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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 03, 1890, Image 1

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The Monday's issue of the Globe Is read
fey several thousand people who do not read
Sunday papers. It pays to advertiso on
The Federal Election Bill Rail
roaded Through the House
by Republicans.
First Move Toward Pulling
Down That Grand Edifice,
the Constitution.
Minnesota's Representatives
Whipped Into Line by
Czar Tom Reed.
housands of Claims for
Longevity Pay Disallowed
by the Treasury.
Washington, D. C, July 2. -Like
madmen the Republican majority in the
house to-night grasped the pillars of
the constitution and made the first
move toward pulling down the edifice
bypassing the infamous federal election
bill, but like Samson they are doomed
to perish in the wreck. The house met
promptly at 11 o'clock to-day, and re
sumed the consideration of the election
bill, the pending question being on the
amendment offered by Mr. Tucker, of
Virginia, requiring the judge of the
circuit court, associated with the judge
of the district, to pass upon applications
for supervisors of election.
The amendment was rejected. Mr.
Powell, of Illinois, offered an amend
ment, which was agreed to, making it
the duty of the circuit judges in each
circuit, within one month after the
passage of this act, to open a special
term of the circuit court in their re
spective circuits: said judge to appoint
for each, judicial district three dis
creet persons of good standing to be
known as United States jury commis
sioners. The duty of these commission
ers is to be to organize as a board, and
from time to time to make from the
qualified voters a list of persons who,
under the laws of the United States and
the state , who shall be eligible for jury
duty without respect to race or color.
The amendment also provides that here
after all jurors shall be ordered by the
board in the presence of a district and
circuit judge. Considerable
Confusion Followed
the announcement of the vote. Mr.
Outhwaite, of Ohio, said the yeas and
nays had been demanded. The sp&iker
said the demand was too late. The
Democrats all arose to their feet, at the
request of Mr. Outhwaite, to demand
the yeas and nays, and the speaker said
that if there was no objection the yeas
and nays would be ordered. - The yeas
and nays were called and the amend
ment was adopted— yeas, 150; nays, 144.
Mr. Hemphill, of South Carolina, of
fered an amendment to section 32 of the
bill, to insert the words: "Except sec
tion 1959 of the Revised statutes of the
United States," He explained thatthat
section of the bill empowered the super
visors to use the army and the navy at
the polls, and the purpose of hid amend
ment was to. eliminate that provision.
Mr. Lodge, of Massachusetts, denied
that the bill had any such effect. Mr.
Outhwaite, of Ohio, maintained that
Mr. Hemphill had properly construed
the section. He was in favor of the
president exercising such authority, but
objected to its exercise oy some hireling
Republican politician. Mr. Blount, of
Georgia, said that the bill provided for
the appointment of partisan super
visors, and surrounded those super
visors with United States sol
diers at their beck and call.
Mr. Rowell said the adoption of the
amendment would leave the court with
out power to enforce its judgment, Mr.
Allen. Mississippi, said that the . house
had ceased to be a deliberative body,
and it made him so mad that he was al
most willing to goto the other end of
the capitol— if the speaker did .not
abolish the senate in ■ accordance with
his programme. Mr. McKinley said the
amendment would take from the presi
dent all the power lie _ had to enforce
processes. Speaking in reference to t its
cost, he said the cost would be in pro
portion to its necessity. If the bill were
not required to be put in operation in
any district its cost would be nothing.
This was a_bill looking to \
flonest Representation
on the floor of the American congress,
and to honest votes and a fair count in
every part and section of the American
republic, and that was all there was in
it. This question would not rest until
justice was done, and the conscience of
the American people would not be per
mitted to stop until these great consti
tutional rights equality of suffrage and
freedom of action and popular thought,
should be, not cold formalities of consti
tutional enactment, but a living birth
right which the poorest and humblest
miclit comfortably enjoy, and which
the richest and most powerful dare not
deny. Two o'clock having arrived, the
speaker declared the previous question
ordered on the bill and amendments.
Mr. Springer moved to lay the bill on
the table. Lost— 148, nays
156. The only Republicans who
voted to lay on the table
were: Coleman, of Lousiana, Lelh
boch. of New. Jersey. Mr.-Ewart, of
North Carolina, was paired with Mr.
Simonds, of Connecticut. The vote was
then taken on Mr. Hemphills amend
ment relative to the use of troops at the
polls and it was rejected. Yeas 145,
nays 156. Mr Springer changed his vote
from the affirmative to the negative and
moved a reconsideration of the vote.
Mr. Rowell moved to lay the motion on
the table and it was agreed to— yeas 155,
nays 148. Mr. Springer moved to lay
the bill upon the table, stating that his
former motion was to table the bill and
pending amendment. The speaker ruled
the motion out of order. Mr. Springer
appealed, and the appeal was laid on
the table— 158, nays 140. - Mr.
Springer, having voted in the affirma
tive, moved a reconsideration. Mr.
Grosvenor, of Ohio, made the point of
order that this was a dilatory motion,
a point which was sustained by the
speaker. Mr. Springer appealed, but
the speaker declined to entertain the
appeal. Mr. Springer protested that
this was the first time in the history of
the government that a motion to recon
sider was not recognized, but his voice
■was drowned in calls for the regular
order from the Republicans. Mr.
. Springer moved to adjourn. Lost— yeas
147, nays 157. The bill was ordered en
grossed and read a third time by a vote
of 155 to 148. Mr. llemphill, of South
■ Carolina, moved to recommit the bill.
