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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, March 18, 1896, Image 1

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VOL. MX.— PKICE WO CENT^j^Wff^Sg
BULLETIN OF
ffttE ST. PflfUL GLOBE.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH IS, 1890.
Kftciither for Today—
Fair and Warmer.
f PAGE t.
fit i>eou*ln for McKinley.
BUurder In North Dakota.
{Results of Minnesota Elections.
SjSoutli Dakota County Conventions.
Great Loss of Life in Nicaragua.
«• PAGE 2.
Police Pay Roll Held Up.
Seventeenth of March Celebrated.
PACE 3.
/Vail Escapes Once More.
t\Vnr of Conquest on the Nile.
( page: 4.
Editorial.
tTlie Kentucky Contest Over.
(Cuban Vote Expected Soon.
i PAGE S.
Dixon Whips Marshall.
bicycles for the Militia.
Game Commission After PiiSi,
t»ostoilice Fight Still On.
1 PAGE 6.
D" rings Coming to America,
Proper Feed for Live stock.
? PAGE 7.
Has- Silver, 68 B-Bc.
Cash Wheat In Chicago, «0 l-2c.
•Stocks Go Up a Trifle.
! PAGE 8.
Bsikl* of Assessment.
Amusing Mistake osi Tops.
TODAY'S E VESTS.
Metropolitan— Padereva ski, 8.15.
tin ml— Century Girl, 2.30, 8.15.
They called Paderewski Paddy yes
terday because It was March 17.
! MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
PHILADELPHIA, March 17. — Arrived:
JUnnlander, Liverpool.
GLASGOW— Arrived: Furnessia, New York.
-^—
' St. Patrick should be alive and in
America this year to try his hand on
political snakes.
, ■*>
The house's attitude on the Bayard
Incident is a direct blow at the Dela
ware peach crop.

If the Salvationists must carry the
banner, it n.iy as well be the United
Btates flag as anything.

Cuba should have the sympathy of
'the whole world. The United States
senate is discussing it.
— . ..*».
Thomas B. Reed does not relish the
attempt to run him for vice president.
lAt least, not for a month or two.
-o*.
The rumor that Battery A had ap
plied for a place on Col. Comlskey's
base ball team lacks confirmation.
■»
And still there is no war. The Ken
tucky legislature adjourned before Col.
'Jack Chlnn had to kill anybody.
Pictures of Cripple Creek, to be true
\o conditions existing in the town,
ought to be enveloped in a heavy fog.
The Oklahoma man who had a hand
ful of his whiskers pulled out for slan
dering a girl probably got what he de
served.
A South Dakota man fired a bullet
through his head without touching his
brain. Thus he makes an important
discovery.
British Egyptian troops are march
ing up the Nile. King Menelek is pre
paring to bury them alongside of their
Italian brothers.
Possibly this is a good place to draw
your unabridged dictionary. A house
manufacturing methylated spirits at
Montreal has assigned.
Sarah Bernhardt will no doubt say
mean things about us when she goes
back to Paris. Her supes have sued her
for salary at Washington.
Can it be that Thomas Christian
Piatt is losing his grip in New York?
Hardly a day passes but some New
York state congressional district names
McKinley delegates.
The groundhog's contract with his
shadow called for six weeks of winter.
He perhaps does not need to be remind
ed that he will be charged with per
nicious activity if we don't get spring
right away.
Uncle Sam appears to be trying to
fill the ocean with battleships. The
house committee on naval affairs yes
terday recommended the building of
four more battleships and fifteen tor
pedo boats. "
An emissary of Quay has gone all the
way to San Francisco to find out
how that section of the West would
View the nomination of Quay for the
presidency. It would be especially
pleasing to the Democrats.
William Waldorf Astor is taking a
lot of bitter with the sweet in British
journalism. He was sued by Lady
Henry Somerset for $25,000 damages for
libel. . He induced her to withdraw the
suit, but he must make a public apolo
gy through the Pall Mall Gazette.
Senator Thurston has succeeded Will
lam J. Bryan as the leading joker of
Nebraska. Thurston suggests that the
Nebraska Republican delegation de
clare for McKinley as first choice and
ex-Senator Manderson as second choice.
