OCR Interpretation


St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 14, 1888, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ISf ■ lITA THE GLOBE 18 THE
SHI fa Eil 8 V beFt medium for
All 10 23£f adverti6a
WA RITA TIIE «LOBE IS THE
ANTS cheapest medium
fIW 1 0 £ m 5 r advtr
tAf A II TO TEE GLOBE "WANT*
III! II nt I \ advertisements are
If Mil Id peopled the most
VOL. X.
A FIGHTING WEEK
Two State Conventions and
Their Warriors Bold Called
for This Week.
Blame, Gresham and Wash
burn, Republican Objects of
Deep Interest.
Ames and Doran the Opposing
Gladiators of the Demo
cratic Conclave.
A List of All the Important
Delegations and Expressed
Preferences.
Those Who Would Be Dele
gates and a General Re
view of the Field.
Karry to Harry Shall Meet
and Ne'er Part Till One
Drop a Corse.
The two state conventions of this
Republican and Democratic —
have each a contest on hand, involving
party harmony and issues that must
certainly be raised in the later state
conventions. Of the two parties the
Democratic will assemble in a more
harmonious spirit, for the strife within
its ranks has settled down to a personal
difference between two gentlemen,
which can not in the end create a pow
erful schism. The Republicans are less
fortunately situated, having half a
dozen gubernatorial candidates to con
trol, and confronted with the discordant
elements of 1886, and a powerful pro
tective—tariff—Blame faction. How
ever their convention ends it will be
with old sores unhealed and the bad
feeling of to-day intensified. The two
conventions combined will contain over
TOO delegates, and with the alternates to
be present will bring into St. Paul over
1,000 state politicians. The Republican
convention meets Wednesday, May 10,
and the Democratic Thursday, May 17.
REPUBLICAN DELEGATES.
A Straw, by Which the Drift of
Things May be Found.
The following is a list of the Republi
can delegates selected for Wednesday's
conventions as far as they have been re
ceived in St. Paul. Wherever a delega
tion has been instructed for a presiden
tial candidate, or has expressed its pref
erences, the fact is noted:
Aitkin— D. J. Knox, E. B. Lowell.
Anoka— W. P. McCombe, C. S. Gude
rian, C. T. Woodbury, William Denuott.
For Blame.
Brown— Wescheke, S. D. Griffith,
O. Erickson. K. 11. Helling. For Blame.
Big Stone— C. K. Boyington, J. Bry
nildson, J. M. Phinney. For Blame.
Blue Gaylord Lamb, P. R.
Skiles, Horace Cummins, 1. N.Flanui
gan, E. M. Gates, W.R. Geddes, S. W.
Burgess, W. P. Marston. For Blame.
Becker— E. G. Holmes. C. M. John
ston. J. W. Dunn, J. Chilton. For
Blame.
Chisago— E. C. Ingalls, J. P. Smith,
V. D. Eddy, Clarence Peaslee, A. J.
Anderson. G-reshani and Blame.
Crow Wing- A. J. Ilalsted, J. L.
Camp, Ole Erickson. For Blame.
Carlton— W. P. Allen, R. B. Wallace.
For Blame.
Clay— ll. G. Finkle, J. F. Porter. S.
A. SheUabarger, W. B. Douglas. For
Sherman.
Dakota— C. Espencheid, W. B. La Due,
J. P. Caldwell, U. M. Thomas, B.
Stevens. For Gresham.
Carver— J. Carlson, James Slocum,
Jr.. 11. R. Dresner. For Gresham.
Dodge- E. F. Way, 11. A. Vickery, S.
B. Page, George B. Arnold.
Douglas— G. B. Ward, 11. Jenkins, S.
N. Miller, J. Hanson, 11. L. Lewis.
Fillmore— Thayer, O. G. Wall, C.
M. Lorell, 11. S. Bassett, A. Anderson.
D. D. Farrell, E. J. Graham, R. E.
Thompson. For Blame.
Faribault— F. W. Drake, J. H. Quinn,
M. W. Sargent, Henry Burmeister, 11.
P. Edwards. Uuiustructed, but Blame
first choice.
Grant— Judge Foss, J. K. Lee, 0. C.
Vannesse. For Gresham.
Goodhue— L. F, Hubbard, IT. Curtiss,
J. A. Anderson. A. Kjos, E. V. Canfield,
E. Woodbury, T. Bixby, W. F. Cross,
R. Kruger, S. J. Willard, C. N. Lien.
Freeborn— D. F. Morgan, John L.
Gibbs, W. C. McAdam, W. A. Moren,
J. A. Hazle, O. Lee. For Blame.
Hennepin— ll. E. Blaisdell, J. S. Pills
bury, E. M. Johnson, R. L. Pratt, M.
O'Reilly, W. F. Nye, E. J. Davenport,
F. B. Wright, S. E. Olsen, James Mc-
Mullen, F. C. Satterly, O. M. Laraway,
11. W. Brazie, Robert Stratton, W. M.
Brackctt, E. G. Hay, John O'Donnell,
E. A. Sumner, P. B. Carroll, John B.
Swift, O. P. Flatten, Stiles Gray, G. W.
Cooley, E. S. Slater, J. D. Smith, J. L.
Dingman, S. S. Whittier, W. R. Met
calf, F. M. Nye, R. B. Thompson, Lars
Swenson, 11. B. Cramer, A. F. Nicholls,
J. J. Baston, Charles llayden, George
Wilson. C. H. Burwell. For Blame.
Jackson— E. Sevatson, C. S. Eastwood,
B. 11. Lunneberg, Alex Fiddes.
Kanabec— N. H. Danforth, C. E.
Williams. For Blame.
Kandiyohi— A. E. Rice, S. J. Fleck
ten. S. Nelson, J. G. Flann, L. O. Har
per, C. L. Anderson. For Gresham.
Lac gui Parle— John Miller, C. M.
Anderson, H. L. Hayden, C. J. Coghlau,
John Remick. For Blame.
Le Sueur— L. Z. Rogers, E. H. Dearth,
C. W. Babcock, G. A. Blair. For
Gresham.
Lincoln— S. D. Pnmpelly, S. Bailey.
For Gresham.
Murray— Bergslrom, L. C. Herr, B.