Lost— yeas 148, nays 156. Mr. Coleman
and Mr. Lehlbach voted with the Dem
ocrats in the affirmative. Mr. Springer
(having voted in the negative) moved a
reconsideration. The motion to recon
sider was tabled— yeas 156, nays 149.
Mr. Outhwaite moved an adjournment,
which motion the speaker ruled out as
dilatory. Mr. Springer demanded
the reading of the engrossed bill,
but the speaker was prepared
for this demand, the bill having
fceeu. engrossed iv advance, and. a burst
of applause came from the Republican
side, when the clerk began the reading.
Two hours were consumed in the read
ing. The question then recurred on the
passage of the bill. As the call was in
progress the greatest interest was mani
fested on both sides of the house. As
Mr. Coleman, of Louisiana, cast his
vote with the Democrats he was greeted
with applause from that side of the
house, and the applause was reinforced
with cheers when Mr. Lehlbach, of
New Jersey, also cast his vote against
the measure. The Republicans retali
ated in kind, and. as the southern Re
publicans, Messrs. Houk and Taylor,
Tennessee, Waddill and Mudd, Mary
land, and Wilson, Kentucky, recorded
their votes in the affirmative, cheer
after cheer was given. The bill was
passed— yeas 155, nays 140. The house
then, at 9:25, adjourned.
Claims for Longevity Pay Are
Washington, July 2.— The second
comptroller of the treasury made a rul
ing to-day adverse to the claims o'i. sev
eral thousand army officers, aggregat
ing nearly 52,500,000. These were claims
for longevity pay for service either at
the military academy or as enlisted
men, based on the decision of the su
preme court in the Watson case. He
disallows all of the claims, and holds
generally that in every case where a
treasury settlement has been made in
which errors of longevity payments
have been or mijrht have been corrected,
no matter what the form of claim may
have been, such settlement is now
closed, so far at least as the accounting
officers are concerned.
Latin America Wants Comranni-
cation With This Republic.
Washington, July 2.— President
Harrison to-day sent to congress a mes
sage transmitting a letter from Secre
tary Blame upon the reports adopted
by the Pan-American conference, re
specting postal and cable communica
tion between the United States and the
ports of Central and South America.
In his letter the secretary says: The
report of the committee on communica
tions upon Gulf of Mexico and the
Caribbean sea shows that Mexico and
the republics of Central America, al
though containing the ' population and
wealth that are but a fraction of
our own, and with public revenues
that do not compare with those of the
United States, are doing more than
this government to maintain a com
merce that is of much greater im
portance and advantage to us than it is
to them. The report paints out ad
vantages that might be derived from
more rapid and frequent means of com
munication, not only with the ports of
Central America and the Spanish
main, but with those of the west coast
of South America, also which has a for
eign commerce exceeding §100,000,000 a
year. The representatives of countries,
bordering on the Pacific, also recom
mend co-Qperation of the various
countries for the establishment
of one or more subdsiized steam
ship lines of the first-class between San
Francisco and Valparaiso and interme
diate points, each country to pay a share
proportionate to its population. Be
tween the United States and ports of
Brazil, Uruguay and the Argentine Re
public it is recommended that a fast
subsidized line be established and an
auxiliary slower line between the United
States and Brazil, to stop at minor
points. The president in his message
says : "1 cannot too strongly urge upon
congress tiie necessity of giving this
subject immediate and favorable con
sideration nnd of making adequate ap
propriations to carry the recom
mendation into effect; and in this con
nection 1 beg leave to cali atten
tion to what was said on the subject in
my annual message. Tne delegates of
seventeen neighboring republics which
have so recently been assembled in
Washington, at the invitation of the
government, have expressed their wish
and purpose to co-operate with the
United States in the adoption of meas
ures to improve the means of communi
cation between the several republics of
America. They recognize the necessity
of frequent regular and rapid steamship
service, both for the purpose of main
taining friendly intercourse and for the
convenience of the commerce, and real
ize that without such facilities it is use
less to attempt to extend the trade be
tweed their ports and ours.
Senator Vest Picks the Shipping
Bills to Pieces.
Washington, July 2. — Senator
Plumb, from the committee on public
lands, reported to the senate to-day a
bill to provide for the delivery of land
patents to their rightful owners. The
bill was passed. It directs the secretary
of the interior to send to the recorder of
deeds in each county in which lands so
patented lie lists of the lands patented
in that county which have been in the
land office uncalled for for twelve
months. Mr. Hiscock called up his res
olution to reconsider the vote by
which the senate yesterday refused
to recede from its amendments
to the legislative appropriation bill.
The motion to reconsider was agreed to,
and after some discussion the senate re
ceded from its amendment regarding
Senators' clerks and their compensa
tion, and the bill was passed and now
goes to the president for i.is signature.
Mr. Cockrell offered a resolution, which
was agreed to, calling on the secretary
of the interior for information as to the
number of pensioners borne on the list
at each pension agency June 1, 1890,
and the amount for clerk hire at each
agency. The senate then proceeded to
the consideration of the two senate bills
reported from the committee on- com
merce to place the American merchant
marine eniraged in foreign trade upon
an equality with that of other nations;
and to provide for ocean mail service
between the United States and foreign
ports, and to promote commerce. Mr.
Frye spoke as to both bills, explaining
the first as a bounty on the tonnage for
all ships, sail or steam, or wood, iron or
steel, or of a certain class.and that class
being a very perfect requirement. The
other bill was a postal subsidy bill, and
authorized the postmaster general to
make contracts, after advertisement,
with the lowest bidder for the carryiug
ot United States mails on American
vessels. Mr. Vest spoke in opposition
to the bills. He was opposed to sub
sidies. Mr. Vest yielded the floor with
out concluding his speech, and, after a
short execuHve session, the senate ad
President Harrison's Vacation.