The latter doesnt' appreciate the joke.
What is the use of the St. Louis con
vention anyway? McKinley will have
the delegates and drew his own plat
form at Columbus. Why not permit
the state delegations to meet at their
respective capitals and forward their
indorsements directly to the Buckeye
statesman.
ALL FOR Jn'KIfILEY
HE WILL BE NAMED AS THE UNANI
MOUS CHOICE OF THE BADGER
STATE.

CONVENTION COMES TODAY.
JOSEPH ESCH, OF LA CROSSE, WILL
BE THE TEMPORARY CHAIR
MAX.
MILWAUKEE MIST WATCH OUT.
Unless an Agreement Is Reached
the Claims of That City Will
Be Ignored.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., March 17.— The
Republican state convention, which
meets in this city at noon tomorrow,
will adopt a resolution indosing Wm.
McKinley, of Ohio, for the Republican
nomination for president, and declar
ing that he is the unanimous choice of
the party in Wisconsin. Resolutions
will also be adopted strongly affirming
the policy of protection to American
industries, as exemplified in the Mc-
Kinley tariff bill, and declaring for
sound money.
The convention will meet in the
Academy of Music at noon. John J.
Esch, of La Crosse, will be chosen
temporary chairman and John M.
Ewlng, secretary of the Republican
state central committee, will be made
temporary secretary. These officers
will be made permanent. Of the four
delegates at large to be chosen, the
selection of Maj. Edward Scofield, of
Oconto county, and J. H. Stout, of
Dunn, Is considered certain. Ex-Sen
ator Sawyer and ex-Gov. W. D. Hoard
are opponents for the third place, while
Henry C. Payne and Eugene Elliott
are contesting for the Milwaukee rep
resentation. It is stated tonight that
if the Milwaukee delegates do not agree
on a candidate before the convention
meets, Milwaukee will be ignored en
tirely, and both Sawyer and Hoard
chosen. There Is reason to believe that,
if it becomes apparent that Elliott has
a majority of the delegates, Payne's
friends will not present his name to
the convention.
MfKIXLEY MEX
Chosen by the Wisconsin Republi
can Conventions Held Yesterday.
MADISON, Wis., March 17. — The
Third congressional district Republican
convention, held here this afternoon,
elected Richard Meyer, of Grant coun
ty, and J. W. Rewey, of lowa county,
delegates to the St. Louis convention.
Resolutions indorsed McKinley for
president.
Beloit— The First congressional dis
trict Republican convention today
elected C. Ingersoll, of Beloit, and L. M.
Johnson, of Whitewater, delegates, and
N. R. Treat, Monroe, and S. I. Stein,
Belmont, alternates to the St. Louis
convention. Resolutions Indorsed Mc-
Kinley for president and Cooper for
congress.
Appletori— district convention
today selected A. M. Parker and G.
W. Nelson delegates to the St. Louis
convention. Resolutions were unani
mously adopted instructing the dele
gates to vote for McKinley.
Watertown— Republicans of the
Second congressional district today
elected as delegates to the national
convention at St. Louis, R. M. Lafol
lette, of Dane county, and C. F. Moher,
Columbia county, and S. M. Eaton, of
Jefferson county; C. J. Rollis, of Dane
county as alternates. A resolution fa
voring McKinley for president was
adopted. Jesse Stone, of Jefferson coun
ty, was nominated as presidential elect
or, and W. D. Hoard, of Jefferson
county, was recommended as delegate
at large.
Fond dv Lac— George Fitch, of Ber
lin, and B. Sedgwick, of Manitowoc,
were elected delegates to St. Louis by
the Ninth district convention at Fond
dv Lac. They were instructed for Mc-
Kinley. The convention recommended
ex-Senator Sawyer, for delegate at
large.
Watertown — The Republicans of
the second congressional district today
elected as delegates to the national
convention at St. Louis, R. M. Lafo
lette, of Dane county, and C. F. Moher,
of Columbia county. A resolution fav
oring McKinley's nomination for presi
dent was adopted.
"POP" COXVEXTIOX*.
get her Today for Business.
