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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 23, 1896, Image 1

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VOL. XIX.—NO. 144.
BULLETIN OF
THrE ST. PflrUL GLOBE.
SATURDAY, MAY 23.
(tTeather for Today-
Fair, Southerly Winds.
PAGE 1.
Pill Scores the Anti-Bond Bill.
Quay Pays Tribute to McKinley,
Indian Teachers' Institutes.
PAGE 2.
Highwaymen Make Confession.
Short Strike at the Gas Works.
PAGE 3.
JV«-ws of Minneapolis.
Republican Primaries Held.
Big Landslide for Fletcher.
Metiioilist Conference in Confusion.
Cr.ar Receives the American Minister
PAGE 4.
Editorial.
Bands Wanted for G. A. R.
Many After Evans' Shoes.
PAGE! 5.
Umpire and Hoosiers Defeat Saints.
Millers In a Ra«e Over Defeat.
Couliri.vs Sti«i< Oat Gold Bus"*
Detroit Defeated in Milwaukee.
Results in the National.
PAGE 6.
Great Western Will Restore Rates.
Fewer failures Reported.
Bar Silver 07 7-Bc.
Cosh Wheat In Chicago, 50 3-4 c.
Activity Confined to Three Stocks.
PAGE 7.
Globe's Popular Want*.
PAGE 8.
Section 3O Appeal Argued.
Ki'ws of the Courts.
Battery A's Inspection,
EVEXTS TODAY.
Met—Ladies' Orchestra, 2.30, 8.15.
Mozart—Midnight Flood, 2.30, 8.15.
Aurora Park—Base Ball, 3.30.
Kittsondale—Cricket, 2.30.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
*IEW YORK—Arrived: Britannic, Liver
pool. .
GIBRALTAR—Arrived: Braunschweig, New
York, for Naples.
LIVERPOOL — Arrived: Georglc, New
York.
MOVILLE—SaiIed: City of Rome, New
York.
ROTTERDAM—Arrived: Werkendam, New
York.
GLASGOW—Arrived: Carthagenfan, Phila
delphia.
HAMBURG — Arrived: Normannla, New
York.
AUCKLAND — Arrived: Mariposa, San
Francisco.
QUEENSTOWN—Arrived: Etruria, New
York.
NAPLES—SaiIed: Ems, from Genoa for
New York; Algeria, New York. Arrived:
Elysia, New York.
»
Capt. Anson's aggregation plays
horse better than it does ball.
There is le3S and less vigor in Mr.
Reed's refusal of the nomination for
vice president.
.«•>.
The Milwaukee board of trade has
gone into new business. It has placed
an official ban on dancing.
-♦■
Having seen a flying machine that
really flies, the public may yet see a
Keeley motor that will really mote.
m
Now Senator Mantle theatens to' bolt
the St. Louis convention. Once more,
Tom Carter, where do you stand?
«».
There is little hope for Venezuela.
A whisky concession has been awarded
to a syndicate of Americans there.
»
Spain lost over 25,000 men in Cuba
last year. Pretty soon there won't be
enough Spaniards left to hold a patriot
ic meeting.
«^.
The Fifty-fourth congress is chiefly
notable for the passage of big appro
priation bills with no money in sight
to meet them.
_^».—,
The Albany Argus evidently does not
love Warner Miller. It says he is a
candidate for anything in sight, and
has no second choice.

Thieves stole fifty-seven canaries from
a Chicago parsonage. The worst that
can be said of the matter is that the
parson had too many canaries.
_^».
Mr. Grosvenor, there Is no occasion
for anger. Tou admit that Mr. Mc-
Kinley drew the Ohio platform, but
what does the Ohio platform mean?
, _^»
There has been a recent heavy rise
In elevator stock. This is proper.
There is no good reason why elevator
stock shouldn't go up with the ele
vator.