Washington, July 2.— The president
will leave Washington to-morrow after
noon for Cape May Point, where he will
spend the Fourth of July with Mrs.
Harrison. Although no definite plans
have been formulated, it is probable
that he will not return to this city until
next Tuesday evening, and may, per
haps, not come back until later in the
Ferdinand's Liver Is Troubled.
Vienna, July 2.— Prince Ferdinand
of Bulgaria is suffering from chronic
dyspepsia, and enlargement of the liver,
'ennsylvania Democrats Re
nominate and Will Elect
Ex-Gov. Pattison.
He Pulled Them Through in
1882 and Can Do It
Four-Fifths of the Farmers
of the State Will Sup
port Him.
Bitter Foe of Grasping Corpo
rations He Is Very Strong
With the Masses.
Governor— ROßEßT E. PATTISOX.
Lieut.-Goyernor— CHAUNCEY P. BLACK.
Secretary of Internal Affairs— WlLLlAM
Scranton, Pa,, July 2.— A heavy
rain storm broke over this city at Jan
early hour this morning and kept up
until 10 o'clock. The delegates, the
workers and those people who generally
foliow a political convention, and
who have been in this city
preparing for to-day's Democratic
state convention, remained in
the hotels gossiping and working
for their respective candidates. When
State Chairman Kisner entered the con
vention hall at 10 o'clock the galleries
were sparsely filled, and few delegates
were in their seats. But they filled up
shortly after this, and by 10:30 the hall
was crowded. Chairman Kisner called
the convention to order at 10:30. Ev
erything went smoothly until Butler
county was reached. There is a con
test in that county, and the Pattison
men were placed on the roll. Hon. Eck
ley B. Coze, of Luzerne, was chosen
temporary chairman, and in his address
he said that men of all classes through
out the country, working men as well as
business men, were trembling over the
condition of affairs at Washington. He
added that Republicans as well as Dem
ocrats were concerned over the situa
tion and predicted a substantial
Success lor the Democracy
in Pennsylvania next fall. The appoint
ment of the various committees occu
pied considerable time, and it was de
cided to refer all resolutions to the com
mittee on resolutions without debate.
After appointing the various commit
tees the convention took a recess until
2 o'clock. When the convention reas
sembled at 2 p. in. the committee on
organization, through Chairman Sin
gerly. reported in favor of Will
iam F. Hanky for permanent chair
man. The report was adopted
and a list of vice presidents and
secretaries was also agreed to. Mr.
Harrity was escorted to the chair and
was ereatly applauded. lie briefly
thanked the convention and called for
the report of the committee on creden
tials. The report recommended that
the Blair county sitting and contesting
delegates be each given a half vote.
Several of the Blair county people vig
orously objected. The chair finally put
the report to vote and declared it car
ried. The committee on resolutions
then reported the platform:
Platform of the Pennsylvania
The Democracy of Pennsylvania, by
their representatives in state conven
tion assembled, renewing their former
pledges of fidelity and devotion'to the
sacred rights of the people and the
state?, do declaie:
First— That ballot reform is neces
sary, and to this end the necessity for
the assembling of a constitutional con
vention for the purpose of removing
the marked ballot clause of the consti
tution, so that laws may be constitu
tionally enacted for the assurance of
the secrecy of tne ballot and the free
dom of the voter, is recognized as im
perative and unavoidable.
Second— That tariff reform is neces
sary in order that manufacturers may
be freed from the burden of unneces
sary taxes on raw materials, the laborer
relieved from taxation on the neces
saries of life, and the consuming mill
ions disburdened of the incubus ot the
revenues laid down for the production
of a surplus which means the spoils of
party parasites and public plunderers.
Third— That local tax reform is neces
sary in order that the taxation tor
county, municipal and township pur
poses shall be equalized, the unjust dis
crimination against land values and in
favor of certain kinds of personal prop
erty under existing laws may be cor
rected, and that the former may be re
lieved of the double tax on the value of
his farm and the principal of the mort
gage which may stand against it.
Fourth— That the law requiring that
the surplus in the state treasury shall
be invested in state or United States
bonds must be observed and executed.
Fifth— That we recur with pride to
the administration of ex-President Gro
ver Cleveland, and challenge compari
son of the courage, fidelity and integ
rity of that administration with the du
plicity and vacillation and corrupt sur
roundings of that now in power.
Sixth— That we favor such a policy
witli regard to the coinage of silver as
will keep both gold and silver coins in
circulation, or treasury notes redeema
ble in the same. .
Seventh— That the right to be ap
prentices to a trade should not be sub
ject to the restriction of race or nativ
ity, but should be enjoyed equally by
the youth of the state without distinc
tion*, except as to merit.
