Globe.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., April 6.— One of the
quietest and closest elections in the history
of the city took place today, when Mayor
James R. Boyd was defeated for re-election
by C. F. Ladner, by a majority of 13. A
small vote was polled and the election was
devoid of excitement, owing to the enforce
ment of the new law. Other officers elected
are, C. A. Deuber, treasurer; L. A. Evans
and Peter Brick, justices; C. L. Atwood,
John Deleo, Peter Spaniola and J. A. Wim
mer, aldermen. y^
Special to the Globe.
DODGE CENTER, Minn., April - 6.—Fol
lowing were elected today: President, A.
North Jr.; councilmen, 0. S. Wedge, John
Swendiman, J. K. Brady; recorder, James
Fitzgerald; treasurer, George Parsons; street
commissioner. G. P. Franklin; justice, G. L.
Ellis. There was 32 majority against license.
A SETTLER FOR CREEL.
The Colonel Can Consider Himself
Slaughtered.
•*■
Special to the Globe.
DEVIL'S LAKE, N. D., April 6.— For the
second time in a week Col. Creel has been
turned down in his own ward by the friends
of Senator Hansbrough. The latter carried
the caucus and the convention last week
and today they elected their city ticket, with
the exception of one alderman. The ticket
elected is A. O. Whipple, mayor; T. S. Cord-
ncr, treasurer; D. G. Duell, police magis
trate; Peter Paley, city justice; E. E. Her-
man, S. H. Elliot, S. L. Wineman, aldermen.
Special to the Globe.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., April The re-
sults of today's election were: John Dinnie,
mayor; M. L. Gordon, city treasurer; three
aldermen, Republicans; F. H. McDermont,
municipal judge and three aldermen, Demo-
crats.
Special to the Globe.
MINOT, N. D., April 6.— With a few ex
! ceptions the election passed off quietly. P. P.
J Lee, Republican candidate for mayor, was de-
I feated by John M. Wilson, People's party
| candidate." The other lucky contestants are:
I For treasurer, John Lynch and R. W.
Johnson, tie; for police magistrate,
William Murray, Populist. Aldermen: First
ward; John E. O'Hara, People's; Second ward,
H. F. Salyard, Republican; Third ward, E.
Kamstad, People's.
Special to the Globe.
BISMARCK, N. D., April 6.-The city elec
tion resulted in the election of E. G. Patter
son, mayor, by 146 majority, and the entire
Citizens' ticket, all being Republicans. John
Yegen, the non-partisan candidate for mayor,
was supported by the administration people,
and Gov. Allin's appointees on the peniten
tiary board.
Special to the Globe.
LANGDON, N. D.. April There were two
tickets in the field here today, one headed by
Capt Pat McHugh, the well-known Repub
lican leader, and the other by Frank Mercer,
a hardware dealer,. for mayor. Much bitter
ness was shown and a few fights ensued.
The result was a surprise, Mercer winning
by fifty votes and the whole ticket going
through with him except one alderman.
Special to the Globe.
WAHPETON, N. D., April 6.-The city elec
tion today was a close and hard-fought con
test. Both parties had tickets in the field.
Democrats elect J. P. Reeder, mayor; R. W.
Beatty and Nath Kraker, aldermen. Repub
licans get James Purdon, alderman; Joseph
V. Over, treasurer, and H. B. Sleeper, city
justice.
Canadian Electors.
OTTAWA, Ont, April 6.— Preparations are
being made for a general election, and both
parties are sending out campaign literature.
Many hold the opinion that the government
will dissolve before the 24th. In any event,
the first week in June is fixed for the elec
tions.
Democratic Mayor.
Democratic Mayor.
HARTFORD, Conn., April 6. — City and
town elections were held in Hartford. Bridge
port and Stamford today. The contest in
Hartford was a keen one, the Democrats
succeeding in . redeeming the mayoralty. In
Bridgeport the electors did not choose a
mayor. The Republicans won almost every
thing in Stamford. -
Democrats Ahead.
HELENA, Mont., April 6.— Steele, Dem
ocrat, was re-elected mayor today by about
300 majority. The Democrats elected four al
dermen and the Republicans elected three
aldermen, city treasurer and police magis
trate. The result is not a real Democratic
victory owing to local matters.
Negroes AH Voted. -
OPELOUSAS, La., April 6.— The town elec
tion passed off (fuletly. The negroes voted
without Interference. The presence of the
militia had the effect of bracing the darkies
up, thus enabling the politicians to vote
them.. : - • ■'
Horrible Method of Suicide.