M. Lord.
Mower— J. D. Allen, H. B. Corrv,
Allen Mollison, C. F. Greeniiitr, S.
Sweningson, G. Subach. For Blame.
McLeod— A. 11. Reed, L. R. Cook, D.
A. Adams. For Blame.
ft Mm jlmll-C. C. Whitney, F. S. Brown,
C. B. Tyler, W. R. Edwards. Gresham
and Blame.
Norman— o. H. Myran, S. Peterson,
J. c. Norby. For Gresham.
Nicollet— D. B. Collins, C. Amundson,
E. G. Pettijohn, C. HinseL For
Gresham.
Olmsted— E. Dunn, A.N. Whiting, J.
M. Donley, C. N. Stewart, A. TV Steb
bens, C. 1!. Keyes. Alternates, John
Fawcett, D. C. Beecher, 0. A. Whited,
James Spencer, W. U. Dickenson, J.
Underleak. For Blame.
Otter Tail-C. D. Wright, James
Compton, M. E. Clapp, F. G. Barrows,
A. G. Kinney, B. Strain, Ole Bondy, W.
S. Reynolds, Ole F. Loseth, A. H. C.
Knoke. For Gresham.
Pipestone— John Pearson, C. C. Good
now.
Xfj^'aMv Ms- W\ *\\l*^* A Wi A_S _^^ _^*^^-
Pine— G. W. Booth, J. W. Hunt. For
Blame.
Folk— Ole Nelson, 11. Steenerson, A.
Sture, D. D. Williams, C. C. Nappin, 11.
Lancaster, 11. E. Ives, 1). Jacobus.
Bice— A. W. MeKinstrv. J. P. Heat
wole. J. B. Hopkins, B. B. Sheffield, B.
R. Hutchinson, E. EL Loyhed. A. B.
Kellev.
Rock— E. McMillan, B. J. Cobban,
A. E. Brown. For Blame.
Renville— C. P. Nixon.G.T. Christian
son, 1). Z. Hall, A. E. Kieme, W. F.
Baade.
Redwood— AY. H. Dunnington, C. S.
Webber. James Aiken.
Stevens— H. W. Stone. E.W. Randall,
G. c. Thorp. For Gresham.
Steele— L. AVheelock. O. Lee, O. D.
Ingersoll. J. Z. Bamcord,!!. A. Finch.
St. Louis— G. G. Hartley, 11. 11. Arm
strong, Dr. William Hutchinson, D. T.
Denton, J. B. Sutphjn, S. D. Allen, Dr.
W. 11. Magic, P. S. Annecke, 11. C.
Kendall: alternates, F. Burke, Jr.. John
Morgan, L. S. Knotts, J. P. Williams,
J.E. Cooley, John McKinlev, George
W. Hathaway, Jacob Zimmerman,
George N. Lavaque. For Blame.
Sherburne— L. Berry, c. J. Cable, W.
IL Houlthon. For Blame.
Swift— M. Leggett, J. M. Berg
strom, E. T. Young. Blame ami Sher
man.
Steams—D . E. Meyers. A. L. Elliott,
C. D. Guinois, A. A. Whitney, J. C.
Foster.
Traverse — A. S. Crossfield, C. 11.
Colyer.
Washington— K. Doe. Charles
800, C. A. Parker, A. P. Noves, B. K.
Watson, J. B. Taft.
Wright— F. 11. Lindsey, A. T. Eaton,
F. E. Latham, M. Holmstrom, H. Kries,
1). R. Farnham, John Forsythe. For
Blame.
Wabasha— C. 0. Landon, Charles
Buell, E. L. Ford, J. Y. Miller, G. D.
Post. For Gresham.
Watonwan— J. W. Sealer, W. R.
Estes, George Knudson. Uuiustructed.
Wilkin— BL S. Hogoboom, James
Nolan.
Waseca— E. Castor, M. J. Taylor, W.
C. Young, 11. H. Carson. For Gresh
am.
Wadena- Two delegations contesting.
First, (J. A. Whitney, 11. Lowell, B. B.
Steams. Second, B. F. Hartshorn, A.
S. McMillan, H. Lyons.
Winona— T. Olds. Thomas Simp
son, X. O. Brown. O. B. Gould. D. Sin
clair, S. B. Sheardon, J. J. Randall.
For Blame.
Yellow Medicine— O. J. Foss. O. J.
Daly, A. Gilbertson, A. J. Yalstead.
SI'MMAIIY.
For Blame 25
For Sherman v
For Greshr.m 14
No preferences expressed 19
Total CO
BIG GUXS.
The Men Who Will Be Prominent
in the Republican Convention.
Moses Clapp, on the Otter Tail dele
gation, is a bad case of offensive parti
sanship. Senator James Compton is a
conspicuous figure in the same delega
tion. gp-.-§g*
Charley Espenscheid, from Dakota, is
ex-mayor of Hastings and a rich miller.
U. M. Thomas is suspected of being the
missing link of Donnelly's, cryptogram.
The Minneapolis delegation would
look lonesome without John S. Pills
bury. Mr. Pillsbury, it is reported, will
address the convention in Volapuk.
Mayor Sutphin, of Duluth, lends grace
to the St. Louis county delegation. The
names of Tom Phillips and D. L. Buell
are missed from the list,
E. Sevatson. of Jackson, was the
author of the bill in the last legislature
to regulate the fees lor the service of
domestic animals.
D. J. Knox, of Aitkin, was a member
of the house of ISSC, and is not a candi
date for re-election. Lumber is his
specialty.
A. Y. Eaton. F. E. Latham and H.
Kries, of the Wright county delegation,
were all members of the 'last legisla
ture.
Ex-Gov. Hubbard heads the Goodhue
delegation, and it is hinted wouldn't re
fuse a congressional nomination.
Alexander Fiddes, from Jackson, is
an old and prominent state politician.
He would like to go to Chicago.
Senator D. T. Hall, of the Renville
delegation, is a small man with a big
capacity for keeping quiet.
J. L. ('amp, of Brainerd. has too big a
heart to be a practical politician, but he
gets there just the same.
W. R. Geddes, from Blue Earth, is a
novitiate in politics under the tutelage
of Banker Merriam.