Eighth— That we deprecate and de
nounce, unequal apportionments of dis
tricts for the election of representatives
in congress, and we believe that the
voters of the state should be allowed to
make their own apportionments, which
they could do if no apportionments
were made by law and eacli voter were
permitted to cast one vote for one can
didate for congress and no more. We
accept the issue of Quayism issued by
the late Republican state convention
and we arraign the Republican party
for its usurpation of powers in the ad
ministration of the federal government
w Inch the people and the states have
not granted; for placing in the hands
of a dictator, in the chair of the speaker
of the federal house of represen
tatives, the power to legislate for the
whole people; for its open disregard
for the provisions of the civil service
law, which the president of its choice
was solemnly pledged to support; for
its failure to fulfill its promises to the
honorably discharged soldiers of the
'Uniou; for its ceaseless efforts to pro
mote sectional strife and disturb the
tranqullity of the country; for its lav
ish and reckless expenditure of the
public moneys; for its passage ' through
the house of representatives of a tariff
bill which increases the taxes on neces
saries, reduces those laid upon luxuries,
and is calculated to promote and foster
trusts; for its failure to enforce the
laws against the importation of .con-'
tract and pauper laborers; tor its
attempt to pass a federal elec
tion law designed to r excite
a race war, and finally and . especially,
for its indifference to the rights of
labor; its defeat of the labor bills in the
last legislature, its failure to enforce
articles, sixteen and seventeen of the
constitution by: proper legislation, its
corrupt methods in popular elections
and its cringing subserviency to a party
boss, who stands mute before 5 the most
terrible inculpation ever charged against
a public official. ,
-."■Recalling-' with pride the glories of
our party's past, rejoicing in the majesty
of its present strength and looking for
ward to its speedy triumph -throughout
the country, we confidentially appeal to
the intelligence andy integrity of the
people of Pennsylvania for their active
and enthusiastic support of political re
forms this day inscribed upon the
standard of a united, progressive aud
aggressive Democracy.
The planks attacking Senator Quay
and approving Mr. Cleveland's admin
stration were loudly applauded, and
the entire platform was enthusiastically :
received. The platform was unani
mously adopted, and Chairman Harrity
then announced that nominations for
governor were in order. Judge Orvis,
of Center county, nominated William
E. Wallace in a short speech. William
Stenger then arose to uominate ex-Gov.
Pattison. In response to calls, he
mounted the platform amid the
cheers of the Pattison people. His
very first sentence awakened the great
est outburst of enthusia&m. He said:
"I rise to nominate Robert E. Pattison.'.'
The convention went" wild, Handker
chiefs and hats were waved by the ex
cited men in the gallery, . delegates
opened their umbrellas and waved
them. When order was restored Mr.
Stenger continued his speech. He elo
quently sketched the political career of ;
the ex-governor, and called upon all
lovers of reform to
Rally to His Side.
A. G. De Wall, of Lehigh, nominated
R. Wright; Dr. McCormick. of Lan
caster, presented the name of William
U. Henzel, and Senator Brown, of
York, nominated Chauncey Black.
Michael Ryan, of Philadelphia, sec
onded the nomination of Mr. Pattison
in an able speech, which created great
enthusiasm. Arthur Thatcher, of Phil
adelphia, seconded tne nomination of .
Mr. Wallace. dominations for gov
ernor then closed, and Chair
man Hrrrity ordered the calling
of the roll. It was known before
the roll call was finished that Mr. Patti
son had been nominated ana there were
loud cheers by the Pattison men. Chair
man Harrity announced the corrected
ballot as follows: Pattison, 200: Wal
lace, 132; Wright, 11; Henzel, 13; Black,
10; not voting, 1. George W.McGowan,"
of Philadelphia, moved to make the
nomination unanimous, and it was car
ried amid the greatest enthusiasm. For
lieutenant governor, John J. Maloney,
of Philadelphia, nominated: Chauncey,
F. Black. Mr. Steele, of Lehish, nom
inated Robert E. Wright. W. F. Collins
nominated Hon. Hannibal K. Sloane, of
Indiana county. The roll was ordered.
The vote was announced as follows.:
Black, 191; Wright, 157; Sloane, 3. For
secretary ot" ; internal affairs Patrick
Foley, of Allegheny, nominated William
H. Barclay, of Pittsburg. There were
several seconds to the nomination, and
Mr. Barclay was nominated by accla
mation. A committee was appointed to
notify the nominees, and in the mean
time a committee had gone to bring ex-
Gov. Pattison before the convention.
Mr. Pattison addressed the convention,
exhorting them to rally round the*stand
ard so worthily established by the party
in recent years. At the conclusion of
Mr. Pattison's speech the convention
adjourned. ' " . . -. ■
Thompson Leads Maine Democrats
Augusta, Me., July The Dem
ocratic state convention met to-day and
nominated William P. Thompson, of
Belfast, for governor by acclamation.
A resolution was adopted by a vote of
145 to 99, submitting to the people again
the question of license or prohibition. ■
Northen "Will Have a "Walkover.
Atlanta, Ga., July 2.— C01. Hard
man makes formal announcement of his
■withdrawal from the governorship race.
This leaves the field clear to Col.
Northen. who will, from present indi
cations, have everything his own way.
Hawkeye Democrats Honor Hayes.
Davenport, 10., July 2.— Walter I.
Hayes was fenomiriated for congress by
the Second district Democratic conven
tion this afternoon.
'He Was the Last Survivor .of
Laura Keene's Company.
New York, July 2.— George A. Park
hurst, the well-known actor, died sud
denly at, his home in this city at 1
o'clock this afternoon. He vyas in the
best of health this morning. He was
fifty years old. Mr. Parkhurst was the
last living member of the company
that played in the National theater,;
Washington, on the night of the assas
sinatiou of President . Lincoln. Laura
Keene's company was playing and :
y oun g - Parkhurst was on the . stage at
the time and saw the president fall. It
was his first year ' on the stage, and on
that night he had an engagement with
Booth to go to his rooms and receive
from him some odds and ends of his
wardrobe and properties. The body
will probably be taken to Washington
for burial.
Ribeiro's - African Mission.' . <r;
Lisbon, July 2.— Lieutenant Ribeiro
will start on Sunday for Mozambique,
to take command of the Portuguese gun
boat on the Zambesi, river. Official ad
vices have been received that 200
Vatuas met the Zazaland expedition
within thirty miles of the mouth.x>f the
Limpopo, and accompanied the expedi
tion to its destination. Captain Geraldes
is now with Chief Bilene. Everything
is tranquil. . % ' ■ ;
Don't Want a New Home.