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn., April 6.— Lawrence Op
! pert, of Henderson, attempted suicide here
j yesterday in the city hospital by thrusting
a pair of rusty scissors into his abdomen and
j using a hatchet to drive them into his body.
: He was In the bath room when the deed was
done, and some time elapsed before a physi
cian could be secured. He is seventy-eight
years old and was here receiving treatment
Prolonged ill health had caused temporary in
sanity. He cannot recover.
—*—
He Will Need No Trial.
He Will Need No Trial.
BRAINERD, Minn., April Martin John
son was this morning arrested here fori pass-
ing a forged check tar $62 at Parrons & Swan
son's saloon. When arrested Johnson had two
other • checks , on his person of a - similar
amount, all purporting to have been issued
by Nelson & Tenney. It is learned that the
prisoner is out on parole from the St. Cloud
reformatory,' and - officers of ; that institution
have been notified. ■ - *« *. -- •;_
"MORNING, APR 11, 7, 1896.
A LOVE KHOT tied
rr-^-y * .-• ,
THE MARRIAGE OF gg EX-PRESI-
DENT HARRISON " AND MRS.
DIMMICK SOLEMNIZED.
A WHITE LILAC WEDDING.
THE CEREMONY- WAS WITNESSED
ONLY BY RELATIVES AND INTI-
MATE FRIENDS, <*..-..
GEN. TRACEY ACTED AS BEST MAN.
■ ,:J ". \' ' ':-'•"'
After the Ceremony Gen. and Mr*.
After the Ceremony Gen. and Mr*.
Harrison Took Their Departure
. for Indianapolis.
NEW YORK, April 6.— Th* carriage of Mrs.
Mary Lord Dimmick. to Gen. Benjamin Harri
son was solemnized at St. Thomas' church this
afternoon at 5:45. Dr. Wesley Brown, rector,
officiated at the . ceremony. The . marriage,
which took place in the presence of twenty
relatives and friends of the bride and groom,
was a very private affair. The edifice was not
decorated in the lavish style that marked the
nuptials of Miss Vanderbilt and Miss Whitney,
the two most important weddings of the sea
son, but the flowers used, lilacs and ascension
lilies, were arranged in exquisite taste, and
the chancel looked even ■ prettier and more
effective than at the two previous weddings.
Mrs. Dimmick arranged all .the details regard
ing the decorations. The altar was relieved
with palms, tropical plants and banks of white
lilacs, surmounted with branches of ascension
lilies. - ... ',! ;*.-'
The guests, as they arrived at the church,
were received by E. F. Tibbete, Gen. Harri
son's private secretary, and Daniel M. Rams
dell, who was marshal at Washington during
Gen. Harrison's administration, and were seat
ed in the front pews of 'The church. ; At 5:30
Mrs. John F. Parker, the bride's sister, was
escorted to the front pew on the left by Mr.
Ramsdell, and simultaneously, Mr. and Mrs.
Pinchot were escorted to the front pew on
the right by Mr. Tibbetts. j Gov. Morton, with
his military staff, occupied the pew directly
behind Mr. and Mrs. Parker, and behind him
sat Senator and Mrs. Stephen J. B. Elkins,
Mrs. J. W. Foster and George Boyd. In the
pews behind Mr. and Mrs. Pinchot sat the
bride's relatives and friends, Maj. and Mrs.
Richard W. Parker, Chancellor and Mrs. Mc-
Gill, the Misses Dimmick, and Mrs. Briggs,
Mr. and Mrs. Leeds, Norman Leeds and the
Misses Leeds, Mr. and Mrs. Brougnton and
Miss Lambert, Gen. and Mrs. Fitz John Port
er and the Misses Porter. -. .'•■""• '■"'■
Gen. Harrison left the Fifth Avenue hotel,
accompanied by Gen. Benjamin F. Tracey, in
a closed carriage, at 5 o'clock, and was driven
to the Rev. Dr. Brown's house on Fifty-third
street. They passed through the house to the
vestry, where they awaited the coming of the
bridal party. The bride-left' the home of her
sister, Mrs. John F. Parker at 5:10. She was
accompanied '. by. her y brother-in-law," ~ Lieut
John F. Parker, who gave her away. They
arrived at the chuch entrance at 5:30, and pro
ceeded to the lower room, where the bridal
procession formed and proceeded to the chan
cel, where Gen. Harrison, accompanied by his
best man, Gen. Tracey, received' the bride.
