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

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VOL. XIX.— PRICE TWO CENTS^J^eckJR&
BULLETIN OF
TttE ST. PflrUL GLOBE.
SATURDAY, MARCH 14. yi y
flVcather for Today—
«4 . Fair and "Warmer.
>_ PAGE 1. |
•Senate Discusses Finances.
Kentucky Legislators in a Panic
"Winonn Mall Cleric Decoyed,
Illicit Still* Unearthed.
PAGE 2. B
JLee Talks of His Candidacy. ".*'-
Feeley** Case Undoubtedly Rabies.
PAGE 3.
Jfeivu of Minneapolis.
Better Feeling; in Italy.
page: 4.
Editorial.
Dwyer Becomes Chairman.
PAGE S. **
Jfo New Tcrriis for Fit**: nnd Corbett.
Young Perkins" Capture Wan Costly.
Harvard Orators Defeat Princeton.
PAGE 6.
Rate War Probable.
Reports of Commercial Agencies.
PAGE 7.
Bar Silver, 6b 7-Sc.
Cash Wheat in Chicago, Ole.
Stocks Less Active.
PAGE S.
Sensation in I.nux Case.
"Fermi's Report on Swamp Lands,
TODAY'S EVEHTS.
•let— Chieftain, "i.:iO, 8.15.
Grand— Vaudevilles, 2.30, 8,15.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK. March 13.— Arrived: Saale,
Bremen; Anchoria, Glasgow; Germania, Liv
erpool; Mohawk, London.
LONDON— Arrived: Manitoba, New York;
Maine. Philadelphia.
BREMEN— Arrived: Weimar. New York.
GENOA— Arrived: Wen*, New York.
■ —^
In the political sweepstakes the Ken
tucky legislature also ran.
-o_
The Spanish onion is marching on to
an untimely American grave.
m
Somebody must have punctured Per
rine's comet and let the wind out of it.
-«2a
Mr. Cleveland's untalked talk on the
Mr. Cleveland's untalked talk on the
Cuban question would make a pretty
large volume.
m* ■
. Bill McKinley, Bill Allison and Ten-
Dollar Bill are so far the leading candi
dates for president.
m
A Chicago man sold himself for $o,OQO.
A Chicago man sold himself for $3,000.
Wouldn't it have been cheaper to buy I
a Chicago alderman?
---
New York having been enlarged,
New York having been enlarged, I
Satan may as well do a little figuring |
to enlarge his domain.
m* — ■ —
It is pleasing to note that those who
Tt is pleasing to note that those who
■were awarded world's fair diplomas in
1893 are likely to get them soon;
— m ■ — :
Chicago's pants will soon begin to
bag at the knees. Thirteen thousand
tailors of that city are on strike.
nr .
Neither Dunraven nor William J.
Neither Dunraven nor William J.
Bryan has been invited to talk, but the
precious pair keep right on talking.

Will some Spanish merchant send
Will some Spanish merchant send
over a new invoice of flags? American
students have run out of material to
burn.
...
m —
It seems impossible to keep a good i
It seems impossible to keep a good
man down. Piatt, Quay and Pettigrew :
remain on the front seat of the Repub- !
lican band wagon.
m .—
Corbett, Sullivan and Jackson have
Corbett. Sullivan and Jackson have
Just denounced moderate drinking. At
least two of the three, however, are not
averse to heavy drinking.
-•»- .
That charity covers a multitude of
ems is shown by the fact that an !
eight-round prize fight occurred in
'Frisco Thursday night for charity.
mm
Minnesota appears to be coming into
direct competition with Tennessee. |
Four moonshine whisky stills l. have i
been captured in this state in the past I
week -.-•?.-'<
_
Mr. Grode et al. will probably soon
Mr. Grode et al. will probably soon l
start an investigation as to whether
Mr Castle has a hypnotic influence over j
the postoffice department at Washing- !
ton.
m —
Dr. Jameson begins to see the light
Dr. Jameson begins to see the light ;
again. An English woman has offered
to marry him herself "or give him his
choice between her two marriageable
daughters.
m
There is a little speck of trouble over
In Scandinavia. The Norwegian odels- I
thing ha& passed a bill providing for !
the recognition of a separate Nor- j
wegian flag.
«n '
The Italians are anxiously awaiting
The Italians are anxiously awaiting
the home-coming of Gen. Baratieri. j
They want to see how he would look!
dangling from a cross piece of a tele
graph pole.
EraPh POle-
. .
A bold Britisher has a floating thea-
A bold Britisher has a floating thea
ter he wants to sell to promoters of
prize fights. Now, if he could sell a gale
to go with it,. it would be an ideal place
for pugilistic meetings.
<»-
The sins of John Bull keep finding ■
him out. He is now charged with the '
great disaster to the Italian troops in
Abyssinia because of his failure to send >
a diverting column against Menelek's I
men.
■ : m
H. Clay Evans says protection will
H. Clay Evans says protection will
be the watchword of the campaign of
1896. But, Mr. Evans, money will be '
the leading question at the St. Louis
convention. .Ask the Southern dele
gates.
: a — :
The Minneapolis financial plank was
a mere promise so worded that nobody
could guess what It promised. Mr.
McKinley is now furnishing a spectacle
to the world by trying to walk on that
platform.
■ .
GAVE GUBfl A REST
SENATORS TURN ONCE MORE TO
CONSIDERATION OF FINAN-
CIAL MATTERS.
"T7T ~~~~~ '
ABLE SPEECH BY COCKRELL.
ABLE SPEECH BY COCKRELL.
HE DENOUNCES THE PRESIDENT'S
PROPOSITION TO RETIRE THE
ISSUE OF GREENBACKS.
THE HOUSE UNSEATS ROBBIXS.
THE HOUSE UNSEATS ROBBINS.
Gives Republicans a Chance to Air
Their Views on Southern Elec
tion Methods.