W. 11. Dunnington, of Redwood, is an
ex-land officer of that town. He is an
cient in politics.
Lieut. Gov. Rice helps Merriam by
bringing down a Gresham delegation
from Kandiyohi.
S. J. AA'illard, of Goodhue, is one of,
the most popular Scandinavians in the*
county.
Capt. Heed, from Gleneoe, will proba
bly address the convention on Fitz John
Porter.
E. 11. Dearth, from Le Sueur, is editor
of the News and a hustler of good qual
ities.
W. R. Estes, of Watonwan, was a
prominent house member two years
ago.
J. C. Norby, from far-away Norman
county, is a stiff tariff reformer.
O. J. Foss, of Y/ellow Medicine, is an
Ortonville editor. REM
DEMOCRATIC DELEGATES.
The Gentlemen Who Will Discuss
Ames and Doran.
The following delegates have been
chosen to the Democratic state con
vention of Thursday. Counties not re
ported here have not been heard from
yet. Wherever preferences have been
expressed for Ames or Doran it has
been indicated.
Aitkin— F. E. Krech. I. R. Foley.
Anoka— W. Hammons, A. St'imson,
F. Coleman.
Brown— T. E. Bowen, E. G. Pahl,
Fred Pftender, J. C. Rudolph, Charles
Berg, Peter Geischmind. For Ames.
Big Stone— P. 11. O'Hara, C. B. AVest
phal. For Doran.
Becker Dorsey, John H. Smith.
Crow Wing— W. H. Mantor, H. C.
Stivers, Con O'Brien.
Carleton— U. 11. Hawkins, A. Gowan.
For Ames.
Chisago— AY. Folsom, D. McCor
mick.
Carver— G. A. Dv Toit, A. Trurre, H.
Menwissen, E. Pappitz, J. P. Gloss,
George Faber, Charles Johnson. For
Ames.
Clay— T.C. Kurtz.D. C. Smyth,Charles
Klemme, G. G. Venn. For Doran
Dakota— E. C. Stringer, George Bar
baras, James King, J. C. Gerajrhty.John
McNamara, G. W. AVentworth, W. G.
Gibbons, O. "A . Hyland. For Doran.
Faribault— ll. P. Constans, M. S. Wil
kinson, 11. P. Segar, Peter Kramer. For
Doran.
Fillmore— E. D. Bartlett, 11. B.Wells,
J. R. Johnson, A. A. Benson, J. H. Pat
ton.
Grant— Pat Galeven, Charles Cater.
Goodhue— J. C. Pierce, O. M. Hall,
Peter Nelson, J. C. Michael, J. H. Metz,
J. F. Phelps, William Hoyniau, Perry
George, tor Doran.
Houston— James Vossen. J. C. Kelly,
11. C. Foschler, W. H. Harvies, P. J.
Smalley, Don Cameron. Ames and
Doran.
Lyon— W. Mann, George Mantel.
Lincoln— G. H. Bradley, W. 11. Rob
erts.
McLeod— A. Child, W. H. Boimi
well, S. P. Brown, Dr.. Qniker, O.
Schmidt, W. Hendricks, .T. Hankinson.
Martin— ll. W. Sinclair, B. F. Norton.
For Doran.
Murray— Wilson Borst, 11. S. Cox.
Mille Lacs— W. M. Cordiner, J. L.
Carter.
Mower-O. W. Gibson. G. W. Turner.
P. Johnson, John Frank.
Marshall— A. D. Verbunceaur, 1).
Shook.
Meeker— M. J. Flynn, C. L. Hanson,
Dr. Newlands, L. D. Crowe. For
Doran.
Nicollet— E. J. Boyd. John McCabe.
Jacob Bauer, A. J. Laniberton. For
Doran.
Otter Tail— C. L. Baxter, M. Shea. E.
P. Percival, F. P. Bishop, Ed M. Wright.
M. 11. litis, P. O. Noben. For Ames;
Olmsted— A. W. Blakely, Saxe
Jones, Frank Stoppel, James Garvey,
Henry Schuster, Bert White, 11. Rich
ardson, James Barnett, James Bur
bank, C. 11. Heffron, C. Elliott and J.
W. Everstine. For Doran.
Polk— A. McKinnon, I. Noitrier, John
Patterson, William Stuart, T. A. Dun
lava, Joseph Smith, Charles Langevin,
M. E. Kirsch. For Doran.
Pine— Joseph Kronenberg, H. J. Roth.
Pipestone— A. Sechler, James Dever
aux.
Rice— John S. Tripp, M. Brown, S.
L. Crocker. P. J. Moran, Noel Gale, T.
J. Dogherty, 11. H. Osterhout, 11. M.
Babcock. For Doran and Ames.
Ramsey— R. A. Smith, C. D. O'Brien,
Edmund Rice, Jr., William Ilamm, R.
T. O'Connor; U. 11. Fuller, R. L. Gor
man, P. T. Kavanagh, George J.
Mitsch, Jr., James King, J. B. Olivier,
Pat Ejran, Frank Geis, Pat Conley,
George 11. Allen, Peter Bott, F. A.
Fogg, M. Murnane, Lorenzo Iloyt,
James Doran, Joseph Minea, William
Delaney, Col. William Crooks, August
Neilson, P. 11. Rasche, Henry O'Gor
man, Nicholas Hardy. Fred Burnand.
Redwood— W. P. Cheistensen, G. W.
Vaughn. For Ames.
Heete— M. Toher, J. A. Catter. G.
F. Albertus, M. B. Pratt, M. Guthrie.
Sherburne— U. Chadbourne, Frank
Fridley.
St. Louis— L. Ryan, E. H. Hall,
James Farrell, G. W. Davis.
Todd— N. Perry, L. M. Davis, A.
S. Struss.
Waseca— C. McKenna, R. O. Craig,
M. B. Keeley. 1). B. Sparks. For Ames.
Yellow Medicine— Winter, C. A.
Stappe.
Washington— E. W. Durant, I. C.
Kilty, J. E. O'Brien, J. C. O'Gorman, J.
V. Rowan, E. Kineer, F. C. Force, M.
Malone, For Ames.