The. ushers, standing to one side, faced the
altar as the bride and groom stepped forward
to the altar rail, where the rector, Dr. Brown,
was waiting. Dr. George William Warren,
organist of the church, played the bridal music
from "Lohengrin," and during the entire cere
mony played very softly * Mascagni's Inter
mezzo,
That portion of the service known as the
marriage service proper, the recital of which
lasts only about fifteen minutes, was used, and
immediately the .blessing y was pronounced.
Gen. and Mrs. Harrison, followed .by Mrs.
John F. Parker and Gen. Tnacey, Mr. Tlbbetts
and Mr. Ramsdell, Lieut Parker, and Mr. and
Mrs. Pinchot, marched down the aisle to
strains of the "Tannhauser" march of Wagner,
and entered the carriages^ at the entrance.
The bridal party was driven to the residence
of Mr." and Mrs. - Pinc^oJyGramercy, park,
where' light refreshments '«, vere served, and
where the party donned traveling attire for
the trip to Indianapolis. -V^ .. ' '77 ; "' '
Mrs. Dlmmlck's wedding gown was of pearl
gray gros grain and silk. The skirt was plain,
with a short train falling from the waist in
full, soft godets. A Louis XVI. , coat opened
in front over a full vest- of .white chiffon,
with broad revers, draped with rare old Honi
ton lace half a yard in width, extending down
each side of the front, and draped over the
hips, forming a coat effect. The sleeves were
long and full, tapering to, the arm and ending
in a fall of lace at the wrists. Around the
neck there was a plush collar of blue velvet,
over which was entwined a rope of magnifi
cent pearls, fastened with /a' diamond clasp,
the gift of the bridegroom. She carried a large
bouquet of lilies of the valley. The bonnet
worn by the bride was a dainty French crea
tion, composed of lace and \ blue velvet with
a white aigrette, held in place by jewel pins.
The groom wore a Prince Albert coat, closely
buttoned, with trousers of dark gray. White
gloves and a white silk four-in-hand completed
the bridegroom's attire. He wore a bouton
lerre of lilies of the valley. Gen. Tracey, who
was attired in conventional afternoon style,
wore lilies of the valley and white violets, and
the ushers wore white violets. Mrs. John F.
Parker, the bride's sister, carried an exquisite
bouquet of Catalaya orchids. ."
j Gen. and Mrs. Harrison left the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Pinchot at 7 o'clock, and
were driven directly upon the Pennsylvania
ferry boat which left immediately for the
depot, where the | bridal party entered the
private car of Vice President Frank Tomson,
attached to the regular train leaving* at 7:50.
Immediately after the train pulled out dinner
was served In. the car, Gen. and Mrs. Har
rison being joined by Lieut and Mrs. John
F. Parker and Gen. Tracey, who accom
panied the bridal party "as far as Philadel
phia. '.-■■■ ,
Mrs. Harrison, who Is a small, : but very
graceful woman, rather dark In complexion,
and of ' a very bright and -'attractive appear-
ance, is related to Gen. Harrison, through
his late • wife, who " was her aunt She was
born at Princeton, \ Pa., where most of her
younger life was spent, and where she be-
came acquainted with her Art' husband, Wal
ter E. Dimmick, member", of a wealthy Perm-
sylvania family, y who died within a " few
months after their marriage.' After the death
of her first husband, she lived with her
mother nad father, ** and Mrs. Lord's ! father,
Dr. Scott, until after her toother's death in
1890, when she came to New York city .to. live
. with her sister. . Mrs. John F. Parker. ' She
spent -some considerable; time- at the ..White
house during Gen.. administration,
and was a great favorite %ith her aunt, the
■ late Mrs. Harrison.. Her /father, 'was Russel
S. Lord. He was \ general manager of . the ,
I Delaware & Hudson Canal Company. Mrs.
Dimmlck was born ;In ,Honesdale, Pa., and
married at Oxford,*, -o.",""'affd' moved immedi
ately to Indianapolis. '-i- *.:
yy-7. ■ :'"i-ly;\ . ' _
"Their Wedding Ajonrney." - . y
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. April 6.— The train
bearing ex-President Harrison and Mrs. Har
rison" arrived here at 10:16 tonight, A crowd
of about 100 people^; gathered about the en
• trance to the . car, » The 'ex-president appeared
:on the platform while 'fee; bride stood in the
doorway.'-- -- • ."" f>~<fct ',«"-'* .--»-*'.*"■ • "■"
- Washington Wedding. -"
' WASHINGTON, April" «.— Miss Mildred Car-'
rlngton Hutcheson, . daughter of Representa
tive Hutcheson, of Texas, was united In mar
riage at St. John's church tonight to Edward
Muggo, of Houston, Tex. y
— — ; — ma^. : ■
,; yl ' DEATH MADE A VACANCY.