-■ h
WASHINGTON, March 13.— The ex-
WASHINGTON, March 13.— The ex-'
citement of the Cuban debate gave way
in the senate today to Mr. Cockrell's
elaborate speech occupying four hours,
en the financial question. There was a \
spirited reference to Cuba early in the
day, when it developed during an ex- '
planation by Mr. Lodge that the com- !
mittee on foreign relations had received
from Secretary Olney a statement by
Senor Dupuy de Lome, the Spanish
minister, giving the Spanish view of
the case. This brought out very ani- !
mated suggestions from Mr. Hoar and ;
Mr. Wolcott that the senate be put j
into possession of this important tes
timony.
Mr. Cockrell's speech was an elabor-
ate presentation of the financial ques- |
tion from the silver standpoint, so
much so that Mr. Hoar, in the course
of an inquiry, stated that it was the
ablest speech he had ever listened to. :
Mr. Coekrell occasionally left his ar
guments for very sharp personal crit- \
icisms on Secretary Carlisle.
By a coincidence Sir Julian Paunce-
fote was in the gallery when Mr. Cock- '
rell closed his speech with the state- ;
ment that if we were to be subserv
ient to the English money interests, we
should "haul down old glory, raise the
gold standard and cry aloud: 'Long
live the Queen of Great Britain and
the Empress of India.' "
After Mr. Lodge had made his cor- !
rection of Mr. Sherman's statements, ':
Mr. Coekrell was recognized for a speech j
in support of the silver amendments to >
the tariff bill, which measure had been !
in abeyance since the refusal of the j
senate to adopt Mr. Morrill's motion to
consider it.
COCKRELL'S SILVER VIEWS.
Mr. Coekrell called attention to the ;
Mr. Coekrell called attention to the
balances in the treasury, including
over $123,000,000 gold coin and bullion
over $24,000,000 standard silver dollars,
$177,000,000 of silver bullion (coinage
value), on which the profit or seignior- '
age had been $53,000,000; $14,000,000 sub-
sidiary silver coin; $106,000,000 of green- ■
backs and $30,000,000 of treasury notes
of 1890. Our bonds, the senator main-
tamed, can be paid as well in silver
as. in gold, and he called attention «*.i
the fact that Secretary Carlisle
and Secretary Herbert had voted
while in the house of representatives '<
for the Stanley Matthews resolution,
declaring bonds payable in either cum.
The senator referred also to Senator
Sherman as "that distinguished gold '
monometallism bimetallist," an 1 read
from Mr. Shermans utterances in IS;J
when he was secretary of the lieas-
ury, that the government reserved the
legal right to redeem government ob-
ligations in silver. If this po-iev had
been carried out, there would' have
been no raids on the treasury. Ex-
elusive gold payments waj a' volun- I
tary assumption on the part of tlie •
secretary of the treasury. The:* had
been no gold raids prior to 1891, be- j
cause the silver dollar, up to that time,
was the "watch dog of the treasury." f
"And it was a more potent watch
dog than any of the Rothschilds or
the Belmonts," added Mr. Coekrell
The proposition of the president to is- j
sue fifty-year bonds to retire notes
he said,
WAS UNDEMOCRATIC.
It was the worst financial proposition
that had ever emanated from an exec- I
utive officer, and. if adopted, it would !
cost the people $2,631,000,000. Secretary
Carlisle had recently, in a speech pro-
claimed himself for gold. There was
no further effort to disguise the issue
behind "sound money," which meant
absolute gold monometallism.
At 2 o'clock the regular order way-
laid aside in order to permit Mr. Cock-
rell to proceed. The galleries had
wearied waiting for the Cuban de-
bate, and the crowd gradually thluucci
out.
Mr. Coekrell spoke of the timidity of
gold as a money, and referred to the
agitation caused by. President (_le\e-
land's "Venezuelan message . with a j
string tied to it." That message maue
the whole country tremble like jelly I
and the press of New York declared !
that one hundred million dollars na-1
been lost in consequence. Th' sen-
ator declared that the Democratic
party could not be divided by the sil
ver question. It was the pillar of
cloud by day and the pillar of fire by
night, the great constitutional beacon
of the Democratic party, the one or-
which all its victories had b*»en won
and those who opposed it would slough
off from the party, but would not di- I
vide it. Mr. Coekrell was particularly
severe on what he termed the ' 'flimsy '
pretexts and "stuff" which Secretary I
Carlisle offered in his speeches in sun j
port of the gold standard.
It was 4:30 o'clock when Mr Cock- I
rell closed, and it was apparent that '
it was too late to go on with the Cv- i
ban question, and the senate went
into executive session. At 6 o'clock
the senate adjourned until Monday.
HOUSE UNSEATS ROBBINS. '';''
Republicans Given a Chance to De
ounce Southern Election Meth
ods.
WASHINGTON, March 13.-After two days-
debate, the house, by a vote of 173 to 59
unseated Gasten A. Robbins from the Fourth
Alabama district, and decided that his Re-
publican opponent, W. F. Aldrieh, was elect-
ed and entitled to the seat. All the Republi-
cans, with the exception of Mr. White, of
Illinois, and the Populists and three Demo-
crats—Messrs. Cobb, Dockery and Dearmond,
of Missouri— voted for the majority report!
j The 59, votes against the report were cact by
I Democrats, with one exception. The case fur
i nished the Republicans ample material for
airing their views on Southern election meth
ods, it being admitted by the minority that
fraudulent ballots to the extent of over 3,000
were cast for the contestee in Dallas county.
Mr. Dlnsmbre, of Arkansas, who closed the
debate for the minority today, claimed that
the Republicans, proceeded on the erroneous
assumption that all the negroes in the South
voted the Republican ticket. Mr. Robbins
I was a member of .the last house. Before the i
I case was taken up the house passed hills
I granting American register to the steamer
. Mattawan, requiring officers of American
ST. PAUL, MINN.: SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 14, 1896.
steamers to be citizens of the United States,
and repealing the laws exempting from ton
nage duties vessels from countries which ex
tend similar exemptions to our vessels.
The house adjourned over until Monday.
MADE FARCICAL SPEECHES.
Members of the Ilon.se Enjoy a Typ
ical Mulit SesHlon.
ical XtK-Itt Session.