Le Sueur— M. Doran, T. H. Smullen,
F. W. Kolars, M. R. Everett, John
Sheeby, P. 1). Smith, W. C. Davis,
James Delehanty. For Doran.
SUMMARY.
For Doran 11
For Ames 10
No preference expressed. 23
Total 44
THESE ARE CHIEFTAINS.
Some of the Prominent Ones in
the Democratic Pow- Wow.
E. C. Stringer, chairman of the Da
kota county convention, is the old chair
man of the central committee of the
Third district, and conies up with a
solid delegation for himself as a district
delegate to St. Louis. He is a coming
Democratic light.
W. P. Christensen, of Redwood, is the
ex-land officer whom Messrs. Doran and
Kelly sat down on hard. He naturally
is for Ames.
Morton S. Wilkinson, of Wells, when
he reaches the convention will be the
Second district's nominee for congress
on the Democratic ticket.
Henry R. Wells, from Preston, is a
member of the state central committee
and prominent in state charitable
works.
Everybody will be glad to see the face
of Senator Peter Nelson in the conven
tion. His old health is coming back to
him.
John Frank, of Mower, was the Dem
ocratic candidate for lieutenant gov
ernor in 18S6, and ran like a buck.
A. J. Laniberton, of St. Phter, has
been conspicuous in Democratic coun
cils for these many years.
M. Hall, of the Goodhue delega
tion, is just about as bright a Democrat
as Minnesota has.
Tom Kurtz, of Moorhead, is a bright
lawyer of the Fifth district, and wants
to go to St. Louis.
P. J. Smalley, of Caledonia, is a re
cent convert to the Democratic princi
ples of Cleveland.
John S. Tripp, of Rice, is a red-hot
tariff reformer and said to be quite sour
on Doran. •
George A. Dv Toit, of Carver, has
figured prominently in Third district
politics.
Tom E. Bowcn will be a strong Ames
advocate.
THESE HOPE.
A List of Ambitious Candidates
for Delegateships.
The following list of names comprises
those who are known to be candidates
or have been mentioned as such for del
egateships to the St. Louis and Chicago
conventions. In some instances one in
dividual is mentioned for an at-large
delegateship and district one as well.
These double candidacies are so indi
cated.
DEMOCRATIC ASPIRANTS.
FOR CHAIRMANSHIP.
M. Doran, A. A. Ames.
FOll DEEEOATES-AT-I,ARGE.
M. Doran, A. A. Ames, A. Nelson, A.
J. Whiteman, E.W. Durant, J. C. Wise,
William Aughlin, O. M. Hall, B. Raw
son, C. E. Flandrau, T. E. Bowen, Eu
gene Wilson.
DISTRICT DELEGATES.
First District— A. Nelson, L.M.Gregg,
Ralph Metcalf, B. C. Cook, Frank Ran
dall, Dr. McGaughy.
Second District— J. Lamberton. A.
L. Sackett, Dr. Craig, P. H. Carney,
Henry Poehler, J. C.Wise, E. G. Pahl.
Third District— E. C. Stineer, H. J.
Peck, J. M. Spicer, W. T. Bonniwell.
Fourth District— R. A. Smith, J. N.
Castle, C. D. O'Brien, P. B.Winston, W.
W. Hammond.
Fifth District— T. C. Kurtz, John G.
Nelson, Kenry Kellar, William Auglim,
W. Hem stead, T. T. Hudson.
REPUBLICAN SEEKERS
FOR CHAIRMANSHIP.
John S. Pillsbury, Stanford Newel,
W. J. Freaney, W. D. Washburne.
DELEGATES AT LARGE.
John S. Pillsburv, W. J. Freaney, J.
A. Wheelock, S. G. Comstock, Joel I*.
Heatwole, Sam Vansant.
DISTRICT DELEGATES.
First District— M. H. Bunnell, O. B.
Gould, Capt. Mullen, D. Sinclair, W. H.
Yale.
Second District— J. E. Brown. L. P.
Hunt, E. P. Freeman, S. D. Peterson.
Third District— M. S. Chandler, L. F.
Hubbard, A. 11. Reed, C. Espenscheid.
Fourth District— Eastman, H.
A. Castle, R. B. Langdon, 11. B. Willis.
Fifth District— G. G. Hartley, James
Campten, M. N. Taylor, M. E. Clapp.
. SHORT STOPS.
Condensed Paragraphs Relating
to the Coming Fray.
The Norman county Republicans have
had the audacity to iudorse the follow-
SAINT PAUL, MINN. MONDAY MORNING, MAT 14, 1888.
Ing candidates and platforms on the
authority of S. G. Com stock: For con
gress, A. Barto, and platform, free
trade ; for governor, A. Scheffer, plat
form prohibition.
The Democratic convention will not
nominate a state electoral ticket until
the next assemblage.
The Democratic central committee
meets Wednesday night at the mer
chants.
Conundrum: What is a straddle?
Answer: W. R. Merriam.
Querry: Will Scheffer hold Ramsey
county down to-day?
Senator Durant will be one of the ora
tors of the occasion.
The Republicans will nominate a state
electoral ticket.
Salt river steamboats are at the St.
Paul wharves.
Maj. Strait is singularly non-con
spicuous.
The Greshamites are claiming every
thing.
The Doran faction claim to be stal
warts.
Where, oh, where is Oilman?
STEVENS COUNTY SOUND.
Democrats There Pass Wise Res
olutions on Important Measures.
Special to the Globe.
Mojbbis, May 13. At the Democratic
county convention, held in this village
Saturday, the following were nominated
as delegates to the state convention:
George M. Giltman, John Maginnis and
11. Bragg. The following resolutions
were adopted: Resolved, That the Dem
ocrats of Stevens county unqualifiedly
indorse the administration of President
Cleveland and his views on the revision
and amendment of a vicious and in
equitable tariff, believing that the ex
action of a greater share of the fruits of
industry* and enterprise than is called
for by a careful and economic mainte
nance of the government is '•indefensi
ble extortion and a culpable 'betrayal of
American fairness and justice:" that
we call a halt on the present system of
protection to monopolies to which
(Mic national Republican party is
pledged, wToch, needlessly hoarding
millions of money in the public treas
ury, invites extravagant expenditure
and schemes of public plunder. That
we commend the attitude of our repre
sentative in congress, Hon. Knute Nel
son, at variance as it is with the obstruc
tive policy of his party, in favor of free
raw materials and the necessaries of
life to poor and rich alike. That we
counsel the subordination of any per
sonal or local predilection to the general
good of the party hi Minnesota, hopeful
in such event of a glorious result at the
approaching important election." After
the convention a tariff reform club was
organized.