.Candidate on the Superior Ticket
Stricken With Heart Disease.
WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., April Louis
Larson, county supervisor from the Third
ward, and a candidate for re-election to the
offlce, was found dead in his place of busi
ness at 5 o'clock this morning. He was in
good health, apparently, when last seen, and
talked enthusiastically about his prospects
for re-election. He was. found by an early
customer lying over [ upon a table, evidently
having been stricken while walking across
the room. Physicians attribute his death to
heart disease. The chairman of the Third
ward Republican committee has substituted
a new name for candidate, and the official
tickets being already prepared, it will be the
duty of the election board to fill in the name
on the tickets with pasters.
FARMERS GET TO WORK.
Seeding Fairly Begun in South Da-
kota.
Special to the Globe.
Speclal to the Globe.
HURON, S. D., April 6.-Farmers in this
locality and over this portion of the Jim
river valley began seeding . today. In the
eastern and southern section and in the Sioux
river valley last week's snow rapidly disap
peared and seeding will progress there the
latter part of the week.
STATE SENATOR SIMMONS DEAD.
Formerly a Rich Man, but Ended
Life in Poverty.
Special to the Globe. '
LITTLE FALLS, Minn., April 6.-Senator
Jonathan Simmons died at the hospital here
at 1 o'clock of a complication of diseases.
At one time he was worth thousands, but he
died penniless.
Great Day- for Langdon.
Special to the Globe.
LANGDON, N. D., April 6.-The opening
of the new passenger service to Langdon from
Grand Forks by the inauguration of the Lang
don express was a signal event In the history
of this line The train, which left Grand
Folks behind time, was still further delayed
by the great crowds which boarded it at every
station. At Park River seventy-five people
made up an excursion party and went to
Langdon with their band. At Milton the
band got aboard along with many citizens.
The train arrived here nearly two hours late,
with six coaches, and was met by a large
crcwd of citizens, . With the bands the visitors
spent two hours in town very pleasantly, and
to the music of three bands the train started
on its return trip.
No Sooners on the Reserve.
Special to the Globe.
FOSSTON, Minn., April 6.-The report
brought in by cruisers that the sooners are
making settlement on the Red Lake reserva
tion, building shanties and log cabins, is
denounced as untrue by the farmers along
the boundary line. The only squatters are
those upon what is known as the Little Frac
tion on the southeast side of the reserve. The
report that other settlements have been made
is said to have been gotten up by interested
parties who j wish the United States marshals
to patrol the * boundary line in the interest "of
locaters. The reported fight between Fosston
and Park Rapids settlers on ; the Little Frac
tion was canard also, said to have been got
ten up in order, to bring United States mar
shals here from St. Paul.
Printing Office in a Tent.
BERMIDJI, Minn., April 6.— The first issue
of the Beltrami Eagle appeared last week. C.
W. Speelman, formerly editor of the Verndale
News, is the editor. The paper is published
by the Beltrami Publishing company, and they
have issued the first few copies from a tent,
as there is not a vacant room to be had in the
city. The two saw mills are unable to cut
lumber as fast as It Is called for. This place
is only a few miles from the reservation, and
people are congregating here in large numbers
waiting for the opening. -
Good Stock Season.
RAPID CITY, S. D., April 6.— The winter
of 1895-6 will be recorded as the best the cat
tlemen have ever experienced. Cattle are in
splendid condition now, when they would be
thin 'if at all ; grass has an early start, and
the indications are that the beef shipping sea-,
son will open much earlier than . usual.. All
the companies . are buying young stock lib
erally in Texas, Arizona and New Mexico for
shipment to their ranges here, notwithstand-
ing the fact that they are compelled to pay
about $2 more per head than a year ago.
Badger Burglars.
MADISON, Wis., April 6.— Madison was the
scene last night of a robbery. The thieves,
who, from their work, were evidently profes
sionals, entered the dry goods store of Hin-
rlchs & Thompson and robbed It of goods to
the value of $1,000. The men were evidently
experts in their line, as only the very best
goods in the store were taken.