The Kansas Contingent Will Get To
lII'TCHINSON, Kan.. March 17— Delegates
by the score have been arriving continually
today to attend the Populist state convention,
which will be called to order here at 11
o'clock tomorrow morning. The state central
committee has spent the day making final ar
rangements for the convention, which prom
ises to be most enthusiastic, and the leaders
have been making and breaking slates. Indi
cations tonight seem to point to the election
of Chairman Breidenthal and Secretary Sem
ple, of the state central committee; ex-Con
gressman Harris and ex-Gov. Lewelllng as
delegates-at-large, and It is believed the reso
lutions will be in line with the Omaha plat
form. The delegates seem to be more inter
I WZtfT m ™™, FOR Mm GTON BOOTHS El ARMY.
%' Vr/VM </ The round is white, emblematic of purity. A blue
'//// Star in the center stands for Hope, while the white cross
W V/// Up ° n ** signifies sacrifice for others. The white stars
// 14// on a blue field in the upper corner represent the states
'//// ° the union ' Each post of "God's American Voltm
'//' teers," as the new organization is to be known, will
have its number underneath the center star.
ST. PAUL, MINN.:
ested in state affairs than those of a national
character. Senator William A. Peffer, ex-
Congressman Harris and ex-Gov. Levelling
are being boomed by different delegations for
the gubernatorial nomination. Kansas will
have the banner delegation at the St. Louis
convention, the convention tomorrow electing
ninety-two delegates and a like number of al
ternates. There will be 341 delegates in the
convention.
CRISP AND SMITH.
Will Debate Silver Question Before
People of Georgia.
ATLANTA, Ga..' March 17.— There is pros
pect of lively Joint debates on the financial
question in this state at an early date, with
Secretary of the Interior Hoke Smith up
holding the sound money doctrine, and ex-
Speaker Crisp advocating the silver Idea.
The attention of Secretary Smith has been
called to an item telegraphed from Atlanta
announcing the Mr. Crisp challenged joint
discussion before the people of Georgia on the
financial question. Secretary Smith stated
he would be in Georgia at the same time
with Gen. Crisp, and that it would give him
pleasure to arrange for all the joint discus
sions to which Judge Crisp would consent.
Against Cameron.
YORK, Pa., March 17.— The Republican
county convention today selected R. 11. Shin
die delegate to the national convention at
St. Louis. The resolutions adopted instruct
ed Shindle to vote for McKinley, and also in
structed the delegates to the state convention
not to support Senator Cameron for delegate
at large to the St. Louis convention.
Ticket Changed.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 17.— Owing to
withdrawals and refusals to accept places
on the Prohibition state ticket, the executive
committee met here today and made changes
which leave the amended ticket as follows:
Governor, J. G. Kingsbury, Indianapolis;
lieutenant governor, S. J. North, Milford;
attorney general, C. S. Dobbins, Shoals.
Rockefeller Won Oat..
NEW YORK, March 17.— The contest at
North Tarrytown today over the town electors
was between the regulars and the Good Gov
ernment ticket, backed by John D. Rockefel
ler. The regulars were led by Village President
Webber, a wealthy New York lawyer, who
sought re-election. He was opposed by How
ard H. Morse, a Wall street millionaire. The
Rockefeller ticket was victorious.
Instructed for McKinley.
CHANUTE, Kan., March 17— Third
congressional district Republican convention,
in session here today, re-nomlnated Congress
man S. S. Klrkpatrick, and elected John Ran
dolph, of Pittsburg, and R. G. Dewey, of Elk
City, delegates to the St. Louis convention.
The delegates to the St. Louis convention were
instructed for McKinley.
Wooley Won't Have It.
PITTSBURG. Pa., March John G.
Wooley, of Illinois, who has practically been
conceded the Prohibition presidential nomina
tion if he desired it, has written a letter de
clining to allow his name to go before the
convention,
Clark Oat of It.
MATTOON, 111., March 17.— Horace S. Clark,
one of the prominent candidates for the Re
publican nomination for governor of Illinois,
Issued a card today withdrawing from the
race.
Idaho Convention.