SOUND PRINCIPLES.
Wright County Democrats Pass-
Hardshell Resolutions on the
Tariff.
Special to the Globe.
Maple Lake, Minn., May. 13.—
Wright county Democratic convention
was held at Buffalo to-day to select
delegates to the state convention. The
convention was well attended from all
parts of the county. J. H. Wendell
was elected chairman, C. 11. Kohler
secretary. The following delegates,
were selected: J. C. Nugent, H. C.
Bull. J. 11. Wendell. William Quinn, M.
O. Hair, T. G. Mealy and John Kelly.
In the vote for president the conven
tion was unanimous, as can be judged
by the following resolutions that were
adopted.
ggßesolved, That the present pro
tective laws are in direct conflict with
the best interests of the ' farmers,
mechanics, and great mass of laboring
men, and only in the interest of a
wealthy and favored class.
Resolved, That the principles of the
Democratic party have ever been op
posed to class legislation and sumptuary
laws.
Resolved. That the principles enun
ciated by ■ President Cleveland in his
recent message in favor of reducing
the revenue to the necessities of gov
ernment economically administered,
meet with our hearty approval, and we
pledge ourselves anew to use all hon
orable means to carry out the just prin
ciples of square taxation, and emanci
pate as far as possible the necessities"
of life from being the burden of taxa
tion.
Resolved, That the altitude of the
Republican members of congress, past
and present, show that that they are
working not for the interest of the
people, but are controlled by the trusts
and monopolies, built up and fostered
by the tariff laws. That the present
leaders of the Republican party show
a desire to fasten upon the people laws
that will build up a favored class,
destroy the liberties of the people, and
will reduce them to a condition subject
to the extortions of a domineering and
selfish class made wealthy and arrogant
by class legislation.
Resolved, That we invite all
men who favor just and equal laws,
and who believe that the government
should be conducted in the interest of
the whole party without regard to sec
tion or locality to unite with us in our
fight for a reduction of taxation and
march with us to certain victory under
our gallant leader, Grover Cleveland.
Sound Democracy.
Special to the Globe.
Glbnwood, May 18.— The Democratic
convention of Pope county* was held at
the court house in the village of Glen
wood on the 12th day of May. Thomas
W. Brown and Ole Gilbertson were
elected delegates to attend the state
convention. The following resolutions
were adopted unanimously:
Whereas, we believe the time has
come when the farmers and the labor
ing men, to save themselves from abso
lute slavery to the monopolist and
moneyed aristocracy.should make a bold
stand for their rights, and as we believe
the existing high protective tariff is one
of the means by which they have the
power to form trusts and combinations
to oppress the poor for the beuelit of the
rich ; therefore, be it
Resolved, That we hardly indorse the
tariff reform views of President Cleve
land as enunciated in his late annual
message to congress, which we believe
to be conducive to the welfare and
prosperity of the whole country; that
the taxing of the many for the 'benefit
of the few is, to say the least, unjust;
that the duties on raw materials used
in manufactures should be removed:
that the duties upon all articles of
necessity used by those who are the
least able to bear the burdens of taxa
tion should be greatly reduced; and
that the duties upon all articles upon
which so-called trusts and combinations
are being formed should be at once
placed on the free list. Resolved fur
ther, That we indorse the manly, inde
pendent stand taken by Hon. Knute.
Nelson in favor of tariff reform In be
half of an oppressed and outraged
people.'** . V-.; ;
Republican Delegates.
Special to the Globe. j
Litchfield, Minn.. May 13.— The.
Meeker county Republican convention
was held yesterday. Fifteen of the sev- t
enteen towns in the county were repre
sented. The following delegates were
elected: To the state convention at St.
Paul, Petei E. Hanson, August T.
A POLITICAL PRIZE-FIGHT.
A Spirited Contest for the Amusement of the Public, Which Sees at Stake Only the Per
sonal Feeling's of Two Estimable but Excited Gentlemen.
TIMEKEEPER GLOBE--"Titr,e!"
Koemer. John A. Quick, O. S. Lindgrcn
and A. P. Nelson. To the congressional
convention to, be held at Red Wing.
Even Evenson, Peter Sangren, John
Johnson, V. H. Harris. N. E. Hanson
and 11. S. Branham. To the district
convention to be held at this place,
May 15, C. H. Strobeck. George Hard
ing, Peter Johnson, J. Esbjornsson,
John Paulson and Vincent Coombs.
The delegates were not instructed.
Capt. Reed, of Glencoe, was present.
When called on for a speech, he ex
cused himself with a few remarks.
They Favor JMcGill.
1 Special to the Globe.
. Slattox, Minn., May 13.— the Re
publican convention for Murray
county, held here yesterday, C. Berg
; strom, L. C. Herr and F. M. Low were
j elected dele-rates to the state conven
tion, M. Ericksund, S. O. Moore and J.
JJ. Hanson alternates. F. D. Lindquist,
Ed Holman. W. R. Rickson. J. E. Os
trom, George E. Chapman and Thomas
: Oleson were elected delegates to the
Mankato convention. Resolutions in
favor of lion. John Lind were unani
mously passed. The delegates present
at the convention were . almost unani
mously in favor of Blame for president,
with Gresham as second choice. Three
fourths of the convention were strongly
in favor of Gov. McGill's renomination.
They Are for Doran. 7 : .:».{y
Special to the Globe.
< Fairfax; Minn., May 13.— At the
Democratic county convention at Beaver
Falls yesterday, P. 11. Kerwin. Frank
Bregel, N. C. White and Thomas E.
Boylan were elected delegates to St.
Paul. Resolutions were passed indors
ing Cleveland and Mac Donald. The
delegates were instructed to cast their
votes for Michael Doran as chairman of
the delegation to St. Louis.
Caucuses and a Death.