Heavy Damages Claimed.
DULUTH, Minn., April 6— The St. Louis
Bay Land company and the Ironton Land
company have sued the Ironton Structural
Steel company and James E. York for $125,000
and $100,000, respectively. . for the alleged
bieach of contract, and at the same time ask
for the cancellation of deeds to valuable prop-
erty on which the defendant company's steel
works are situated, valued at $80,000.
Blasted an Eye Ont.
Special to the Globe.
REDWOOD FALLS, Minn., April 6.— Adolph
Froloch and Charles Hupnerkerch, two young
farmers near this city, were badly injured this
afternoon while blasting on the . Froloch farm.
They were using gun powder Instead of blast-
ing powder. Froloch will lose an eye. Hup-
nerkerchs right hand is badly burned.
Diamond for Grand Forks.
i GRAND FORKS, N. D., April 6.— The Grand
Forks base ball team will begin practice this
week, and their first game will probably be
played next month with the University of
Minnesota team, after they play the Crooks-
ton boys. There will be no league this year,
but games will be played at convention dates
between the Moorhead, Fargo, Hillsboro, La-
kota, Crookston and Grand Forks teams.
Sew Method Failed. .
Special to . the Globe.
. MANKATO, Minn., April Mrs. Charles
Hunt died in Sioux City this morning. She
. had been there several^ months receiving the
new treatment for consumption. Mr. Hunt Is
local editor on the Daily Review, of this city.
- _y '*"* Sooners Driven Off.
RED LAKE FALLS, Minn., April 6.— The
sooners who have squatted . on townships 150
are being driven out by ,the_ Indian police,
and, while no bloodshed has occurred, there
is some ugly talk. This township is in dis
pute and the land offlce _ officials have in-
structions not to take filings on land in it
Caught Mourancy's Pal. :
Special to the Globe. -.
CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis., April 6.— Sheriff
Putnam arived this afternoon | from the north -
with Peter Theriault, an alleged accessory of
Peter : Mourancy, ;ln " the :. shooting of . Officer
Pagenkopf on the night of March 29.
- Annual.
Special to the Globe. .-"".■'." "
: BRAINERD, Minn., April 6.— At the annual
election of the Brainerd fire department D. F.
Mcintosh was chqsen chief; Ed Brehny, first
assistant,- and R. L. Weeks, second assistant.
PRICE TWO CENTS-{ F°iKKS.f-NO. 98.
GAP.' OFF QUIETLY
DELEGATES TO THE DEMOCRATIC
CITY CONVENTION CHOSEN .
LAST EVENING.
TICKETS FROM EACH WARD.
MURMURS OF DISAPPROVAL HEARD
MURMURS OF DISAPPROVAL HEARD
IN DIFFERENT PARTS OF, THE *
: ":- ■'" -j - . CITY. . *
CONTEST IN THE EIGHTH WARD.
Two Delegations Will Be Present.-
One Favoring Aid. Wolf, One
W. J. Preston.
When the Democratic city convention meets
this morning at 10 o'clock in Market hall,.
there will be little or nothing for the com
mittee on credentials to do. So far as the
Globe, could learn last night, only one
contest is in sight, and that is from the
Eighth ward. William J. Preston, candidate
for alderman, will claim that his delegates
were elected ln every precinct except the
Ninth, Tenth, Thirteenth and Fifteenth. The
Wolf men assert that their delegations have
been elected in every precinct except two,
and possibly three. This contest should be
easily settled, and satisfactorily to all sides,
because there are many men on the contested
delegations who are not pledged to any can
didate.
Chagrin over the delay or carelessness In
announcing the primary polling places gave
way yesterday to an earnest and determined .
feeling that reliable men must be elected as
delegates to the convention. What was de
nounced as "cowardly secretlveness" on the
part of the city committee had the effect of
spurring to extra effort the advocates of
fair, open methods and the strictest honesty
in dealing with the voters. As a result, in
many Instances written ballots were substi
tuted for the printed ones, and the delegates
who can be relied upon for a fight in behalf
of good men are numerous enough to hold
in check, even if they cannot outvote, those
who may feel Inclined to do dangerous
things.