WEISER, Idaho, March 17.— The state Re
publican committee has appointed May 20 as
the time, and Pocatello as the place for the
state convention to elect delegates to the na
tional convention. ,
■»
SCHILZEJS BIG MIT
Covered a Million and a Half of
•* Cash,
TACOMA, Wash., March 17.— re
port to Receiver Burleigh, of the North
ern Pacific, shows that Paul Schulze's
defalcation in the Northern Pacific land
department amounted to about $142,000.
Another investigation shows that he
stole $250,000 from the Yakima Invest
ment company, and that a summary
of Schulze's defalcations, as shown by
recent investigations and reports, is as
follows:
Northern Pacific land department.... $142,000
Yakima Investment company 250.000
Spokane Real Estate syndicate 225,000
Tacoma Railroad and Motor com
pany (alleged in suits in federal
court) 746,000
Henry Villard 20,000
O. &C. railroad (Southern Pacific).. 25,000
Mrs. Kate Schulze, divorced wife (ali
mony promised and not paid) 35,000
Northern Land and Development com
pany. South Bend, Wash 13,000
Olympia Land and Investment com
pany, Ocosta, Wash 800
A Tacoma bank (secured on false
' draft) 4,600
Personal debts to employes, friends
end for goods furnished, including
claims filed with administrators, at
least 100,000
Total $1,542,000
What did Schulze do with this mon
ey? He spent part of it for wine and
fast living. The rest is explained by
the current phrase that "he robbed
Peter to pay Paul." Schulze had no
fortune of his own. Yet he invested
fortunes in a number of enterprises
named. He robbed the Northern Pa
cific to pay the Tacoma street railways.
He robbed both to put money into his
irrigation enterprise. It is now appar
ent that he always lived beyond his
salary.
GROUXD BROKEN.
Work Has Begun on the Convention
Auditorium nt St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., March 17.— Ground has
been broken for the convention auditorium at
the south end of the new city hall, on Clark
avenue. • A big force of men and 200 teams
were put to work today. They will have to
remove 6,000 or 7.000 cubic yards of earth
before the foundation can be laid. The
building will be sixty feet from the streets,
and a space of fifty feet will separate the
structure from the city hall. It is expected
that the entire building will be completed
and ready for occupancy by the first week
in June.
CHATFIELD, Minn., March 17.— Parson
Bros.' elevator, with 3,000 bushels of grain,
was burned yesterday. Loss about $35,000.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 18, 1896. PRICE TWO CENTS— \™ »«*■»• I—MO
: : — - ! _1 . . L^"> : 1 MVfc CBS «. f ~W,
PLURALITY OF TWO
SAMUEL FRAZIER, INDEPENDENT,
IS CHOSEN MAYOR OF MOOR
HEAD.
MAYOR LEWIS TURNED DOWN.
RED-HOT CONTEST OX ALDERMEN
TAKES PLACE- AT LITTLE >
FALLS.
•i S " ? 1 i.- i' -'■* ■ ■
A WATER COMPAXY DEFEAT.
Minnesota and South Dakota Dele
gates Marching- to McKinley
Manic.
Special to the Globe.
MOORHEAD, Minn., March 17.— The
election in this city today was one of
the hottest and most closely contested
held in years. The main fight was on
the office of mayor, there being three
candidates in the fight besides A. G.
Lewis, the present incumbent. It was
thought that Lewis would have a clean
walkaway, as he , was supported by
the saloon element. J. B. Hanson,
however, who was in the field, proved a
dead number for Lewis, as he took
half the votes of the saloon element.
Samuel Frazier, the independent can
didate, was elected by two votes. A.
G. Lewis got 312, Samuel Frazier 314,
J. P. Hanson 268, ; Fred Hannebohl A.
E. Odegark and J. P. Sharp were elect
ed city justices. T. Thorsensen was
elected city treasurer, and Ed Foy Jr.
city recorder. •**
Special to the Globe.
LITTLE FALLS, . Minn., March 17 -The
most exciting municipal election held here
for a long time was. that of today.- The hot
test fight was over alderman of the First
wara. Jerome Meeker was elected over
the Electric and .Water company candidate
Joseph Bockhorni. by eight votes" The
i weather was excellent, 1,000 votes being
; Polled Those elected are: .Mayor, Natl
Richardson, independent; city clerk E S
| Brown Republican; city assessor,, . John Mc
! Donald, w Democrat; ? city constable. .'P. B.