-•-
The contest between H. Clay Evans,
of Tennessee, and Col. Bradley, of
Kentucky, is Interesting because neither
has the ghost of a show for the nomi
nation.
_^.
Mr. Quay saw Mr. McKinley, and
Mr. McKinley saw Mr. Quay. Wheth
er they said nothing and sawed wood
or said something and let the wood go
Is yet to be made public.
-♦»
To get even with the common coun
cil some of the cycli&ts of Duluth have
put cow bells on their wheels. This is
a pretty broad hint that the people
riding the cycles are calves.
. a
The public will try to bear Mr. Mc-
Cardy's latest bit of refined cruelty.
He has refused to sanction the refund-
Ing of the $5 paid by P. Scannell to get
his name on the official ballot.
m —
It is said the Populists want to com
bine with the Democrats in every state
in which a silver platform is adopted.
They could engineer a combination of
the same sort with the Republicans in
Colorado, Wyoming, Idaho and Utah.
-as*
Sir Edwin Arnold telegraphs from
Moscow: "Why cannot one write in
colors?" Heaven forbid, Sir Edwin!
Suppose F. R. E. Woodward and the
base ball editor of the Chicago Inter
Ocean should have the power to write
In colors!
, -«•
Now the silver men are agitated be
cause the gavel which will call the St.
Louis convention to order Is capped
■with gold. Well, i# they feel strong
enougii, they can move as the first or
der of business that the gold cap be
taken off.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE.
"TflE GRIP OF '96"
i ,
BUTLER>S ANTI-BOND BILL CHAR
ACTERIZED AS AN ATTEMP" 1
TO PERPETRATE IT.
MEASURE SCORED BY HILL
BOND ATTITUDE OF THE ADMIN
ISTRATION DEFENDED BY SEN
VTOR SHERMAN.
INFAMY OF ACTCAL REPUDIATION.
It Attaches, Said Hill, to This Meas
ure, Which Dwarfs Alleged
''Crime of J73."
WASHINGTON, May 22.—The bill to pro
hibit the issue of bonds Is now before the
senate with the prospect of a final vote Mon
day. The obstruction to the measure was
withdrawn today, and by the decisive vote
of 34 to 20 the senate adopted the motion of
Mr. Butler, author of the bill, to proceed
with it. The debate on the measure proceed
ed throughout the day and was at times
very animated. Mr. Hill attacked the bill as
a barefaced attempt at repudiation by an
Indirect cutting off of the only means exist
ing for a redemption of greenbacks. Mr.
! Sherman, Mr. Gray, Mr. Hawley and Mr.
j Lodne spoke in opposition to the bill, and
• .Mr. Mills, Texas; Mr. Butler, Mr. Allen, Mr.
Stewart and) Mr.Clarke for it- The tariff ques
tion came in for incidental consideration,and
Senators Sherman, George and Gray ex
pressed the view that it would be a disgrace
if congress adjournd without enacting a
law to increase the revenues. When Mr.
Bu(,ler asked for a vote on the bond bill,
on Monday, Mr. Hill, from whom the chief
opi.osition was expected, gave his assent.
The chaplain's prayer had hardly closed
when Mr. Butler renewed his motion to take
up the bill prohibiting the issue of interest
bearing bonds. The motion was carried as
follows:
Yeas: Republicans, Brown, Dubois, Hans
brough, Mitchell (Or.), Perkins, Pettigrew,
Pritchard, Shoup, Teller, Thurston, Warren
and Wilson, 12; Democrats, Bacon, Bate, Ber
ry .Blackburn, Chilton, Cockrell, Daniel,
George, Harris, Jones (Ark.), Martin, Mills,
Pasco, Pugh, Turpie, Vest and White, 17;
Populists, Allen, Butler, Kyle, Peffer,
Stewart, 5. Total, 34.