WASHINGTON. March 13.— A1l proceedings
in the house at the night session, which was
to have been devoted under the rules to the
consideration of private pension bills, were
unexpectedly blocked. by .Mr. Erdman (Dem.,
Pa.), who made »he point of no quorum, at
the very outset, on the motion to go into the
committee of the whole. A resolution was
adopted directing the arrest of absentees.
The sergeant at arms had four deputies scur
rying about town with over 100 warrants in
their possession, looking- for absentees, but
no one except Mr. Dearmond (Dem., Mo. was
arrested and brought before the bar of the
house before adjournment, and the house ad
journed at 10:30. Pending the hunt for mem
bers those present proceeded to enjoy them
selves by making farcical points of order.
Mr. Powers (Hep., Vt.) managed to get the
floor and made a humorous speech about the
contest lor the Republican presidential nom
ination. He greatly chided Mr. Hepburn, of
lowa, who had just returned from the lowa
state convention, where the Allison boom wait
formally launched, for not taking the housA»
into his confidence as to the progress that
had been made. .-*.-> .-.■—■*■
"We are all Interested," said he, "because
there are many Heed men here, and McKinley
men and Quay men."
The name of the speaker was sprung so
suddenly that his supporters were taken by
surprise and made no demonstration, but at
the name of McKinley, Mr. Hullck, of Ohio,
started a round of applause all over the
house, which was re-echoed by the galleries,
and when Mr. Quay's name was mentioned,
the Pennsylvanlans made a counter demon
stration. Gov. Morton's candidacy was also
referred to. and the mention of his name was
greeted with enthusiasm from New York's
representatives.
IMMEDIATE CASH FOR THE NAVY.
Large Appropriation Approved by
Large Appropriation Approved by
the Honse Committee.
the House Committee.
WASHINGTON", March 13.— The bureau of
construction and repair of the navy depart
ment today sent to the house committee on
naval affairs a request for a special appro
priation to put a number of war vessels into
shape for service if they are needed. The
sum of $350,000 is asked for, and the depart
ment represents that with this amount ten j
ships that are now out of commission can be
made ready to go into commission if their
services shall be needed. The committee de
cided to recommend that the appropriation of I
$350,000 be made, and that the money be made !
immediately available. They also reduced the
regular appropriations for construction and
repairs, which have been set at $11,000,000, to
$12,000,000, to partially offset. this action.
There are twelve boats which the depart
ment wishes to put into condition for sen ice,
and for which the appropriation was asked,
some of them new craft and others old ones
now out of commission. The boats and
amounts thought necessary to expend
upon them follow: Miantonomah. $17,000; I
Bennington, $10,000; Baltimore, $50,000; Petrel, j
$10,000; Mohican, $5,000; Pensacola and Swa
tara, $3,000; Atlanta, $25,000; Fortune. $29,000; i
Standish. $5,000, Bangor, $50,000; Vesuvius,
$7,000. The remainder of the item is • for
miscellany repairs.
XOX-RESIDEXTS CONFIRMED.
The Senate Disposes of Nominations
Which Have Long Hung Fire.
WASHINGTON. March 13.— The senate held
an executive session today for the purpose
of considering several nominations which j
have been held back almost since the begin
ning of the session, and against which op- !
position was made because of the fact that i
the nominees were not residents of the state !
in which they were appointed. The first of ]
these taken up was that of William H. An- '
derson, of Kentucky, who was appointed reg- |
ister of the land office at Enid, Okla. A yea
and nay vote was taken, and resulted 25 to ,
24 in Anderson's favor. The nomination of i
George H. Newman, of Tennessee, to be In
dian agent at. Colville agency, in Washing- i
ton, was also confirmed, the vote being 28 :
to 19. The fight against Anderson was led
today by Senator Dubois, and he was de
fended by Senator Lindsay. Senators Wilson !
and Squire, of Washington, both protested i
against the Newman nomination, and they !
were supported in the contention by Sen
ator Hill. Senators Harris and Bate both }
spoke in the highest terms of Newman's fit
ness for th" office. The opposition in both |
cases was based upon non-residence. Senator I
Hill joined with the Western men in this j
view of the matter, and made a vigorous
speech in support of the home rule principle
in nominations to federal offices.
IS A FIXE SEA BOAT.
Splendid Behavior of the Battle-
ship Indiana in Recent Storms.
BEAUFORT. S. C, March 13.— The Indiana
will be docked tomorrow morning between 8
and 9 o'clock unless some unforeseen cir
cumstances prevent. The dock has been made,
and all that the ship awaits is high water.
She crossed the bar at 6:30 this morning in
30 feet of water, drawing 24 feet 4 inches.
She steamed slowly up the channel, and it
was 8:30 o'clock when she reached the naval
station. At that time the tide had fallen and
the docking of the vessel had to be post
poned. On the trip from Hampton Roads the
ship ran into a gale at 2 o'clock Wednesday
afternoon. The wind continued to blow at a
terrific rate, at times assuming the propor
tions of a hurricane. The waves ran high,
but the ship proved herself a splendid sea
boat, and was handled with ease. Capt.
Evans expresses himself as greatly delighted
with her performance, in the storm. Some
water went below, caused by loose hatches,
which, it is stated, are the result of firing
the 13-inch guns from fore and aft for the
board of inspectors.
REDRESS FOR FOREIGNERS, .
Substitute for Previous Bills Drafted
by Representative Connolly.
WASHINGTON, March 13.— As a result of
the discussion- by the house judiciary commit
tee of the subject of giving foreigners who
may be injured by mob violence in this coun
try access to the United States courts to se
cure financial redress for their grievances in
stead of the usual suits in state courts, Mr.
Connelly, of Illinois, has drawn a substitute
for the bill recommended by Chairman Hitt,
of the committee on foreign affairs, and Sec
retary Olney. Under this bill Mr. Connolly
says foreigners who have entered the United I
States by evading the naturalization laws. j
would have no claim upon the government •
for injuries which might be inflicted upon
them, nor would fugitives from justice. The
plan is looked upon with favor by Mr. Hitt,
and its ideas are likely to be adopted by the
judiciary committee in any bill which it may
recommend. I'-r'.y
IMPORTANT FACTS SUBMITTED
At Yesterday's Meeting of the Vene- j
zuelan Commission.