I Stuart, Republican; alderman at large Cas
! per Schmltt, Democrat; aldermen, L Mecus-
I cr ' Thomas J.; Mathieson and C. E. Carlson
Republicans. t --r\ \ 3 . ™ *
Special to the Globe, r
ELK RIVER, Minn., March 17.-The Re
publicans of Sherburne county held a con
vention here today to elect delegates to the
state and congressional conventions The fol
lowing were chosen: k State, H. E. Craig.
W. H. Houlton. John A. Wagner W. V
Davee, J V - F.. Chadbqurne, J. E. Putnam!
G. W. Reed W. L. Bacock, E. A. Jelllson:
congressional, -A. :N.; Dare, Henry Mergel
Ed T. Cox, James Orrock. N. K. Whlttemore
a - I?" OG,??'0 G , ? ? ' E - - E; Gilamn, E. P. Davis
A. D. Spickerman. The convention was mum
on the presidential .question.
Special to the Globe.
TRACY, Minn.', March 17-— Republican ward
caucuses were held here last night to elect
delegates^ to the couiity convention at Mar
shall to elect delegates to the state conven
tion.; There was but one ticket in each ward.
It Is understood' that" a majority of the dele
gates are favorable to McKinley, and W. 'R.-
Edwards, of the Tracy Republican, will be
indorsed as delegate to the national conven
tion by the local delegates. - ■■-*■■
Special to the Globe.
DETROIT, .Minn.. March 17.-A McKinley
club of 136 enrolled.members was organized
here tonight, with W. R. Morton president-
C. F. Snell vice president; G. H. Porter, sec
retary, and - Mayor Hamilton, treasurer. A
meeting of the club will be held 4t 1 p. m.
next Saturday," at which time the club and
all supporters of McKinley will join in a
street parade.' ' —
Special to the Globe. •
CROOKSTON. Minn., March 17.— McKinley
delegates to the county convention were
chosen at -the city primaries held this aft
ernoon. . Davis candidates were badly beaten.
Special to the Globe.
ST. PETER,' Minn., March 17.-Albert Olson
J. A. Boehl.'L; V. Stone, H. N. Benson and
Ed L. Erickson are', the . delegates who will
attend -the Republican league convention in
St. Paul next Wednesday.
Special to the Globe. ;.
WARREN; ■• Minn.. March 17.— After a hot
contest, 'the election today resulted as fol
lows: F. E. Whitney was 2 elected, mayor by
146 votes, W. N. Powell receiving 139; alder
men G. S. -Wattam, 156; August Lundgren,
145; J. P. Mattson. 138; C. J. Pihlstrom. 137;
L. C. Ketchum, 129; K. J. Taralseth, 131; E.
Dady, constable, 137; P. Erickson, 135. A. B.
QUESTION OF THE HOUR.
"WILL SUCH A BRIDGE BEAR SUCH A BURDEN 3
Nelson was elected recorder without opposi
tion. Against license, 175; in favor, 122.
Special to the Globe.
AITKIN, Minn., March 17. — The Re
publican convention today sent to
the Republican district convention the fol
lowing delegates: J. W. Markham, W. E.
Delaitre, . W. . Potter. William Spencer, W.
Brown ell, C. C. Sutton, F. E. Seavy and
George T. Williams. To the state convention
the following delegation was chosen: O. N.
Mauston, William Hegman, A. L. Hamilton,
C. P. Delaitre, F. M. Shook, C. Graves, K.
L. Spalding and E. B. Lowell.
Special to the Globe.
WORTHINGTON, Minn., March 17— A mu
nicipal election was held here today. The fight
was on license. License carried by a major
ity, of 61, and. the entire high license ticket
was elected by safe majorities. Last year the
town went dry by 36 majority.
OVER IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
McKinley Bagging About Every-
thing; in Sight.
Special to the Globe.
YANKTON, S. D., March 17— The Re
publican county convention today
chose nineteen delegates to the Huron
state convention, all of whom may be
classed as opposed to free silver. L. B.