- St. Louis. Mo., July 2.— The propo
sition which has been before the mer
chants' exchange .for several months
past for the purchase of the Planters
house property, was voted on to-day
and defeated by a vote of 556 in favor
of, and 523 against the. proposed invest
ment, a three-fourths majority being
necessary. ;; , ; .*.-*
Labor Will Attend the Fair.
New York, July 2.— ln anticipation
of the world's fair being held in Chicago
in 1893, the American Federation of
Labor, through its president. Samuel
Gompers, issued to-day a call for an in
ternational congress of 'workingmen to
be held in connection with the world's
fair. ;"- ."■ -..
: Showered With Molten Metal.
BiNGHAMTON, N. V., July 2.— Henry
Shawvcl was seriously burned and sev
eral other workmen were ■: slightly : -iii r
jured by an explosion of : molten metal
at Barton's foundry, to-day. : The buiicL-.
■ing was somewhat;' damagCu. Gil
man, aged ten years, was drowned' to
night while bathing near his \ residence"
at Oxford, N.. Y.
Sioux Bucks and a Squaw
Fight to a Finish at
Troops May Be Required to
Prevent Sympathizers From
Reviving Trouble.
Nearly a Million Tons of Ore
Shipped From Ashland
This Season.
War Declared Between the
Northern and Union Pacific
Roads at Tacoma.
Special to the Globe
Pieiihe, S. D., July 2.- There are
?rave apprehensions of serious trouble
among the Indians. Bad Arm, a
Cheyenne Indian policeman, came to
Fort Pierre, to-day, to arrest an Indian
named Iron Moccasin, upon a charge of
theft. When he attempted to arrest
Moccasin a fight ensued, which was
participated in by Iron Moccasin's
squaw, she belaboring Bad Arm with a
stick, while her brave held him. Finally
the policeman freed himself and, turn
ing on the squaw, pounded her over the
head with his big navy revolver, until
she dropped in a dying condition. Other
Indians and Whites arrived and pre
vented a general scrap between friends
of the belligerents and their sympathiz
ers, but the latter are almost ready to
go on the warpath against each other.
The troops at Fort Pierre will be asked
to round up the Indians so as to avoid a
Nearly 1,000,000 Tons Forwarded
From Ashland This Season.
Special to the Giooe.
Ashland, Wis., July 2.— The follow
lowing table shows the ore shipments
for the week ending to-night and for the
season from this port:
Week. Season
Anvil 13,455
Aurora .■ 82,(510
brotherton 3,043 14,176
Carey £544 12,131
West Carey 1,281 6,865
Father Hennepin 4,200
Treezona 3,342 22,182
Germauia.. 500 .. 5.822
Mount Hope 1,434 - 20,049
Norrie 13,467 162,660
EastNorrie 5,600 32,702
Pabst 1,595 26,953
Albany 1,652 11,044
Ruby 1,387 2,380
Superior 2,0'J0 8,827
Federal 1,638
Windsor 948 11,678
Eureka 2,032
Ashland.... 1,778 IG4/JSI
Aurora 7.70t> 11,878
Colby Beaver 3.852 18,905
Colby, south vein. 4,273 69,<>46
Gerniania 1,781 8,928
iTonJlelt 4,706 3">,917
Montreal, north vein, ... 6,630
Palms 9,508
Seciion 33, south vein.... 1,824 13.975
Section 33, north vein.... 1,701 17,489
Total 84,423 804,759
The Northern Pacific Declares
War Against the Union Pacific.
Special to the Globe.
Tacoma, Wash., July 2.— The North
ern Pacific railway has declared war
against its rival, the Union Pacific, and
to-day the Northern Pacific switch con
necting the main line of the company's
Portland road with the Tacoma & Lake
City railway, was torn up by Northern
Pacific worJunen. This leaves the Ta
coma & Lake City railway virtually
with neither beginning or end and cuts
off directcommuuication by rail between
Tacoma and the whole southwestern
portion of the county, extending south
ward thirty miles from this city. This
action on the part of the Northern Pa
cific will be the direct cause of the ex
tension of the Tacoma & Lake City road
by its owners, the Union Pacific, first,
to the Ryan smelter bins, and second,
to Ship Harbor, and third, to the head
of Commencement bay.
Albert Lieaites Think the Census
Is a Sham.
Special to the Globe.
Alheut Lea, Minn., July 2.—Super
visor Miller reports the census of the
city of 3,400, a gain of only thirty-five in
five years. Since 1885 much territory
containing many families has been an
nexed; over 200 dwellings have been
erected; the births have largely ex
ceeded the deaths; thrice the number
of families have come in that have gone
away, and the vote and number of
school children make it certain that at
a conservative estimate the population
is over 4,000. The enumeration is a fla
grant sham, and citizens are thoroughly
aroused and indignant over it. A new
official enumeration, or if that is refused,
one by the citizens will be made.
Albert Lea's Patriotic Jubilee.
Special to the Globe.
Albekt Lea, Minn., July 2.— The
three days' Grand Army reunion and
celebration of the Fourth began to-day
in splendid shape. The city is beauti
fully decorated; the old soldiers are ar
iiving in crowds, and the city is cele
brating the greatest jubilee in its his
tory. The base ball game between the
Albert Leas and Owatonnas resulted 19
to Bin favor of the former. Harkness,
late pitcher of the Minneapolis team,
was catcher, and Nichols, of Osage,
pitcher. A rousing camp fire was held
this morning.