WASHINGTON. March 13.-All the mem
bers of the Venezuelan commission were
present at the regular weekly meeting to
day, and the entire morning session was con
sumed in discussion of matter already before '
the body. Mr. Scruggs, counsel for the Yen- !
ezuelan government, called ,, just before the i
meeting, and presented another pamphlet, j
supplementing the case laid before the com
mission a day or two ago. This was a volume ;
of thirty-eight pages, entitled "Official Re- i
port of the Condition of Affairs in the Dis
puted Territory in March, 1590." The matter
is interesting mainly because of the light it
casts upon the situation in the disputed ter
ritory following the discovery of gold in pay
ing quantities and the conditions which led
up to the clash at Uruan. „ *. *■"--*.---. .
BY POPULAR VOTE.
Senate Committee Proposes to Tims
Elect Senators.
WASHINGTON, March 13.— At a Hill meet
ing of the committee on privileges and. elec
tions today. Senator Mitchell, chairman of |
the committee was authorized to report his j
joint resolution . proposing an amendment to
the constitution of the United States, provid
ing for the election of the United States sen
ators by a direct vote of the people. The vote
in committee was 5 to 4 in favor of the
amendment, three Republicans and two Dem
ocrat* in the affirmative, and two Republic
ans and two Democrats against.
Sure Thing for Fergus Falls.
Special to the Globe. :-*'•;•"
--. WASHINGTON, , D. C, March 13. — Con
gress Kiefer today made " a . favorable report
on Congressman Eddy's bill I appropriating
$175,000 for a public building at Fergus Falls.
The bill has already passed - the senate.
SCALED THE SOItOpS
KENTUCKY SEXATOR MAKES A
BLUFF TOWARD HIS PISTOL
y:y POCK
DEATH SEEMED VERY NEAR
GREAT RELIEF. WHEN FOUND
THAT HIS IXTEXTIOXS WERE "
NOT BELLIGEREXT.
STILL THERE IS XO ELECTION.
Republicans Fall to Master All
Their Members and the Strug-
I ■ file In Delayed.
CINCINNATI, 6.* March 13.— The
Commercial Gazette" *-" special from j
Frankfort, ; Ky., says: Wood Dunlap
refused to be sworn in today, although !
earnestly solicited by Republicans.
The Democrats are proposing a com- !
promise measure. This .work was be- :
gun by Senator. Stevenson's offering :
this evening a motion to reconsider the |
action of the senate in expelling Sen-
ators James and Walton.
President Worthington, however," will
not entertain such proceedings, as he
holds that James and Walton having^
been expelled afte- adjournment are |
still members of the senate, because
the action expelling them was illegal
and of no force.
It is believed that the Democrats '
will defer this attempt to reinstate j
James and Walton until the last day
of the session. ..
It is believed by the Republicans that \
with the vote of Dunlap Boyle could
be elected senator. . His refusal to qual
ify mystifies them.
FRANKFORT, Ky., March 13.— Short- j
ly after 11 o'clock; Sheriff Armstrong
made his appearance with eight dep
uties in the corridors between the two
house chambers. Senator Blackburn,
with a few ot his . friends, including
Jim Williams, Jack Chirm . and others,
came over to the .senate cloak room
about 11:30. At 11:30 a. m. Sheriff Arm- j
strong received instructions from Gov. j
Bradley to clear the senate cloak room, j
in which were Senator Blackburn and
his friends, including Jack Chirm and j
others. As. soon as the senate majority
heard of this move of the governor the
Blackburn forces grew, hot and at once
drew up a resolution of rebuke to the •
governor. It caused the wildest con-
fusion. '".
The reading of this resolution caused !
a sensation. Petri, (Rep.^said that it i
was extraordinary a"fid 'he asked that
a committee be appointed '"to confer
with the governor, and see if such an
order had been issued by him.
Senator Bronston grew fiery, and bit- j
terly scored the governor. He called
for the adoption the resolution. Sen-
ator Goebel spoke "equally as bitterly, j
He said the governor had no right to
interfere with the rights of the sen- 1
ate. "I, for one," he shouted in a high, ;
cold, penetrating voice, "am ready to
protect my own rights and privileges." j
Salzer (Dem.) was not carried off his
feet by this storm of denunciation of j
the governor. He said it was the duty
of the senate, out of respect to the gov
ernor, to send a committee to find out
from that official If he had issued such
an order. "if it is found," said he, |
"that the governor ha* issued such an
order, then I am In favor of passing
the resolution, but let us not act hast-
ily."
Bronston said:. "Never will that
committee go to the governor with '
my consent or with my vote." "Or
mine," cried Goebel and others.
HYSTERICAL SOLONS.
The sheriff, who was present, here
said that he had received the orders
mentioned from the governor. Senator
Bronston said: "I denounce the act of i
the governor, if it, were the last drop of j
my blood. It is outrageous and unlaw
ful, a treacherous act. I denounce it," I
he almost screamed,' amidst the pound- I
ing of the gavel; and the suppressed I
hum of many voices. "Let the gover- j
nor leave us alone. Pass the resolu- I
tions and condemn the man who is gov- j
ernor by accident. I denounce his ac- !
tion and am ready, as a Kentuckian ■
and as a man." Then, white as a sheet
the senator sat down.
Then Senator Deboe~ arose and de-
nounced the reflection of Bronston on
Gov. Bradley as false and untrue. "I
say it to his face," said, he, glaring at '
Bronston. Then he sat down. Senator
Bronston jumped up and commenced
to unbutton his vest, and many present
thought that the time for bloodshed
had arrived. Before he could act, the
presiding officer succeeded by pound-
ing the gavel and pleading for quiet, in
restoring order. ' .
Senator Salyer. arose and said that
he was not willing to insult the goveno******"*-**
of Kentucky, and moved to refer the
motion offered by Bronston to the com-
mittee on rules, and this was done.