Special to the Globe.
Sauk Center, May 13,— the Dem
ocratic caucus held here on Saturday,
the following delegates were appointed
to attend the county convention at St.
Cloud on the lGth inst: E. P. Barnuin. i
Henry Keller and Lucas Kelts. The
gentlemen are non-communicable. in re
gard to their choice for governor, but
they say they will do what is to the
best interests of the Democratic party, j
Dodge County Delegates.
Special to the Globe.
Kasscx, May 13.— The following
delegates are elected to St. Paul to elect j
delegates to the national convention at I
St. Louis: A. J. Leach, H. J. Roe, M. I
R. Dresbach. To congressional conven- !
tion yet to be called: John Adams, i
Hans Borsen, S. L. Gilderhus. John !
Argus, D. J. Swan and L. E. George. j
To state convention to nominate state ;
officers: A. J. Lach, J. S. Decker and i
H. 0. Band.
, County Delegates.
Special to the Globe.
Madelia, May 13.— a primary last
night C. C. Sylvester was elected chair
man and W. S. Hammond secretary. F.
J. Gore, C. C. Sylvester, W. K. Holmes
and Charles Cooley were elected jdele- I
gates to the county convention of May i
15, 1888.'
Chippewa Conventions.
Special to the Globe.
Moxtivedio, May 12.— Republi
can convention also convened to-day. !
Ole Mathiason, J. O. Hugland, Ole \Ves- ;
femo, were elected delegates to the St. I
Paul convention. Lars T. Saxburg, !
John C. Muller, Carl Martinson, were
elected to the Red Wing convention. j
Dr. L. Murphy, L. A. Smith. Henry j
. Armstrong were elected to the Litch- i
field convention. A resolution was
J read denouncing the Mills bill. '.
An amendment was proposed j
and carried which " advocated ;
almost as radical a reduction of the I
tariff as the Mills bill and denounced the !
idea of reducing internal revenue. It i
called for tariff on all necessaries to be :
: taken off at once. A resolution favoring '•
legislation settling the title to settlers of
disputed lands was passed. A resolu- i
tion favorable to Judge J. H. Brown j
was carried. A vote was taken for i
choice for president, Gresham receiving I
all but three votes. Choice for congress- i
man, Reed received 18, John Kohr 2 i
votes.
CHIPPEWA DEMOCRATS.
Special to the Globe.
Montevideo, Minn., May 12.— A j
Democratic convention was held here \
to-day, and nearly every town was !
represented. A delegation of fine '
appearing young men as ever !
convened in Chippewa county. Hon. I
E. O. Erickson -and George H. '<
Cloggett were elected delegates to the j
St. Paul convention.* They are friendly I
to Ames but are uninstructed. J. .K. j
Stone and George Burfield were elected ;
delegates to the congressional district
convention. They are for Mac Donald, j
of course. Resolutions heartily in- '
dorsing Cleveland's administration and j
Mat-Donald's course in congress were
unanimously adopted. A. E. Ames,
chairman of the county committee, !
G. 11. Cloggett, secretary, and F. M. j
Wolfe constitute the central com- j
mittee to complete the organization. i
A caucus* committee was elected for j
each town. The towns were instructed j
hereafter to elect their own caucus com- 1
mittees, in each town, each precinct
thereby controlling its own affairs. •
DAKOTA CONVENTIONS.
Delegates Elected to the Terri
torial Meetings.
Special to the Globe.
Alexandria, Dak., May 12.— The
Republican county convention to-day
elected L. C. Taylor to cast the vote of
the county at Jamestown. Delegates to
Watertown: W. S. Logan, A. H. Bag
ley, C. I. Meltimore, E. P. Brown, H. B.
Benjamin. The resolutions favor divis
ion. Delegates were uninstructed. For
county school superintendent, Lewis
Weber.
PEMBINA COUNTY.
Special to the Globe.
St. Thomas, Dak., May 12.— The Re
publican county convention for Pem
bina county, held in the opera house
hereto-day, was very harmonious. The
convention adopted resolutions favoring
tariff revision and arraigned the Demo
crats of the house of representatives for
not admitting Dakota as a state. Hon.
Judson La Moure was indorsed as a
delegate to the national convention at
Chicago. The following delegates were
to attend the territorial convention:
. Jamestown— Judson La Moure, Per
n bina; I. J. Chevalier, Bathgate; W. 11.
Randall, Hamilton; L. E. Booker, Pem
bina; C. W. Andrews, Walhalla; Grant
!S. Hager, St. Thomas John A. Stadle
man, Cavalier; ILL. Holmes, Neche;
.7. P. Hicks. Neche; J. McFadden, St.
Joseph : Thomas W. Brown, Hamilton ;
W. M. Holbrook, St. Thomas; John I).
Wallace, Drayton; Jacob Graber, Ladi
ninia; S. L. Ilaight Midland, Water
town; R. D. Raskins, Bathgate; E. 11.
Bergman, Gaidar; Robert A. Thacker,
Hamilton: Ben 11. Webster. Pembina;
C. F. Wilbur, Bathgate; J. LaPorte,
j Neche: H. Joy, Hamilton; J. B. Cope-
I land, Beanlieu; T. W. Gaffney, Bath
gate; Henry McGinnen, Walhalla; John
D. Gordon, St. Joseph; Herman Web
! her, Cavalier; F. A. Wardnell, Pem
bina; John Ganssle, St. Thomas; Grant
S. Hoger, St. Thomas.
FAVOR DIVISION.
Special to the Globe.
Mitchell, Dak., May 12.— At the
county convention held to-day every
voting precinct was represented. The
i convention was harmonous and enthu
siastic. The following delegates were
! chosen to represent the county at the
I Jamestown convention: R.W. Wheeler,
j George A. .silsbv. J. X. Crow. L. Q.
, Hardesty, David Cole, F. D. Powers, E.
iS. Johnson. The following resolution, ;
i offered by Silsby, was unanimously
I adopted
Resolved, By the Republicans of Day
; ison county in convention assembled.
| that we heartily approve and are un
i alterably in favor of the division of this j
! territory upon the seventh standard
Earallel and of its admission to the
nion as two states.
' At the close of the convention a
county Republican club was organized.