Yesterday's primaries were not regarded in
the serious way they deserved. Everywhere
expressions of dissatisfaction were heard that
due public notice had not been given, as en
joined by law. In the strong Democratic
wards this feeling was especially noticeable,
and denunciation of the committee was rather
the rule than the exception. In some cases
notices of the primaries had been found posted
in out-of-the-way places, and in very few
instances could they be found at all, even
after diligent search. The chairman of the
city committee claims to have in his posses
sion affidavits- certifying that notices were
posted, as required by law, but this assertion
does not tally, with the reports of Interested
j voters,* who sought to ascertain where the
primaries were to be held. In a great many
Instances a few voters met at the regular
polling places and organized primary boards
of their own; but in very few of these places
was the vote large, or even fairly representa
tive of 'public sentiment. Consequently, the
delegates who will assemble today will feel
mere at liberty to work their individual will
than is ordinarily the case. But, fortunately,
through all the feeling that has been aroused
there stands out an unmistakable resolve to
Insist on a ticket that will need no excuse and
demand no defense. Otherwise, the smothered
resentment against the violation of primary j
privileges will surely develop into a killing '
revolt. :y
As predicted In the Globe, contesting dele
gations were few. Before the time for the
primaries to open differences had been ad
justed amicably in about all the wards, and
where fights were made It was without the
accompaniment of disreputable tactics. Be-
low will be found a complete list of delegates
who will. participate in the convention: .
The primaries resulted In the choice of the
following named delegates to the city conven
tion, which will meet at 10 o'clock this morn
ing: '"'.*.' '_ -.•-*- ; -"
; ' ;-' FIRST WARD. *" '
First Precinct— C. S. Smith.
Second Precinct— W. Johnson.
Third Precinct— Mullane.
Fourth Precinct— R. Dillon.
Fifth Precinct— Quinn.
Sixth Precinct— Peter Vergusson.
. Seventh Precinct— M. Ringhoff.
Eighth Precinct— M. Grutzke. ,
Ninth Precinct— Olson.
Tenth Precinct— O. Blixt.
Eleventh Precinct— C. Parkes.
SECOND WARD.
First Precinct— Arth.
Second Precinct— David Arnold, Willis
Larpentur. _ -'■'-. -7 .- '
Third Precinct— Dr. Alex. Day.
Fourth Precinct— James Cook.
Fifth Precinct— Bass Jr.
Sixth Precinct John Merry.
Seventh Precinct— John J. McDonald, P. D.
Scannell.
Eighth Precinct— Andrew Gall.
Ninth Precinct— Nick Welter.
Tenth Precinct— Dan O'Connor.
Eleventh Precinct— P. Dill, Joseph
Arth.
THIRD WARD.
First Precinct— Andrew Dahlquist,
Second ; Precinct — J. Sweeney.
Third Precinct— Pat Malloy. ./*
Fourth Precinct— John Heber.
Fifth Precinct— E. J. Darragh. " -
Sixth Precinct— Richard Maurer.
Seventh Precinct— John E. Came.
• Eighth Precinct— Dougher, T. Brady.
FOURTH WARD.
The only contest was In the Eighth precinct,
where J. B. Covington and Jeremiah O'Brien
were chosen over William Burns and Charles
Ernst. The delegates are unlnstructed. They
are: - ''.-.. • ■ - -• ' ". ■
First Precinct Joseph Shearer.
Second Precinct— A. J. Butzerln.
Third Precinct— C. Kemp, William
Murphy.
Fourth Precinct— M. Quigley, Joseph Bacl
galupo.
Fifth Precinct— Frank HiAer.
Sixth Precinct— P. J. Esch, Joseph Alleman,
B. Vahsen. -
- Seventh Precinct Joseph Gruber.
Eight Precinct— John B. Covington, Jere
miah O'Brien.
Ninth . Precinct— Patrick Filben.
Tenth Precinct— Frederick Eggert
Eleventh - Precinct— John Haggenmiller.
Twelfth * Precinct— E. . Driese.
FIFTH WARD. ';'
Complete returns from this ward were un
available late last night, but among the dele-
gates will be John F. O'Brien, Bernard Ryan,
A. S. Hall, George Redington, Chris Dorni-
den and T. J. O'Leary. '
SIXTH WARD. .
The Sixth ward is entitled to sixteen dele-
gates. As far as could be learned between the
hours of 5:30 and 7 p. m.,. when the primaries
were being • held, ■„ there were few contests,
though the delegation will be far from har
monious. For Instance, the Seventh precinct,
which elected ' Michae l." Moriarity without a
contest, has sent a delegate to the convention
who will not support Aid. Krieger, but who
will vote for J. J. Parker for mayor.
i There was - evidence ... of a contest In the
Eighth precinct, in which Thomas F. Tierney
defeated William by a vote of 10 t0. 4.