The news of the exciting scenes in
the senate had reached the house be- I
fore the joint assembly ., arrived. The
call of the roll developed the fact that
the Republicans had not. suceeded in
getting out .all their members. There
were two pairs. The roll call showed
128 members present. Necessary to a
choice, 65. The ballot resulted: Black-
burn, 50; Carlisle, ,13; Suckner, 1.
The Republicans refused to vote and
there was no quorum. When Populist
Poor's name was called, he refused to
vote. i The chair announced that there
had been no choice. The assembly
then adjourned. - »
APOLOGIZE TO BRADLEY.
When the senate reconvened, after
the joint session,: Sheriff Armstrong, j
who had been in consultation with the i
governor regarding the clearing of the !
senate cloak room, appeared with a \
written paper. from the governor. This j
paper was read to the senate, on re-
quest of Mr. Bronston, and was sub-
stantially as follows: y:
"R. I*. Armstrong, Sheriff: On consultation
with you concerning your duties, I expressed
the opluion that y(Mi should keep the lobby
clear of all persons except members of the
general assembly, : and the officers of . same, \
and at all times do whatever was necessary to
preserve the public • peace. I • stated that the j
lobby should be cleared in order to enable the j
senate free access to the house,- while the sen- I
ate and house were in joint session. You
should; take such steps as are, necessary, to
prevent the collection of persons jon Ihe upper
floor whom you thought not entitled to be
■ there under • the , rules " and orders of those
bodies. I. did not order you to do these things.
'for, as a peace officer, (such- was your duty. I
gave my opinion, and I adhere to it.
y.\ O. Bradley."
: : Senator Bronston arose to a question
of personal privilege. He said that he
had understood from the sheriff that he
had received orders, such as had been
announced in the senate: He said: "I
believe that had the governor ordered
the sheriff to clear the senate chamber
and its cloak room, that it would have
been an act of disrespect to this body.
I now wish to recall and blot out all
that I may have said in disrespect to
that official. I desire, after this state-
ment, to retract on the part of myself
and my associates all that we have
said, and wish to say that I believe
that he acted entirely as he should. I
ask pardon if I have offended. any one
on this floor by offensive remarks."
Senator Deboe then arose, and said
that his remarks were called forth by
the statements of the senator from
Fayette (Bronston). He wished to
withdraw anything offensive that , he
might have said. The whole affair gui-
eted down in a minute, and a regular
love feast almost resulted.
IS A M'KINLEY MAN.
Gen, Manderson Explains Ills Presi
dential Candidacy.
CHICAGO, March Ex-Senator Mander-
son, of Nebraska, passed through Chicago to-
day en route from Omaha to Washington.
"There is nothing in my candidacy," said
Gen. Manderson, "but what appears on the
surface. For a year and more friends in Ne
braska and elsewhere have urged me to allow
i tho use of my name, but for a long time I de
j clined.' Finally I concluded that I would not
| interpose further objection. It was a mere
coincidence that my consent was given at a
time when the candidacies of several others
■ were uncovered. The movement in my behalf
is not inspired or in any way controlled by any
political leader or any combination. of politi
cians in the East. Much less is it antagonis-
tic to any one of the distinguished gentlemen
who are contesting for the lead in the presi
dential race."
"Then you were not brought out to head off
the McKinley boom in the East?"
"Nothing could be further from the truth.
Maj. McKlnley-is my friend. I recognize his
ability and strength. I believe he will be nor
n In my own state he can and is wel-
come to name his own personal friends as
delegates. All I ask is that the delegates from
Nebraska have an opportunity to present my
name, If by doing so they do not jeopardize
Maj. McKlnley's Interest.. Less than this, I
could not do, my friends think, in justice to
myself. The McKinley sentiment is very
strong In Nebraska, but It is not presumption !
in me to think that Nebraskans would like to j
have a Nebraskan for president, if Maj. Mc-
Kinley should not receive the nomination.
My name has been received with gratifying
enthusiasm by the press and people of Ne
braska, and I have no reason to question their
sincerity. That is about all there is to say,
unless I repeat that I am not talking horse,
and that my candidacy . stands on its merit,
without prejudice to any other." .
St. John Not Out for Oflice.
OLATHE, Kan., March 13.— Ex-Gov. John
P. St. John in an interview here today denied
the statement recently made that lie is or
will be a candidate for president on the Pop-
ulist ticket,- or a candidate for congress in
this (the Second) district. Furthermore, he
says that he is not an aspirant for any' public
oflice within the gift of any party.
Drys Change Candidates.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. March 13.— Rev. E.
C. Shouse, of Terre Haute, who was nomi
nated by the Prohibitionists for governor, has
declined to make the race. It was decided
b ythe executive committee that J. G. Kings-
bury, this city, the candidate for lieutenant
governor, shall be advanced to the candidacy
for governor. Rev. Shouse will continue to
work for the success of the ticket.
Flfer Decides to Accept.
CHICAGO,- March 13.— Ex -Gov.- Filer, an-
nounced tonight that he would accept the posi
tion on the Republican national committee to
\»hlcn he was recently appointed, and which
he at first declined. . .
0$
ARRESTS AN OUTRAGE.
ARRESTS AN OUTRAGE.
Evidence In Case of Americans Im-
prisoned nt Havana.
WASHINGTON, March 13.— The president
today sent to the senate the correspondence
from the state department bearing upon the
arrest of Mark E. Roderiguez and Luis Lo-
millan and his son, citizens of the United
States, in Havana on Jan. 15 last, charged
with sedition and rebellion. There is also a
copy .of a letter from C. Reccio, of Key West,
Fla., addressed to Senator Call, and by him
referred to the secretary of state. in which
Mr. Reccio says the arrest of Roderiguez
Is an outrage. "He was," Mr. Reccio con-
tinues, "in Havana some few days and had
permission to leave, and after he was on
board the American steamer Olivette was
arrested and taken ashore. He had nothing
to do with the revolution. I have personal
knowledge that he refused to take a letter
to a lady in Havana for fear that it might
be . misconstrued."