French, of Yankton, was indorsed for
delegate to the national convention
from the First judicial district. He is
an ardent admirer of Senator Allison
and is sure to be one of the eight del
egates from South Dakota to St. Louis.
McKinley is the first choice of a ma
jority of the Republicans of this state,
and a number of counties have in
structed their representatives to vote
for delegates to the national convention
favorable to the Ohio man. Not a sin
gle county has thus far declared for
free silver, although the delegates from
the Second judicial district are sup
posed to favor this issue.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D., March 17.— The j
Republican county convention today
elected twenty-four delegates to Huron, '
pledged to the support of Harvey C. j
Jewett for national delegate. Mayor j
Jumper was made chairman of the del- I
egation. Resolutions were adopted '
with great enthusiasm Indorsing Hon.
William McKinley and It was declared
that of all the candidates before the
people, his nomination would be at
tended with the most sweeping ■ in
dorsement. The delegation was in
structed to endeavor to secure the se
lection of a delegation to the national
convention that will support a candi
date who shall be an acknowledged
advocate of a protective tariff. Judge
Albert W. Campbell was strongly in- j
dorsed for the United States senate.
Rockefeller Fleet.
DULUTH, Minn., March 17.— new
Rockefeller iron ore fleet will by July have
fourteen ships afloat and carrying ore. The
total season's capacity of the full fleet will be
1.000,000 tons, or a little less than half
the ore the Rockefeller road will handle this
year. This fleet has been named the Bessemer
Steamship company, and will include two
whaleback steamers building at Superior, two
bought from the Soo road, two whaleback
barges just secured from the steel barge com
pany and. eight great steel boats of the ordi
nary type of lake carriers, now being con-,
structed at the lake shipbuilding yards.
Cnt In Salaries.
. SUPERIOR, W is., March 17.— The county
has fixed the salary of the sheriff at $1,500 in
lieu of allowing fees. This action will have
the effect of reducing the income of that of
ficial by about $15,000. The sheriff will be al
lowed board of prisoners, as before, which
will probably give him an Income of about
$5,000 a year. The county clerk was allowed
$3,500 and will be obliged to pay the salaries
of his. help. The county treasurer Is treated
in. a like manner. He Is allowed $2,000 and
Is given one deputy, whereas he Is at the
present time supplied with four men at the
county's expense.
After Timber' Thieves.
CROOKSTON, Minn., March 17.— A. F.
Naff, special agent of the interior department,
left today for the international boundary on
a mission which will probably disclose the
names of those who for years have made a
practice of stealing pine on the American side
of Rainy river. Col. Naff's trip is taken at
this time, and through the two feet of snow
which covers this upper country, with the ex
pectation of catching these depredators and
confiscating their logs. .:•' :.-..,
Teacher Assaulted.
MITCHELL, S. D., March 17.— Miss Alice
Douglass, a teacher, was assaulted by a
young unknown man yesterday about 10 a. m.
near Westfleld, To.,- while making the rounds
among her. country pupils on horseback.
Armed posses are now out looking for him.
Miss Douglass will recover. __
Russian Tea In Dakota.
FARGO, N. D., March 17.— North Dakota
promises to add to Its many products by be
coming a tea-growing state. : Commissioner of
Agriculture Laughlin has discovered that a
colony of twenty Russian families in Mercer
county raised tea last year from seed obtained
from Russia. >- . -
life I]} DAKOTA
JAMES SCOTT SHOT AND KILLED
"WILLIAM WYNNE AT BOT
TINEAU.
ALLEGED SLAYER ARRESTED.
HE REFUSES TO SAY ANYTHING
ABOUT THE FATAL SHOOT- ;
IXG.
THE GOOD ROADS CONVENTION.
It Was Opened at Mankato by Gen.
Baker, and Routine Business
"Was Transacted.
" . ■
.
Special to the Globe.