Solid for Merriam.
Special to the Globe.
Buaineijd, Minn., July 2.— The Crow
Wing county Republican convention
was held here to-day to choose dele
gates to the state convention. The
delegates selected areas follows: N.
H. Ingersoll, Henry Spalding, J. J.
Howe, J. L. Camp and John Willis.
The delegation is supposed to be solid
for Merriam's renomination, though its
members are not instructed.
Big Little Falls.
Special to the Globe.
Little Falls, July 2.— The enumera
tion of this city was yesterday com
pleted, and shows a population of 3,000,
a gain of Hi per cent since ISSS, most of
which has taken place during the past
three years.
La Due for Senator.
Special to the Globe.
Slayton, Minn., July 2.— At a Farm
ers' alliance convention held at Edger
tou on Juue 27, the following legislative
ticket was placed in nomination for the
district comprising Murray, Pipestone,
Rock and Nobles counties: Senator,
JavLaDue, of Rock; representatives,
Patrick Gildea, of Murray; John Pem
berton, of Pipestone, and M. Gustave
son, of Nobles.
O. P. Joints to Be Taxed.
Special to the Globe.
Chambeklaix, S. D., July 2.— The
city council has passed an ordinance re
quiring that proprietors of original
package establishments shall pay a
license of $300 per annum. There are
already several original package houses
in operation here.
Grangers Are Independent.
Special to the Globe.
Crookstox, Minn., June 2. — The
countyFariners' alliance met here to
day and resolved to advocate an inde
pendent state and county ticket. E. M.
Swift and E. Merris were elected dele
gates to the state convention.
Secretary Noble Sits Down Hard
Upon Settlers.
Washington, July 2.— Secretary No
ble to-day denied the appeals in four
cases of pre-emption enties in the Van
Couver land district, Washington. The
secretary holds that the land entered
was chiefly valuable for timber, and the
evidence shows that the claimants did
not go on the land for the purpose of
rejecting a bona fide compliance with
the pre-emption law. The secretary, in
the pre-emption appeal case of Rudolph
Miller in the Spokane land district,
Washington, rejected the appeal on the
ground that Miller was not a bona fide
settler. He has also dismissed the ap
peai of Alvin Richmond vs. The North
ern Pacific road, involving an entry of
land in the North Yakima land district,
An Insane Canuck Clubs a Neigh-
bor to Death.
Gravehurst, Ont, July 2.— William
Brown, insane, strayed from Leg lake
Monday morning and was not heard
from uutil last evening, when he turned
up at Charles Robinson's farm, five miles
from this town. He had stripped himself
of every stitch of clothing,and entering
Mr. Robinson's house, invited him to
come out in the rain, which was tailing
heavily, and wash himself. Robinson
refused and altercation ensued, during
which Brown seized an old gun, with
the stock of which he beat Rr' hison to
death. He was about diggir i grave
in the garden in which to bu^ his vic
tim when help arived. Brown fled,
still naked, and hid himself in the long
grass, where he was afterwards dis
covered and lodged in jail.
Fat Offices Created by the Ad
ministration Customs Bill.
Washington, July 2.— The president
to-day sent to the senate the following
nominations: General appraisers of
merchandise under the provisions of an
act of congress approved June 10, 1890:
George C. Tichenor, of District of Col
umbia; George H. Sharpe, New York;
James A. Jewell, of New York: Charles
H. Ham, Illinois; Joseph B. Wilkinson
Jr., Louisiana. Louis R. Walters, of
Pennsylvania, to be assistant United
States treasurer at Philadelphia;
Charles Willner to be surveyor of cus
toms, Port of Burlington, lo. ; Andrew
Paul Dixon, Indian agent of the Crow
Creek and Lower Brule agency in South
Two Women Drowned "While Boat
ing at Rochester.
Eochestek. N. V., July 2.— At On
tario Beach, W. W. Frye, a traveling
man of Bradford, Pa., was out boating
this evening with Mrs. E. M. Wisner and
Mrs. J. E. Hammond, of this city, when
the boat capsized through the attempt of
Mrs. Wisner to secure a fan that had
fallen overboard. Frye pulled the
ladies into the boat three times but they
were so exhausted that they could not
hold on and both sank. They were
locked in each other's arms when they
went down. Both women leave hus
bands, and Mrs. Hammond leaves a boy
15 years of age. The bodies have not
been recovered.
A Buckeye Girl's Reason De-
throned by a Storm.
Woosteb, 0., July 2.— This city and
sections of Wayne county, north and
east, suffered from an unprecedentedly
heavy rain storm last night,causing great
damage to crops. The water in Apple
creek rose over eight feet m less
than an hour. Bridges were swept
away like driftwood. Miss Zelman Har
mon, only child of Henry Harmon, of
Congress, visited friends in Wooster,
and just before the storm started home.
She was found in the suburbs of the
city after the storm, a raving maniac.
Her reason had been dethroned through
fright. _
The St. Louis, Arkansas and Texas
Road to Be Sold.
St. Louis,Mo.,July 2— Judge Thayer,
of the United States district court.to-day
granted a decree ordering the sale of
the St. Louis, Arkansas & Texas rail
road and appointed Col. N. P. Dyer
special master in chancery to sell the
road. No bid for less than ?2,000,000 can
be received and the purchasers required
to pay into the registry $75,000 within an
hour after the safe. The time and place
of sale will be fixed by the master in
chancery. Judge Thayer's dedree cov
ers only the Missouri and Arkansas
division of the road. The Texas divis
ion will be covered by Judge Pardee of
the Texas circuit next month,
Gun Wa's Cash Confiscated.