This letter being forwarded to Mr. Will-
iams, he replied that he had exhausted his
consular functions in having the case trans
ferred from the military to the civil courts.
He adds that Mr. Roderiguez has secured
counsel, who is giving his case assiduous
attention. ''*iCi',y %j7~y y"* • "^V
GETTING CLOSE TO HAVANA..
GETTIXG CLOSE TO HAVANA.
" — —
Forces of the Insurgents Moving
Forces of the Insurgents Moving
Towards the Capital.
Towards the Capital.
HAVANA, March 13.— Advices received here
from the province of Santa Clara say that
the insurgents forbid the country families
from going into the towns In accordance with
the orders of Gen. Weyler. Gomez Is also
> reported to have declared it to be unneces
sary to baptize children or to perform the
ceremony of marriage, and It Is stated that
there are no priests In camps of the insur-
gents. ! .'"--; -:y...
The Insurgents are again In the central por
tion of Havana province in force, and are
moving westward to the neighborhood of the'
city of Havana. Col. Flguerra reports that
he was fired upon by the vanguard of Gomez's i
forces in the district of Jovellanos. Havana
province. After a short skirmish, the rebels
retreated. Another report Issued today says
Antonio Maceo has entered the province of
Havana along the South coast.
For six days the horizon has shown smoke
and fires, some near and some distant. The
fires have kept up unceasingly. The insur-
gents have burned the village of Pljlrlgua,
in the district of Mangas, Plnar del Rio.
There are conflicting reports as to the per-
sonal whereabouts of Gomez and Maceo. but
there is no doubt that a large force of the
'insurgents Is moving rapidly westward again.
It is said tonight that Gomez is still in Ma-
tanzas. between Cienago swamp and Colon.
Antonio Maceo has made a rapid march
westward, passing south of Guara and Melena,
In the direction of Pinar del Rio. He avoids
fighting, and takes flight when a force "of i
troops appear, and keeps at a distance «from j
all forts. It is supposed here that the cause
of his rapid march Is to meet an expedition
which Is expected to land. -
. ■*■■■ -
IMPLEMENTS FOR INDIANS.
IMPLEMENTS FOR INDIANS.
Eddy Working for Red Lake and
Pembina Tribes. -
• '---- '■•>■■ : - ■ • - -•.■-•.. :,;.*. „...: *
. WASHINGTON. March 13.— Representative
WASHINGTON. March 13.— Representative
Eddy called at the Indian office today in ref
erence to a supply of agricultural Implements !
for the Red Lake and Pembina Indians. He '
was told that nothing could be done before
July 1. when the next appropriation becomes i
available. After $4,700 Is dispersed to em-
ployes the balance will be used for supply of j
implements. It amounts to about $5,300. Mr. '
Eddy will endeavor to secure a favorable- re- !
port on the bill drafted by Secretary Smith to !
patent to these Indians the lands now occu- '
pied by them and to reserve these lands from |
the opening in event that the bill Is not passed
when the reservation lands are advertised.
To Sell Minnesota Pine Land.
.WASHINGTON. March 13.— Commissioner
Lomoreaux is today preparing a list of pine
lands which will be offered at the first sale
under the. provisions of the Towne-Eddy bill.
. which is now a law. About fiO.OOO acres will be
offered in the first tract. As soon as the list
of estimates is made, and approved by Secre
tary Smith, advertisements will be inserted
In St. Paul. Minneapolis. Stillwater, Crooks-
ton, Fosston and. Taylor's Falls papers.
Rifles for Militia Roys.
WASHINGTON, March 13. — Senator Haw-
ley. from the, committee on military affairs,
today made a report . authorizing tho secre
tary of war to issue Springfield rifles to the
National guards of the various states and
territories In exchange for the rifles now held '
by them. " ■'""' * ""' '"""I;
PRICE TWO CENTS-] JRSimfß.}SO.' 74.
DECOYED fl CLERK
INSPECTORS MAKE AN IMPORTANT
CAPTURE AT THE WINOXA
POSTOFFICE,
LETTERS HAD BEEN RIFLED,
BUT IN A SPASM OF HONESTY
STOLEN STAMPS WERE PUT IN
PLACE OF CASH. >*" ;V; >
THREE ILLICIT STILLS SEIZED.
Whisky Mills In Dodge and Goodhue
Counties Unknown to Uncle
Sum.
,
Special to the Globe.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn., March John
Fischer, a young man who resides in
this city and has previous to this date
been well and favorably known, is now
behind the bars of the county jail, hav
ing*; been arrested at the postoffice here
this afternoon. y v '
• It appears for some time articles
have been missing from the mails. Not |
only were letters opened, but even
fourth-class mail was missed and never ;
found. Suspicion centered upon a cer- j
tain mail clerk, the above-mentioned
Fischer, and two government specials,
A. D. Wood and J. A. Ferril, have been
working on the case for some time.
The climax was reached yesterday, and
the thief detected by the use of decoy
letters. Five decoys were sent, two
from New Ulm, one from Mankato,
one from Waseca and one from Owa
tonna. Seventy-five cents, a half-dol
lar and a quarter were taken from one
sent from New Ulm and the amount re
placed with stamps, which Fischer aft
erwards confessed he stole. The Man
kato letter was. opened and a nickel
and a dime taken and their places
filled with stamps also. All the coins
had, previously been marked, so that
they could afterwards be easily iden
tified. Upon arrival in this city from
his mail run on the Winona & St.
Peter division of the Northwestern he
went to the postofflce. Here he was
immediately pounced upon. It did not
take the officers long to get a confes
sion out of him and find the marked
coins upon his person. Fischer was
taken to the county jail.
t THREE WHISKY MILLS.
. ;
Officers Unearth Them in Dodge and
Goodhue Counties.
Special to the Globe.
PINE ISLAND, Minn., March 13.—
Deputy M. Whelan, of Minneapolis, has
been here for the past two days look
ing after alleged violations of the rev
enue laws. He ha 3 succeeded in un- j
earthing and capturing three illicit I
stills — one in the vicinity of Berne,
Dodge county, about five miles south
west of here, being- in the possession
of a German farmer named Godfred '
Graff. The other two stills, after ;
considerable difficulty, were located by!