BOTTINEAU, N. D., March 17.-John
A. Scott, a well-to-do farmer here,
about 6:30 this evening shot and killed
j Robert Wynne, a carpenter and small
j farmer. Scott and Wynne were neigh
! bors, living about six miles southwest
J of town, and did not get along well
i together. Today, while In town, and
j both drinking, they had frequent quar
| rels, which culminated in Wynne's
j death. Eye witnesses say that Wynne
I was following up Scott, and that Scott
j was retreating when the fatal shot was
j fired. Scott was very much under the
j influence of liquor, was a hard drinker,
j and hardly came to town and went
home sober. This town being so close
to Manitoba, liquor is easily procured.
j Scott is a prominent Odd Fellow, xiii
Modern Woodmen of America have a
grand ball here tonight, but this aff-lr
has cast a gloom over the community.
J The alleged murderer is under arrest.
j He refuses to say anything about the
shooting.
GOOD ROADS.
The Convention Held at Mankato
Opened by Gen. G. 11. Baker.
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn., March 17.— The
i good roads convention met in L. P.
i Hunt's hall today. About 100 delegates
| and as many others were present. Gen.
j G. H. Baker opened the convention,
after which Joseph Doble, of Sterling,
j this county, was chosen chairman. A.
I M. Hannay, a commissioner of this
i county, heretofore prominently Identi
| fied with active workers for good roads,
spoke on the value of good roads to
farmers, after which Gen. Baker moved J
for a committee on resolutions, with
George M. Palmer, of Mankato, chair
man,- and each township In the coun
ty to select one member. This was
adopted. Lorin Cray, the leading attor
ney of Mankato, spoke on what can
we do under present laws, and what
changes are desirable. J. E. Brown, of I
Mapleton, then spoke upon what will j
good roads do to towns and, villages.
A committee on resolutions was then j
named. This concluded the forenoon
session. After dinner Gen. J. H. Baker,
of Mankato, and J. A. Choate, of Mm- I
neapolis, addressed the convention.
Late In the afternoon the convention
got into a wrangle, and the old preju
dice of the country districts against the
city cropped out, but the farming dis
trict, however, predominated. Resolu
tions were offered favoring good roads
throughout the county, and recom
mending the adoption of the Gutterson
roads law, and also favoring the ap
pointment of a permanent convention
"of representative men from every part
of the county to call future conven
tions.
Killed Tyro Indians.
BILLINGS, Mont., March News has
reached here of the killing of two Indians
belonging to the Shoshone tribo, in Northern
Wyoming by three white men. 'The mur
derers escaped into Montana. - They are be
ing pursued by United States Marshal Mc-
Dermott, of Wyoming.
Toole Poison.
Special to the Globe.
VALLEY CITY, N. D., March William
Schoornsteln, a German farmer living thir
teen miles north of here, committed suicide
today by taking a dose of strychnine. He
leaves a wife and five children In destitute
circumstances. ; •':>:.,:
SURE ENOUGH WAR
TWO OF THE WORST REBEI
STROXGHOLDS IX NICARAGUA
CAPTURED.
1,000 KILLED AND WOUNDED.
VICTORIES OF THE GOVERNMENT
WERE ATTEXDED WITH TER
RIBLE SLAUGHTER. 1
ALL MANAGUA IX GALA ATTIHE.
The City Is in a Frenzy of Rejoie~
ing and Excitement Over th*>
Last News.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, March 17.—
The city of Managua is In a frenzy of
excitement and rejoicing over the news
received of three great victories scored
by the government forces today over
their opponents, the Leonlst rebels.
The city of Metapa was taken today
by storm after two days' hard fighting.
The capture was attended with ter
rible slaughter, news from the scene
placing the number of killed as high
as 1,000 men. Metapa, situated in
the midst of high mountains not very
far from the .frontier of Honduras.was
considered the stronghold of the rebels
and was relied upon by the Insurgents
to fall back upon as a last report. The
rugged character of the country in
which the town Is located and its al
most inaccessible approaches made the
assault particularly hazardous and un
certain. The fall of the rebel strong
hold is greeted here as a great triumph
for the government cause. The town
of Mora also succumbed today to Ze
laya's arms with heavy rebel losses.
The troops supplied by the president
of Honduras to assist President Ze
laya are doing active service, and are
in full career down the west coast of
the Occidental department. They have
already occupied Viego City, north of
Leon, and are proceeding southward.