Nays: Republicans, Allison, Baker, Bur
roughs, Chandler, Davis, Frye, Gallinger,
Hale, Hawley, Mcßride, McMillan, Morrill,
Nelson, Sherman and Wetmore, 15; Dem
ocrats, Caffery, Gray, Hill, Lindsay, Vilas, 5.
Total, 20.
Mr. Hill began his speech in opposition.
He spoke calmly first, gradually warming up
in emphasis and feeling. "The alleged crime
of '73 will be as nothing," said Mr. Hill, "to
the crime which will be perpetrated if this
bill passes and becomes a law. It is a bold
proposition to repeal the resumption act, to
repeal the only law which exists for the re
demption of the paper currency of the coun
try. By declaring that for no purpose what
ever shall money be raised on bonds, this
measure is in effect a repeal of the act of
'76. It is a startling proposition. It will
not solve the silver question. It will simply
put in peril the finances of the country.
"This is plain, bold, open repudiation," ex
claimed Mr. Hill, his words ringing through
the chamber. "Repudiation, the dishonor of
your paper money and the dishonor of your
country is what this measure means. The
crime of '73 pales into insignificance beside
this contemplated crime. This measure takes
the government by the throat; it holds up th»
treasury."
Mr. George (Dem., Miss.) began asking
questions at tills point and a discussion of
exceptional interest was precipitated. Mr.
George asked why It was not best to put
aside all partisanship, both sides coming to
gether to aid the treasury. "Instead of sit
ting here quarreling," said Mr. George,
"why did not the senators formulate a proper
relief measure?"
Mr. Sherman was quickly on his feet. "I
say In all seriousness," he said, "that if
this congress adjourns without giving the
treasury relief it will be an outrage and a
shame. It will be a disgrace, falling in a large
part on the senate. We are going on like
a spendthrift squandering his fortune. The
senate refuses to give the proper power for
relief. This measure (the bond prohibition)
is the act of a bankrupt and of a dishonest
bankrupt. Than God, it cannot pass, for we
all know this is merely a moot debate."
Mr. Gray (Dem., Del.) followed. "I agree
with the Ohio senator that a crisis in the
history of the country and the history of the
senate is at hand," he said. "I agree that an
adjournment without a measure of relief
would be an outrage and a shame. And I
say to the senator if his committee will pro
pose a measure to increase the revenue—a
measure truly non-partisan and solely to
raise revenue—that he will find support on
this side of the chamber."
Mr. George now came forward with a
proposition which attracted marked atten
tion. He said he would pledge his one vote
to the Republican senators if they would
got together and frame a proper relief meas
ure. He would accept in such a measure a
tax on beer, a revenue tax on wool, lumber,
tea, coffee, an increase on tobacco, cigars
and cigarettes, and a fair revenue duty on
any agricultural products imported from Can
ada to the United States.
Mr. Hill, resuming his speech, said a non
partisan revenue measure was an impossi
bility. Mr. Hill was followed by Mr. Baker
(Rep., Kan.). He said the passage of the
bill would foreshadow panic, repudiation and
revolution. It would be the great
est crime of the nineteeth century.
At 2 o'clock the chair laid the regular or
der of business before the body, but the
senate, by a vote of 49 to 27, decided to con
tinue the consideration of the bond bill.
Mr. Hawley (Rep., Conn.), in a sbert but
impassioned exhortation, scored the pending
measure. "If this bill is passed," he de
clared, "it will be one of the foulest—the
foulest blot and the only one—in the his
tory of this honorable body. This is repudia
tion. This is bankruptcy; this is anarchy
and infamy."
Mr. Mills (Dem., Tex.) supported the bill.
He ridiculed the idea of repudiation. If
more revenue was requielte, then this con
gress would give in, and if it did not, thea
the next would. The people would insist on
having sufficient revenue for the govera
ment.
Mr. Sherman said he felt sure the bill
would fall dead as soon as it left the senate.