Mr. Tierney 'goes to tho convention unln-
structed. He will vote for any straight Demo
crat for alderman before supporting Aid. Krie
ger. Mr. Tierney Is a Parker man."l : ',
W. T. Hanley was tho unanimous choice of
- . j . . . . . -*■ — — i
the Thirteenth precinct Mr. Hanley will
never vote for Aid. Krieger. He prefers John.'
V. I. Dodd, or W. R. Hawthorne. He is a pro-
nounced anti-Darragh man, and favors Parker.
There was a contest in the Twelfth precinct
between W. J. McAndrews and M. Stoneken,
It was so close that a dispute arose as to the
result of the election, both candidates claim-
ing the victory. The latest returns indicate
the election of McAndrews, who will not sup-
port Krieger. yV—
The delegates chosen in the. remaining pre*"
cincts are believed to be in sympathy with
the city committee. ,
Following Is a list of the delegates chosen:
First Precinct— Otto Haese. v i
Second Precinct— James H. Bell and Henry
Kuehne. *
Third Precinct— G. Nagle and Henry
Logan.
Fourth Precinct— Anthony Norman. '
Fifth Precinct— E. E. Regner.
Sixth Precinct— Bohrer.
Seventh Precinct— Michael Moriarty.
Eight Precinct— F. Tierney.
Ninth Precinct— A. H. Miller.
. Tenth Precinct— Yonke.
Eleventh Precinct— Chris Schultz.
Twelfth Precinct— William J. McAndre**
Thirteenth Precinct— W. T. Hanley.
SEVENTH WARD.
There were no contests in the Seventh ward
except in the Ninth precinct. The delega
tion is unlnstructed. Following are the del*7
gates: *« "^' . .
.-.'■ First Precinct— George Lambert.
Second Precinct— A. J. Stona
• v Third Precinct— J. McCafferty.
' Fourth Precinct— T. W. Sheehy.
Fifth Precinct— John E. Stryker.
Sixth Precinct— Pierce Butler.
Seventh Precinct— E. Barnard.
Eighth Precinct— John J. Dwyer.
Ninth Precinct— John J. Mullen.
EIGHTH WARD.
In the Eighth ward there were three tick
! ets in the field. Will J. Preston's delegates
prevailed In at least two precincts— the
fourth and twelfth, where William Foelson,
Pat McHugh, John Eiden and John Welsh
won out. While some of the others are un-
pledged, Aid. Wolf seems to have a clear
majority of the delegates. The complete dele-
gation Is here given:
First Precinct— D. F. Peebles.
Second Precinct— J. Clark.
Third Precinct— Walter Gibbons, Paul Thee-
garten.
Fourth Precinct— J. McHugh, William
Foelsem. •
Fifth Precinct— J. Ryder, H. Longhran.
Sixth Precinct— Gerlach, Nic Pothen.
Seventh Precinct— George Umland.
Eighth Precinct— Ries.
Ninth Precinct— James Matz, James Jarosz.
Tenth Precinct— George Lendway, Peter
Schieber, Austin O'Connell.
Eleventh Precinct— H. Burns,
Charles Harpker.
Twelfth Precinct— John Eiden, John Welsh.
Thirteenth Precinct— P. ■J. McDonnell, Ste
phen Andrett. n
Fourteenth Precinct— W. Bollmann. P. ;
O'Toole. .
Fifteenth Precinct— Fred Schweitzer.
In the Seventh and Ninth precincts of this
ward Frylinger's delegates claim to have been
elected, but the regular delegation will no
doubt be seated.
NINTH WARD.
First Precinct— R. W. Bell.
Second Precinct— Shaughnessy. - : :
Third Precinct— Banning. -'-
Fourth Precinct— William O'Rourke.
Fifth Precinct— Ed Quinlivan.
Sixth Precinct— Charles Bazille.
Seventh Precinct— Thomas Grogan, John
Lux. - -y
Eighth Precinct— Patrick Egan, M. Cleary.
Ninth Precinct— T. P. Sullivan, John Mc-
Elligatt.
Tenth Precinct— Thomas Sarsfield.
Eleventh Precinct— William Troy, Joha
White.
Twelfth Precinct— Hoffmann.
Thirteenth Precinct— Thomas Flaherty.
I '.'■../_;, ;..-.. TENTH WARD. 1_
The Tenth ward delegates are unlnstructed, .
but will name Alexander Adams for alderman.