Collector. Whelan* in Roscoe township, !
Goodhue county, about seven- miles
west of Pine Island. They were in the \
possession of another German farmer,
named Fred Andrist.
The deputy having learned from these
parties that the stills were all made
by the same man, E. G. Bucholz. hard- I
ware merchant and tinsmith at Pine j
Island, returned here today and con- !
fronted him with the evidence of his j
guilt. Mr. Bucholz admits having made
two of the stills in question, but de
nies having made the third one. There |
is little doubt but all of the parties
implicated will be brought to trial.
•FARMERS? RIGHTS UPHELD.
Superior Board of Trade Censures
Grain Buyers.
WEST SUPERIOR, Wis.. March 13. -The
board of trade directors have taken action
in the case of the controversy pending be
tween the Chandler-Hayes Grain company and I
a farmer of Mapleton. N. D. The latter made !
complaint to the board through bis attorney, '
Thomas W. . Shackelford, that the Chandler- .
Hayes company purchased from him last fall ;
3,000 bushels of barley at IS cents per bushel. j
f. o. b.. and that the settlement therefor was j
not satisfactory. The directors, after invest
igating the matter, came to the conclusion ■
that the farmer was right. A resolution was
adopted declaring that the seller is justified i
in demanding a full settlement of the account, j
and censuring the Chandler-Hayes Grain !
company for failing to live up to Its agree- I
ment. Just what the outcome will be. is*' a !
matter of speculation. It Is understood that
the board will insist on a settlement with
the farmer, and that suspension from the
board is likely to result" in case the grain
company falls to comply with the terms of the
resolution.
:
GREGG IS PRESIDENT.
GREGG IS PRESIDEXT.
Minnesota Man Honored at the Con-
vention of Institute Workers.
WATERTOWN. Wis., March 13.— Inter
national Institute Workers' association, to in
clude all farmers' institutes in the United
States and . Canada, was formed here today :
at a convention attended by institute workers !
from many of the Western states. Any per- j
son In any way associated with the work in
the United States or Canada is*" eligible to I
membership. C. Gregg, superintendent of '
the Minnesota Institute, was elected presi
dent, and C. W. Taylor, suprelntendent of
the work in Nebraska, was chosen secretary
treasurer, and the superintendent of the In
stitute in each state is made a vice presi
dent.
Hawkeye Legislation.
Hawkeye Legislation.
DES MOINES. 10., March 13.— 1n the house
today bills were passed changing Marshall ;
county from the Eleventh to the Seventeenth
judicial district, and creating a new district.
the .Twelfth. This bill provides for two addi
tional judges. .i Democrats opposed, both
changes on the ground that their only object
is to create two new offices, and they passed
by a strict party vote. The house also passed j
the bill giving half the; mulct tax to town- j
ship roads when levied on saloons outside of
towns and counties. The bill giving medical
schools the right of appeal to the district
court from decisions of the board of health !
was defeated. The public warehouse bill was j
taken up, reconsidered and passed. It was
defeated yesterday by a vote of 43 to 26.
In the senate, the* house cigarette bill was
concurred in. The remainder of the time
was devoted to appropriation bills for the
agricultural society.
Coldest of the Winter. '
Special to the Globe.*.
LANGFORD, S. D., March 13.— The ther
mometer stood at 26 degrees below zero at 5
o'clock yesterday morning, the lowest recorded
since Nov. 30, when It reached 27 degrees be
low. * - *--_' ; ■'. •
Want the Bonds Annulled.
Special to the Globe. **-./"
LITTLE • FALLS, Minn., March 13.— Two
years ago a corporation of this city decided to
build a ,new-road through this city and sev
eral towns >in the county if a special election
: — - ZZZS
was held and bonds voted, which was dona
Th» ™1a \nd voted,- which was dona
The road should have been completed and in
EatKn *bX. this time- Nothing has been
tsUl ab?ui th,eJoad since the "me the bonda
vevedVOt^*'alttoUgh the route had been «ur"
ltrurt'.AT}ie voters at the recent election in-
lonatLn^nTl^ t0 Uke StepS t0 have th*
bonUdCsteadnnune°d.C,alß t0 Uke StepS to have *«
Subsidy Wanted.
• TOWER Minn., March 13. - The Rainy
TOWER. Minn., March 13. — The Rain-*
theVec-„^Vroad COmpany has obtained from
SS^SSffi" government tho usual $3,000 per
mile subsidy for the eighty miles of road
constructed and recently sent a deputation
rfh°mlKent c,t,zens t0 ottawa to ask for a
further bonus of the same amount for the
seventy-mile extension of the line from the
Atikokan range to the head of navigation on
Rainy lake, which would complete the con-
I IV : ™n £etween Port Arthur, the Lake of
the Woods and Rainy lake. The Seine river
gola fields, the fishing and the agricultural
resources of the Rainy lake district will!
furnish business for the line. The conces
sion is likely to be made. The line will be
connected with the Port Arthur, Duluth &
Western railway.
Debt Nearly Wiped Out.
ST. PETER, Minn., March 13.-At the ses
sion of the trustees of Gustavus Adolphus
college yesterday, the board was informed
that the will of P. W. Frlthlof.of this county.
I endows the college with $4,000. Dr. J. S.-
Carlson, who has been chairman of the
financial committee for several years, re-
ported that he "had. collected $25,341 and
turned the same over to the board of trustees,
who will apply the fund to the Indebtedness
of the college, which, when paid in, will
have a debt of $15,000. Dr. Carlson has of-
fered his services and will wipe out the debt.
Charges Were Baseless. f
Special to the Globe. .*"" '
ST. CLOUD, Minn., March 13.— The special
committee appointed by the city council to In-
vestigate the charges made by Aid. Doyle
against City Engineer F. A. Smith, in which.
that official was accused of having neglected
his duty in approving certain plumbing as con-
forming to the ordinance, made its report last
night. The report completely vindicated tha
city engineer.