Milwaukee, July 2.— The United
States government, through District
Attorney Coleman, confiscated about
§12,000 belonging to Gun Wa and his
managers, in several city banks. This
makes it impossible for Messrs. 'Wilt,
Jaensen and Yum Chung (Gun Wa) to
give bail, and they will probably re
main in jail until the case is finally de
Peabody Institute Burned.
Peabody, Mass., July 2.— The Pea
body institute at Danvers was burned
to the ground this forenoon ; loss, $75,
--000. The fire was caused by painters
who were burning the old paint from
the building. The building was the
gift of George Peabody and was in
New Zealand's Government Solid.
Wellington, July 2.— The New Zea
land legislature by a majority of six, has
rejected a motion proposed by Mr. Bal
lance, expressing want o£ confidence in
the government,
In the Throes of Civil War
and an Invasion Im
Heligolanders to Be Ceded
Body and Breeches to the
Panama Canal Commissioners
Point Out Defects in Les
seps' Plans.
Employe's of Great Britain's
Government Refuse to
Cheer Victoria.
Citt of Mexico, July 2.— Special
dispatches from San Salvador state that
the provisional government of that re
public is preparing to repel Guatemalan
forces. Several factions in that repub
lic are trying to secure control of the
government, whiie the Guatemalan gov
ernment fosters everything tending to
produce discord in San Salvador. Pres
ident Diaz to-day said that he had not
yet been called on officially to interfere
in the San Salvador aifair. Senor
Dieguez, the Guatemalan minister
here, informs the Associated
Press correspondent that he has
just received a telegram from
his government, announcing that Presi
dent Mendez, of San Salvador, was as
sassinated, and did not die a natural
death. In addition, the minister says
that the telegram also states that the
people of San Salvador are protesting
against the usurpation of power by
Gen. Ezeta, who will not permit the
truth to be published or sent out of the
country. The trial of the appeal of
Lieut. Iturbide from the senterrce
passed against him for insubordination
has been deferred until July 18. A dis
patch from Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, says
that there is not a single organized band
of revolutionists on the Texas frontier,
and that the two companies of bandits
who ciossed the Rio Grande five days
ago have been dispersed. Proofs of
revolutionary intent are accumulating
against Ruiz* Sandoval. The Mexican
authorities are pleased at the action of
the United States congress.
They Will Be Ceded Body and
Breeches to Germany.
London, July 2.— lt is stated that the
formal transfer of Heligoland to Ger
many will be attended by an elaborate
naval display, preparations for which
are already making. The Heligoland
ers are gaining much sympathy in Eng
land by their pathetic pleadings to be
allowed to remain British subjects.
The British national anthem was sung
with fervor by the assembled popula
tion on the recent landing of Gov. Bar
clay, and the islanders crowded around
him with eager pleas not to be given
over to Germany. Nearly every house
is conspicuously decorated with the
British colors. Their case, however, is
considered hopeless, as it is impossible
to organize a distinct party opposition
to the measure in parliament, many
members of the Liberal party being in
favor of cession.
Defects and Omissions in the
Panama Canal.
Paris, July 2.— The commission sent
by the government to Panama to inves
tigate the condition of the canal to-day
issued a further report dealing with
the defects and omissions of the four
plans proposed for the completou of
the canal. According to the first of
these plans the canal is to be isolated,
no use being made of the existing water
ways. The second plan proposes to
make use of such water-ways. The
third provides for a ship railway as a
portion of the proposed inter-oceanic
route, and the fourth for a tunnel
through the Highland at Culebra.
British Civil Servants Groan for
the Queen.
Londox, July 2.— The staff of the
central telegraph office of London, num
bering 400 persons, refused to cheer for
the queen, on the invitation of the offi
cials, in honor of her jubilee. Instead
of cheering they groaned for the queen.
They also groaned for Postmaster Gen
eral Raikes, as a protest against the
treatment of their demands tor the
amelioration of their condition.
Explorer Peters Knocks Out Afri-
can AVarriors.
Zanzibar, July 2.— Dr. Peters is ex
pected to arrive at the coast July 10.
After hard fighting in Ugoeo lie sub
dued the hostiles and hoisted the Ger
man flag at Mewanda. He was com
pletely successful in Uganda, and re
turned to the capital, where he was
joined by a European missionary. Mr.
Stokes, who recently returned from
Uganda, has joined the German service,
and will start on the 10th inst, with g
caravan of 2,000 persons tor UnamwezC
south of Victoria Nyanza. A German
officer and Bishop Tucker will accom
pany him. —
English Publicans in Disgrace
With the Government.
• London, July 2.— The parliamentary
committee, to whose consideration the
monster petition of the publicans in
favor of compensation was referred, has
advised the house of commons to de
cline to receive it. The committee
states that it has carefully examined the
petition and finds many objections to
its reception. The chief of these, how
ever, and the ones upon which the re
port is based, are the obscenity of its
phraseology and the palpable evidence
of fraud in respect to the signatures at
tached, a large percentage of which it
is found by the committee are fictitious.
The inevitable rejection of the petition
will be another triumph for the opposi
East Indians Banquet the Ex-Gov
ernor of Bombay.
London, July 2.— The East Indian
residents of London gave a banquet to
Lord Keay, ex-governor of the presi
dency of Bombay, to-night. A large
number of prominent guests were pres
ent, including three members of the
royal family. The presence of these
IN — ■
The Monday's issue of the Globe is read'
by several thousand people wbo do not read
Suuday papers. It pays to read Monday*
NO. 184.
latter was much commented upon, in
view of Lo'-cl Keay's strained relations
with thegovernment.gr'iatly aggravated
by his lordship's recent speech arraign
ing the ministry as incompetent and
denouncing many of their acts. Lord;
Keay is a man of exceptional abilities,'
and it is surmised that neither the royal
family nor the government cares to
drive him into action with the opposi*
tion through neglect or antagonism.