The senator argued that the law requiring
the redemption of notes in coin was a con
tract. The United States could not avoid
that contract without dishonor. This was
the first time In the history of the country
that an attempt was made to violate any con
tract. "I denounce it as a repudiation of the
public debt," exclaimed Mr. Sherman.- "This
proposition is a crime to be denounced, and
not proper to be voted on. Those who vote
for it would countenance a dishonorable act.
But thank God the measure cannot become a
law while the house of representatives and
the president are on the right side." There
was a burst of applause from the galleries as
Mr. Sherman closed, which the chair quickly
checked.
Mr. Teller replied to Mr. Sherman, and
was followed by Mr. Allen, who also spoke
in favor of the bill. Mr. Butler asked unan
imous consent that a final vote be taken at
4 p. in. on Monday next. Mr. Hill said he
saw no objection. Mr. Chandler reserved the
right to move amendments. This raised some
complications, and Mr. Dubois finally object
ed to the agreement, saying it could be ar-
SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 23, 1896.
ranged tomorrow. The conference report on
the river and harbor bill, including the
agreement on the Santa Monica and San.
Pedro items, was agreed to. Mr. Allen, whe
.iad the floor on the bond bill, yielded U.
■ontlnue his speech tomorrow, and the sen
-ie adjourned.
HARBOR BILL REPORT.
Conference Agreement Accepted
After Some Scathing: Talk.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—The Phillips labor
commission bill, which was to have come to
a vote in the house today, was completely
crowded out by conference reports on the
river and harbor and sundry civil bills, and
will now go over until next week.. The re
port on the silver and harbor bill, which
showed an agreement on all Items save that
relating to the Santa Monica and San Pedro
harbors, was made the basis of a very bitter
attack on the bill by Messrs. Hepburn (Rep.,
Io.) and Dockery (Dem., Mo.). The latter said
he opposed this measure because it contained
riotous appropriations, not warranted by the
condition of the treasury. Mr. Dockery's re
marks about the "impoverished treasury" and
his appeals to the people were received with
derisive jeers by the Republicans. At the
conclusion of hia time, Mr. Hooker offered to
yield him fifteen minutes more if he would
point out a single item in the bill that was
not justified. (Loud applause.) The challenge
brought Mr. Hepburn (Rep., Io.) to his fact
with a scathing speech on the bill. The bill,
said Mr. Hepburn, had been passed by a
brutal majority, without debate, and he made
the assertion th-at not a section of the bill had
ever been read In the house; seventy-five
millions carried in a bill, and not a paragraph
jof it ever read or considered. "Shame,
shame," he cried; "shame or. such false pre
tense.' Why did you force the bill through in
forty minutes if you were not too cowardly
to face an Investigation?"
Mr. Hooker's motion to adopt the confer
ence report was agreed to, IS9 to 56. The
speaker reappointed Messrs. Hooker, Herman
I and Cathings conferees. Mr. Cannon followed
I with thp conference report on the sundry civil
I bill. After some discussion the conference
i report was defeated, 59 to 150. At 5 o'clock,
| under the rule, the house took a recess until
evening, when private pension bills were con
sidered.
BOND INVESTIGATION
Begun by the Senate . Subcommit
tee.
WASHINGTON, May 22.-The sub-commit
tee of the senate appointed to conduct the
invest'gation of the recent bond issues un
der the Peffer resolution held its first meet
ing today, but transacted no business be
yond directing that a letter be written to
Secretary Carlisle reminding him that the
committee was now prepared to proceed with
the investigation, and would be pleased to
receive the statement in writing which he
had signified a willingness to furnish. 170
time was set for the next meeting, and prob
ably none will be called until Mr. Carlisle's
statement is received.
California Harbor Compromise.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—The conferees on
the river and harbor bill have practically
agreed upon a compromise on the Southern
California item. It provides that commission
shall be retained as the senate amendment
provides, but that in case San Pedro is se
lected for the outer harbor, the appropriation
for the inner harbor at that place shall not be
retained.