They are expected to take Chinadega
tomorrow, which is, next to Leon, the
largest rebel city in the republic. The
old and the new towns together have
a population of about 15,000 inhabi
tants. Managua has put on gala at
tire to celebrate the news, and bright
colors are everywhere displayed to the
sound of much cheering and drinking
of healths.
RAILROAD LAND TAXATION.
Meeting of Men Favoring It Held at
Aitkin.
Special to the Globe.
1 AITKIN, Minn., March 17.— The rail-
I road land taxation : convention met in
Aitkin today and was very largely at
tended. Delegates from all over the
state were present, and great enthu
siasm for the object of the convention
was manifested. The body was called
to order by A. Y. Merrill. Hon. J. E.
Cooley was elected chairman and C. A.
MacKay, of Cloquet, secretary. Hon.
John L. Gibbs was the first speaker
and made an address which i was ap
plauded to the echo. Mr. Gibbs said
that Southern Minnesota could be re
lied upon to vote the right way in the
matter and that his best efforts should
be given in the good cause. Hon. J.
L. Hodge, of Pine county, was the next
speaker, and spoke in a similar strain.
Then came Senator Barr, of Mankato,
who saved the Anderson bill from de
feat In the last legislature. The sen
ator said he was no speaker and im
mediately disproved his assertion by
making a splendid speech in which he
urged the breaking of all party ties if
they stood in the way of the success of
the Anderson bill at the polls and
pledged the aid of his section to the
measure. Brief addresses were also
made by Alex MacKella, of Norman
county; C. A. Smith, of Aitkin; E. C.
Kelly, of liaska. and Z. Sawood, of
Carlton. The convention then pro
ceeded to form a permanent organiza
tion for the campaign of education be
fore the people In favor of the Ander
son bill. A. Y. Merrill was named as
chairman, J. E. Cooley, of Duluth, as
secretary, and T. H. Martin, of Carl
ton, as treasurer. The chair was em
powered to appoint an effective com
mittee for each county in the state and
also a general executive committee of
seven members. A large number of
letters from prominent men of all par
ties, expressing sympathy with the ob
ject of the convention, were then read,
after which the convention adjourned.
IMMIGRATION COXVEXTIOX.
Session for the Sixth District Held
Yesterday at Aitkin.
Special to the Globe.
AITKIN, Minn., March 17.— im
migration convention for the Sixth dis
trict was called to order by Dr. C. A.
Keysey, of Brook Park, president of the
Sixth district association. The address
of welcome was delivered by Hon. F.
M. Shook, who spoke of co-operative
creameries In the Sixth district. Prof.
Thomas Shaw, of the state university,
followed, on the advantages of sheep
raising In the Sixth district, and made
many converts to that industry before
he finished. Next came Prof. W. M.
Hayes, of the university, with a lecture
on the soil of the Sixth district, and to
what it Is best adapted. He surprised
many of the farmers by his thorough
knowledge of their ground, as well as
delighted them by the clear, lucid man
ner in which his Information was Im
parted. Prof. -Hayes* address was not
finished when the convention adjourned
for dinner, but was continued at the
afternoon session. | After Prof. Hayes,
Hon. Moses Folsom, of St. Paul, made
a magnificent address on the best meth
od of advertising Minnesota, and his
advice, if followed, would do the state
a world of good. Rev. Dr. Kathan, of
Aitkin, next spoke on the agricultural
resources, of the Sixth district, and
surprised the visitors by making one
of the best speeches of the conven
tion. Address by Prof. Shaw on state
experimental farms, by J. E. Cooley, of
Duluth, and short talks by George N.
Lavaque, C. A. Malacy, Alex Macket
and E. C. Klley followed. A most in
teresting question box closed the day's
session of the institution, which is be
coming one of the most potent influ
ences for good in all Minnesota.
Going Against Stnckey.
DULUTH, Minn., March 17.— Some stroni
evidence was brought out by the state todaj
In the trial of ex-Cashier Stuckey, who it
charged with embezzling $4,500 of the fundi
of the State Bank of Duluth. State Bank Ex.
aminer Kenyon testified everything was all
right on June 26, when he examined the bank,
Assignee Davidson testified everything was all
right to within a few cents from the time tht
bank was examined by Kenyon until Oct. it
when the false entries were made by Stuck*,*,
78.

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