Hon. Jonn 11. King is in our city at
j present and expects to attend the James
town convention. The suggestion that
Mr. King be made one of the delegates
to Chicago meets with hearty approval
in this section.
self praise.
Special to the Globe
Watertown, Dak., May 12.— At the
county Republican convention to-day
Hon. A. (7. Mellette. O. Gesly, John
Geise, George 11. Skinner, J. L. Robin
son and W. 11. Donaldson were elected
to the territorial convention to be held
at Jamestown on the Kith inst. The
delegates were instructed for Gen. 11.
R. Pease for delegate to the Chicago
convention. Laudatory resolutions were
I passed for the Republican party and
I severely arraigning the Democratic
1 party. D. C. Thomas was made presi
dent and J. E. West secretary of the
. convention.
STUTSMAN COUNTY.
Jamestown, Dak., May 12.—
Stutsman county Republican conven
tion met to-d ay and elected delegates to
the Jamestown and Watertown conven
tion. For the former E. P. Wells,
James Buchanan, \\. H. Doughy, Jer
ome Sabin, J. J. Eddy, E. G. Gleason,
F. R. Panchen and F. E. James were
selected. They were instructed for
Hon. Johnson Nickius for delegate to
Chicago. For the Watertown conven
tion E. W. Camp. S. L. Glaspell, J. A.
Frege, E. S. Miller, R. E. Wallace,
Fredus Baldwin, Fred Clark, E. G.
Bowman were chosen.
COL. MOODY FOR DELEGATE.
Yankton. Dak., May Yankton
county Republicans to-day selected ten
delegates to the Jamestown convention.
The delegates are uninstructed, but
are known to favor the sending Col. I
Moody, of Deadwood, to the* Chicago
national convention as one of the dele
gates.
A TA ME AFFAIR.
Gary, Dak., May 12.— The county I
convention to-day was a tame affair. B.
A. Wade, M. S. Weeks. T. Frank Han
ley, H. H. Guerney and J. W. Tensen
were chosen delegates to the James
town convention. They go unin
structed.

To Entertain Lavishly.
San Francisco, May 13.— The Cali
fornia Republican delegation to the
Chicago convention will keep open
house and entertain lavishly. Mike H.
De Young, proprietor of the Chronicle,
has charge of the .arrangements. He
has engaged forty-five rooms in the Le
land hotel,* and the delegation will take
with them special, cars containing 100
cases of wine and a large amount of
fruit. They also take a special band.
A LONG-LOST DAUGHTER
To Get a Share of Her Father's
Wealth.
AFTER YEARS OF DRUDGERY.
The Strange Story of the Desertion of
a Wife and Child Back
in '61.
Boston, May 13.— The Globe has the
| following story : In 1802 one Dr. Au
gustus Franklin came to Nantucket,
and soon became a leading light in so
ciety, gaining the confidence and es
teem of all who knew him. Finally he
began to pay marked attentions to a
young lady who was handsome and
well-to-do. He was accepted, the
bridal preparations were made, the
day was set, but the doc
tor suddenly appeared" ill at ease. He
sent word to his betrothed that the
wedding could never take place, and
before the people of Nantucket could
recover from their surprise he sold out
his lucrative business and left Nan
tucket. Sixteen months later he re
turned, and. attached to his card in
forming the public of his return
to practice, was the announce
ment that he . would resume the
"family name of Fianklin Augustus
Ellis." This change of name created a
sensation, but his business increased
and he continued to make money. He
had, however, become addicted to the
use of morphine. So firm -a hold had
the habit taken upon him that he died
from its effect in Worcester, May 24,
1884. His remains now lie in the ceme
tery there. He left a will by which
THREE SISTERS
were bequeathed some $15,000. The at
torney for the sisters, George H. New
ton, of Monson, who visited California
last October, chanced to meet E. M.
Cleveland, a former acquaintance of El
lis, who told the attorney, greatly to his
surprise, that the doctor had been mar
ried in 18G0 to one Martha Pity, daugh
ter of. a wealthy widow, of Saylesville,
Ala., by whom it was ascertained lie
had one daughter; also that on May 5,
1861, the doctor had suddenly deserted his
wife and her mother, taking with him
the proceeds of the sale of the latter's
plantation, some $0,000. and had never
afterwards been seen by them. Mr.
Newton secured the assistance of O. E.
Hall, of Collinsville. Ala., who in Janu
ary last succeeded in tracing the long
lost daughter to one of the "moonshin
ing" districts of Tennessee. She was
scantily clothed and her appearance
indicated that she had been sub
jected to all the drudgery that could be
imposed upon her, and that she had
practically been the slave of an old
eccentric "moonshiner," although her
character was above suspicion. She told
Mr. Hall that her mother had been dead
about eleven years. She was brought
to Collinsville, where she was at once
identified by her aunt on account of her
striking resemblance to her mother.
The clergyman who married Dr. Ellis
and several witnesses of the marriage
have been found, and steps will be
taken at once to secure for the young
lady her rightful share of her father's
estate.
-^
Trampled to Death.
Peru. Ind., May 13.— John Giphart, a
cigarmaker of Pittsburg, and a mem
ber of the Cigarmakers' union, was
murdered in the jail here last evening
by Adolph Boyer, a fellow prisoner.
Both were arrested for intoxication and
locked in the same cell. They quar
reled because Giphart remonstrated
with Boyer for keeping him awake.
Boyer, without any provocation, as
saulted him with a sharp knife, cutting
several deep gashes across his face, and
finally, in his frenzy, threw him down
and stamped on his head, killing him
almost instantly. The murderer is a
young man not more than twenty-five
years of age.
-•■«
A Politician's Mistake.
Nashville, Term., May 13.— William '
Smith, chairman of the Knox county
delegation to the Democratic conven
tion, is the subject of much laughter
to-night in the corridors of the hotels.
It is told that Mr. Smith attended
church this morning, took a back seat,
and, being very tired from the four
days' session of the convention, soon
fell asleep. The preacher was speak
ing of the great men of Tennessee, and,
upon pronouncing the name "John
Knox," once governor of the state,
Smith jumped to his feet and shouted,
"Thirty-five votes for R. L. Taylor.""