France Will Try to Get Even Witb
the United States.
Paris, July 2.— A deputation of mem*
bers of the chamber of deputies, repre
senting the departments Finistere^
Cotes dv Nord and Loire inferinuce«
called upon M. Roche, minister of com-*
merce, to-day, and urged that the gov«
eminent maintain the law prohibiting
the importation of American lard. M.
Roche replied that the vote on the Me-
Kinley bill had changed France's eom<
mercial position toward America. Tha
prohibition of the importation of Ameri
can lard, he said, might have been one
of the movenients for the passing of the
McKinley bill. The question of the ad*
mission of lard had become a secondary
question as compared with the whole
trade between France and America;
but, apart from what the government
might decide upon after further negotia-f
tions with America, France couid notafi
present meet America's avowal of aa
economic war by concessions. He as«
sured the deputation that no immediate
chancre would be made in the existing
The People of Leeds D enouncfl
the Gas Company.
London, July 2.— Order has been re
stored in Leeds, but the contending
parties are as firm as ever, and the
prospect of a speedy settlement of the
strike is not promising. A committee
of the gas company held a conference
with a deputation of the strikers to-day,
in an endeavor to arrive at an agree*
ment under which the men should re«
turn to work, but owing to the obstinate
adherance of one party to the determin
ation not to yield and the refusal of the
other to modify their demands, no con
clusion was reached and the meeting
adjourned. An effort was made to
have the dispute arbitrated, but even
this proposition was unfavorably re
ceived, There is much public sym
pathy with the strikers, and groups off
angry and excited townsmen are con- 1
stantly forming in the streets to discuss
the situation and denounce the gas
company. There is no suggestion of
violence in these gatherings, and the
police confine themselves to keeping
the streets open to traffic.
Leeds, July 2.— A mob to-night broke
all the gas works windows and fired re
volvers at the police. Soldiers sup
pressed the disorder.
He Has Nothing Further to Do io
Berlin, July 2.— There is a persist
ent rumor that Baron Wissman will re
sign his position in East Africa. Tha
official report gives no idea of the almost
unanimous condemnation of the
Anglo-German agreement by the
colonial society at the meeting
at Cologne yesterday. At the ban
quet which followed the meeting the
feeling of bitterness to which the cort
vention has given rise found open ex
pression. Maj. Liebert, the commis
sioner for East Africa, in the course o£
a speech, described Stauiey as an,
American self-advertising hero, who
wrote an account of his travels before
hand. The Vossische Zeitung con
demns the attempt to hoodwink the
public as to the significance of the
Cologne meeting.
Commoner Came Knocked Out fty
Barrow Electors.
London, July 2.— The election at Bar-i
row-in-Furness to fill the seat made
vacant by the resignation of W. S. Came
(Unionist), who sought re-election on
an anti-compensation' platform, toofc
place to-day with the following result:!
Mr. Duncan (Gladstonian Liberal),,
1,994; Mr. Waimvright (Conservative),,
1.802; Mr. Came (Unionist), 1,280. t
Signed an Independent Treaty.
Brussels, July 2.— An independent!
convention between America and thel
Congo State was signed to-day andi
added to the general act of the anti
slavery conference. The Turkish rep-,
resentative has not yet signed the gen
eral act. On the proposal of Baron
Lambermont, it was decided to grant at
period of six months within which the;
powers may ratify the signatures of i
their representatives. King LeopoWJ;
will banquet the delegates to-morrow.
Murder of a Servian Consul.
BELGRADE. July 2.— M. Marinkovie9,
the Servian consul at Prestina, Eoume~
Ha, has been murdered. The Servian
government is making an inquiry into
the details of the murder. The Servian
government has demanded of the Porte
that it cause the strictest investigation
to be made of the circumstances of thd'
murder of M. Marinkovics.
Holland Has Not Signed.
Brussels, July 2.— A1l of the powers
represented at the anti-slavery confer
ence which has been in session here for
some time, with the exception of
Holland, which has been granted a de
lay of six months, have signed the gen
eral act passed by the conference and
the regulations relative to import duties
on goods received in the Congo basin.
Milan Must Maintain Silence.
BELGRADE, July 2.— One of the min
isters, acting under instructions from
the government, waited upon ex-King
Milan to-day and requested him to ab
stain from making speeches which,
might be falsely coustrued. Milan as
sured the minister that he woul<4
strictly observe the constitution.
Claim Ascendency in Tunis.
Paris, July 2.— At a meeting of the
colonial society to-day, Leroy Beauliu,
who was supported by M. Deloncle,
claimed ascendency in Tunis and the
possession of the central Soudan be
hind Tunis and Algeria, as compensa
tion to Fiance for the Zanzibar con*
Stole a Duke's Jewels.
London, July 2.— Stephen Smith, an
American, has been arrested mL ondon
for stealing the Duke of Edinburgh*
jewels in Edinburgh in May last.
Strangler Eyraud Confesses.
Pauis, July 2.— Michael Eyraud, who
was recently arrested in Havana on tha
the charge of murder, and brought back
to this city to-day, made a full coufea*
sion to the police.
Hippolyte to Be Recognized.
London, July 2. — Gen. Ilippolyte
will be recognized by the European
powers as president of Hayti July 15.

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