\ Taken by Heart Disease. * ',
Special to the Globe.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., March Seymour
Butler, a well-to-do farmer, dropped dead
from heart disease on the street here today.
Butler had been appointed on the board of reg-
istration, and had filled the duties of that of-
fice Tuesday and Wednesday in apparent good
health. The deceased was seventy-two yearg
old. He leaves a wife and three children.
Called to the U. of M.
MADISON. Wis., March 13.— 1t Is learned
today that P.-of. W. A. Scott, of the econ
omic department of the Wisconsin university
has received a call to take charge of the
department of economics of the University
of Minnesota. Next to Dr. Ely, Prof. Scott
is considered the strongest man in the
economics section of . the Wisconsin univer
sity. He is also a prominent extension lee-
turer. It is, considered likely that he will ac-
cept the offer to Minnesota.
Ten Horses Cremated. y'*.
Special to the Globe.
YANKTON, S. D., March 13.— 2:45 a. m.'
the livery barn belonging to Albert Coacher
was totally destroyed by fire, and ten horses
perished. The total loss was $2,300, only
partially covered by insurance. The building
was the property of Mrs. Elize Walters, o
Syracuse, N. Y. Loss, $1,000; no insurance.
The origin of the fire is unknown. The city
hall was damaged to the extent of $1,500,
fully insured.
*"
Editors Busy AVith Politics.
Special to the Globe.
Special to the Globe.
MITCHELL. S. D., March There was a
very -light attendance of "editors at the
maiden meeting of the Republican State Press
association held here today, caused by county
conventions being held throughout the state.
A committee was appointed 'to draft a con-
stitution and by-laws, and a convention was
called for March 25 to perfect permanent or-
ganization.
Canton Sends Delegates.
Special to the Globe.
CANTON, S. D., March 13.— following
have been chosen county delegates to the
Huron state convention: O. S. Gifford, N. C.
Nash, Frank Ferguson, I. N. Menor, John
Isackson. H. D. Fitch. John Tolleffson, R.
A. Pierce. Jones Mlnot, Thomas Wright, H.
C. Johnson. Tollef Brynjulson, James Keen,
N. C. Shore, Fred Gerber Sr.. W. L. Waldo,
Ole Hokenstad. Leander Elliott, Henry
Frantz, J. B. Brabley. Unlnstructed. -
Rounding Up Sooners.
CROOKSTON. Minn., March 13.— Two par-
ties of sooners have been arrested by the
Indian police and taken to the . Red Lake
agency. Their names are Crawford and Mc-
Ginnis. and they are from Detroit. They had
settled south of Red Lake, and their teams
and outfits were confiscated, and they were
glad to get away without anything mora
serious as a penalty. ~7y.1. . .
Dividends Resumed.
DULUTH, Minn., March 13. — Formal an-
nouncement of the resumption of dividends
by the Minnesota Iron company has been re-
ceived here. The dividend will be a quarter-
ly one of VA per cent, and will be paid April
15. The company has paid nothing for threa
years." .'■.'.'-
Elevator Men Deny Shortage.*
Special to the Globe.
ST. PETER, Minn.. March 13.— The board
of directors of the Farmers' Elevator com-
pany met and elected the following officers;
Manager, H. S. Pettis; assistant manager,
Frank Campbell. The officers deny that
there. is a shortage of $1,000, as stated in a
Le Sueur paper.
Thief Was Generous.
Special to the Globe.
ALBERT LEA. Minn., March 13.— George
Brooks, who is charged with stealing a 'roll
£f.-'ssoo from A. Carlston. this county, has
been arrested in Beaver Dam, Wis., and
Sheriff Mitchell will go and get the prisoner
tomorrow. The farmer had $1,000, and Brooks
is said to have taken half of It.
yy:''.-. . ;
Appointed by Sheldon.
Appointed by Sheldon.
PIERRE, S. D., March 13.— Gov. Sheldon
has appointed E. T. Sheldon, of St. Law-.
rence, Hand county, a member of the board
of regents, vice F. E. Pale, the present treas
urer of the board, whose term has expired,
and A. B. Smedley. of Milbank. Grant county,
to succeed himself on the board.
Anti-Clgnrettc Bill Passes.
DES MOINES, 10.. March 13.— The anti-
cigarette bill, previously passed by the
house, passed the senate today, and unless
vetoed goes into effect July 4. The bill pro-
hibits both the manufacture" and sale ot
cigarettes and cigarette papers, except bjj.
jobbers for use outside the state.
— - * — ; : —
Minnesotnns Coining Home.
Mlnnesotnns Coming Home.
WASHINGTON, March 13.— Representative
Eddy leaves for Minnesota tomorrow to at-
tend his congressional convention at Crooks-
ton.
Capt. A. H. Reed will return to Minnesota
tomorrow on a thirty-day " leave of absence.
He has rented a house on Massachusetts
avenue, and will bring his family to Wash*
ington next month.
To Admit New Mexico.
WASHINGTON, March 13.— The senate com-
mittee on territories ordered a favorable re-
port on the admission of New Mexico as a
state. The committee also appointed , a sub-
committee to consider the question of the ad-
mission of Arizona as a state. The subcom
mittee consists of Senators Shoup, Elkins and
White, all of whom are believed to be frlendlj
to admission. y-"*'/*":* ' ; ,
To Tax Indian Lands. ■*•*•
Special to the Globe. .-.•>.'.
* WASHINGTON, March 13. — Congressman
Gamble was before the committee on publio
lands this msming and made an argument
in favor of his bill for the taxation of
allotted Indian lands. South Dakota is Inter-
ested in the measure to the extent of nearly,
$800,000.
Contruct for v St. Paul Man.
Contract for "v" St. Paul Man.
WASHINGTON, March 13.— Bids for heatlnf ..
and ventilating apparatus for the public build. •
Ing at Fargo,l N. D., were opened In the offlc«
of \ the supervising architect today. Allen
Black, of St. Paul, was the lowest bidder, a" ■
$4,165, and will probably get the contract. Th(..
; Pond & Hasey ; company, of Minneapolis, bU '
" $4,787.-.'. -yv,' -'-..-■■;■■

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