Some hisses followed, during which, it
said, Smith escaped. .
■**•**•■
A Propeller Sunk.
Milwaukee, Wis., May 13.— iron
propeller Clarion ran into the schooner
Monguagon in the harbor to-day and
sunk her in four minutes. The crew
had barely time to escape with their
lives. The sunken schooner carried a
full cargo of coal. It is charged that
the Clarion Vas racing and attained so
much headway as to be unable to make
the bend in entering the harbor.
■(THE GLOBE IS THE 111 ■ft IT* St
popular medium for Uf II HI I V
5? AaTeru ~- WAN 1 0
I -THE GLOBE WILL R|<fA
put your wants be- Iflf ft Eal I V
Fore the most peo- ff A1 1 I 0
ITIIE GLOBE BRINGS 111 ■ ftl-VA
the most answers Bflf II fell I V
to "Want" adver- WhSi I a
Usements. Iff fill I ***■?
NO. 135.
SEVEN MILES WIDE.
Seventy-Five Thousand Acre?
of Missouri Farm Lands
Under Water,
And the Loss to Tillers of the
Soil Will Be at Least
$300,000.
The Overflow in the Red River
Valley the Greatest
Since 1843.
Disston's Saw Works Par*
tially Burned— The Loss
About $300,000.
St. Louis, May 13.— At 11 o'clock yes
terday morning the , levee situated
south of Alexandria, Mo., broke in sev
eral places, and a vast volume of water
began pouring into the town, which was
completely inundated. A spasmodic at
tempt was made to check the irresistible
flood, but within a few minutes the
laborers quit and accepted the
inevitable. It required less than
an hour to inundate the en
tire town, which is covered with water
from twu to six feet, submerging almost
every foot of ground. Water having
reached half of the houses, their occu
pants have sought retime in the upper
stories of buildings, where they will be
imprisoned until the subsidence ol the
Hood in the main streets. The water is
fully three feet deep, circumscribing
the movements of the population
and rendering transportation from
one point to another possible
only by means of skiffs or rudely con
structed rafts. Sidewalks are * over
flowed, and skiffs are landed in the door
ways of private residences. Business
is entirely suspended. There has been
no loss of life nor great damage to prop
erty within the town. At this point the
Mississippi is fully seven miles wide,
and within the range of vision one vast
expanse of water greets the eye. The
area of farming land in the Missouri
bottoms that is submerged is
ESTIMATED AT 75,000 ACRES,
and a continuance of the flood will re
sult in an approximate loss to the farm
ing community of that region of at least
?300,000. A high wind Is prevailing to
day, which caused the waves to wash
openings in the Warsaw levee, which
affords protection to some 60,000 acres
of fertile land. The report which
reached the city that the levee had
broken at a noint four or rive
miles south of Warsaw could
not be verified at Keokuk.
Advices from the Red river country re
port that the damage done to the in
habitants of the Bed river [valley dur
the past ten days is almost beyond
computation, -cud the overflow " the
largest since 1843. Most of the planta
tions near the river., have ,* been
covered with water four to si*
feet deep,, and many miles of
fencing, cribs and barns have
been washed down and carried away,
Many of the people have lost their
household furniture, provisions and
corn. In several places the water ex
tended from the hills of Arkansas to the
hills of Texas, a distance of ten to four- '-
teen miles. At West Norwood a negro
was drowned yesterday trying to swim:
from the overflow. Two white men
were drowned in Mill Creek and quite
a number of other deaths are reported,
but names not given: Planting in the
bottoms will all have to be done over
again.
THE LOSS $800,000.
Part of the Disston Saw Works
Destroyed by Fire.
Philadelphia, May I*2.— large
brick building which contained the
steel works and rolling mill of Disston's
extensive saw works at Tuscany was
totally destroyed by lire, which broke
out a few minutes after 2 o'clock this
morning. Although the lire depart
ment responded very promptly, and the
fire apparatus of the establishment was
immediately brought into service, the
structure was in ruins within an hour,
causing a loss of $300,000, on which
there was an insurance of $190,000.
Everything in the nature of
wood work about the struc
ture was as dry as tinder, owing to the
large number of fires kept going. Half
an hour after the fire was discovered the
slate roof fell in, carrying the walls with
it, and causing utter ruin. The firemen,
however, succeeded in confining the
fire to the one building. The building
was 400x100 feet in dimensions, and 250
persons were employed in it. All of
these will be thrown out of employment
and, as all the work done in the estab
lishment passes through this depart
ment, 1,000 other employes will be
more or less affected. The ■: mill was
the most complete of its kind in this
country, and the immense amount of
machinery used was of the most ap
proved kind. All of this will have to be
rebuilt by the firm from drawings, which
were .fortunately saved. A representa
tive of the firm to-day said the loss on
the building was trifling when com
pared with the damage by the loss of
the machinery, it will take several
months to replace. The works had been
running night and day for some time on
account of an unusually large number of
orders awaiting fulfillment, this having
promised to be the busiest year in the
history of the firm.
Hamilton Disston,- the head of the
firm, left the city a few hours before
the fire for a pleasure trip on his yacht
in Southern waters.
MAGNIFICENT, BUT COSTLY.
Lightning Starts a Big Blaze in
. Pennsylvania Oil Tanks.
On. City, Pa., May 13.— Yesterday
afternoon lightning struck a 20.000-bar
rel tank belonging to the Keystone Re
fining company, located in Oil Creek,,
about two miles north of this city. The
tank contained about 15,000 barrels of
oil. and at 10:30 this morning the petro
leum boiled over and ran into the creek
and down stream about three-fourths of
a mile. Fortunately, a strong wind
forced the burning oil to the opposite .
bank, thus saving the works of the
Pennsylvania Refining company. Con
tinental Oil company and the Union Re
fining company. The overflow, how
ever, ignited another tank contain
ing 30,000 barrels. Great fears are en
tertained for the safety of the city when
this tank boils over. Every precaution
has been taken to avert the catastrophe,
but the wind is changing and blowing
directly toward the city, and, should the
overflow be a large one. great loss of
property must ensue. All the available
hose in the city, public and private, has
been pressed into service. Crowds of
people viewed the magnificent spectacle
all day.

xml | txt