The delegate's are as follows:
* 'First Precinct— L.* J. Dobner." '•- r'-'
Second' Precinct— F. A. Harris.
Third Precinct— Patrick O'Brien. .** *-*>-'-*,
Fourth Precinct— C. J. Buell. •
. - ELEVENTH WARD.
First Precinct— McGregor.
Second Precinct— Prof. J. A. Hartigan.
Third Precinct— William A. Davern.
Fourth Precinct — . : * .* - - '*'.
- ...
A meeting of the Ninth ward Republican
club will be held this evening.
■-'***•.■*
Thursday evening the Young Men's Centrat
Republican club will meet at Odd Fellows'
hall, corner West Seventh and West Sixth
streets. Ex-Gov. Merriam and . William H.
Eustis will address the meeting.
'"**♦.• y i ; =; *
Last evening the Fourth Ward Independ
ent Democratic club passed resolutions to -
the effect that all members of the club who
may be in the city convention today shall
give Aid. Frank G. Brady a complimentary
vote for. mayor. A ' resolution was also
passed that Anton Miesen Is the choice of
the club for alderman.
* » • .
The Republican clans were not losing any"
time yesterday in the endeavor to get to-
gether. Doran's "regular" machine men and
the new Castle machine have found that they
must reckon with the Warren people; and
the difficulty of this task will not be made
any easier by the Democratic determination "
to put forth a" good ticket. It was thought
that Warren would quit before this, but when
McCardy began to flirt with the Fifth warder
his earnestness commanded more attention.
Fred Schiffmann's boom Is also a disturbing :
factor; and, altogether, the Republican fac
tions are in a very perplexing tangle at the
present moment.
...
. One encouraging thing for the Democrats Is
that no slate has even been talked of for the
assembly ticket. The excellence of the one
to be chosen will only be limited by the will-
ingness of capable men to serve the city and
the party. This was made especially manifest
by a meeting of leading Democrats, who are
delegates, at the Windsor last evening. Care
ful counsel and prudent advice will not be
lacking in the convention today; and every
loyal, • thoughtful citizen who holds a seat
therein will be Impressed with the conviction
that his task is not In any sense an idle one.
. • •
At a meeting of Second ward Republicans
At a meeting of Second ward Republicans
last evening', attended by delegates from every
precinct, a motion was adopted to present the
name of B. F. Knauft for city. treasurer. This
means plenty more trouble for the Repub
licans, as Knauft is, like Horst, a German. .
More than that, the Second ward is a Warren
ward largely, and if Knauft is nominated, M.
W. Fitzgerald is very likely to be sprung
against McCardy for comptroller, especially If
Castle's strong organization should capture
the mayoralty nomination.
• * -. ■ ... ;.v ">■ *.-*» .- '.
Aid. Kartak's friends were jubilant last
evening over -the withdrawal of B. F. Knauft
from the aldermanic race. Evidently, they
said, the Republicans have despaired of beat-
ing him for the council.
-.>--' . . •
A test vote taken last evening in a mass
meeting of Eleventh ward Republicans was
altogether In favor of Capt Castle. For alder
man, Shepard's vote was 45 to 5 for Milham.
Delegates to the Republican city convention
from this ward will be F. W. Root. D. A. Cur
tis, L. H. Bishop, D. R. Davis. Keith Maeglar.
Precinct committee, F. F. Stevens, F. W. Root.
Victim of tbe Big Storm.
LAMBERTON, Minn., April 6.— George
Drew, twelve years old, an adopted child of
Carl Schaffron, a farmer living In the town of
Jchnsonvilie, Redwood county,, during the
snow storm, got lost ln going from the house
to the barn. His body was found in a snow
drift about eighty rods distant from the house
from where he started. - --
. "— . * - . • . "~* .
Ought to Declare a Dividend.
Ought to Declare a Dividend.
Special to tho Globe. "!:j
GRAND ! FORKS, N.D., April The post-
office has paid $10,497.79 over expenses, dur- ■
Ing the past year and issued $228,501.05 * certU
flcates of deposit '*"
-a*.
Victim of a Vicious Horse.
• Victim of a Horse. •> .
Special to the Globe. • ". „'. *
: LITTLE FALLS,' Minn., April • 6.— Frank
Lenor, of this" city, was kicked by a horse, re
ceiving internal . injuries from which he died •
this morning. - - •- : . •■-

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