Wisconsin Building; Bill.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—Among the bills
for public buildings favorably reported to
day by a sub-committee of the house com
mittee on public buildings and grounds was
that of Wausau, Wis. 1 _550.000.
MURDERED INFANTS.
Woman Monster Sentenced to Death
at London.
LONDON, May 22.—The woman Dyer, who
has been on trial on the charge of murdering
numerous infants entrusted to her care, has
been sentenced to death. She was arrested
at Reading, together with her son-in-law, a
man named Palmer, charged with having
strangled to death a number of infants,
whose bodies were recovered from the
Thames, weighted down with bricks. From
letters found in the possession of the woman
it seemed apparent that thte parents of the
Infants consigned to Mrs. Dyer's care were
aware of the fate intended for them. The
coroner has been puzzled for some time
by the extraordinary large number of infants'
bodies found in the Thames between Wapping
and Battersea. It was impossible to trace
the murder of all those thus found to Mrs.
Dyer and Palmer, but it has been suspected
that they were responsible for a large num
ber of the deaths of the children thus
found.
PHOEBE COUZINS NEGLECTED.
11l and Ignored by Her Former As
sociates.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., May 22.—Miss Phoebe
Couzins, the noted lecturer and woman suf
fragist, who came to this city a few months
ago, on account of a severe attack of rheuma
tism, has rapidly grown worse and is now
very ill. While not in absolute want, Miss
Couzins' exchequer is somewhat depleted, and
in consequence she applied to the suffragist
association for a loan in order that she might
leave this climate, which does not agree with
her. She wrote to Mrs. Sargent, president of
the suffragist association at San Francisco,
and Miss Susan B. Anthony, but neither
would come to her aid. Mrs. Sargent took no
notice of the letter, and Miss Anthony replied
that they needed all the money they had for
the campaign for woman suffrage in Cali
fornia.
m .
WAR ON ARTHUR.
Some Engineers Dissatisfied With
Their Present Chief.
OTTAWA, Ont., May 22.—Chief Arthur, of
the Brotherhood of Engineers, is likely to be
opposed for the presidency. There is some
dissatisfaction with his administration, and
it is likely the dissenters will bring out a
candidate, but the majority of the delegates
seem to be of the opinion that he is indispen
sable.
—♦».
Fashions at Joliet.
JOLIET, 111., May 22.—About July 1 the
convicts of the penitentiary will be given
new suits of clothes and the black and white
striDea will be discarded. There will be
three colors of garb. Green suits will be
furnished those of good behavior. Cadet
graj for the intermediate class, and blood
red for the unruly. All new recruits to the
prison will be clothed in cadet gray, and
all will wear that garb six months before
they will be eligible to the first-class or
third-class suits. It is expected that the
change will have a wonderful effect on be
havior.
.
Schooner Sunk.
CHICAGO, May 22.—The schooner Sunrise
was sunk by a collision with Whaleback
Barge No. 133, in tow of the steamer W.
H. Gratwick, in midlake, about sixty miles
fr#m Chicago, early this morning. The crew
of the lost schooner arrived here this morn
ing on board the Gratwick.
«».
Only One Official Encampment.
COLUMBUS, 0., May 22.—M. A. Bridge,
grand chancellor of the Knights of Pythias,
of Ohio, being shown the message from
Milwaukee, says the supreme lodge will meet
in Cleveland, 0., Aug. 30, 31, and at the
same time and place the national encamp
ment of the uniform rank will occur. There
will not be an encampment at Columbus.
«*=- .
Henry Childs Dead.
CLEVELAND, May 22.—Word has just
been received here of the death of Henry
W. Childs, at Washington, this morning.
Mr. Childs was senior member of the late
firm of Childs, Groff & Co., whose failure
three months ago caused such a profound
sensation.
««»_
Senator Wallace Dead.
NEW YORK, May 22.—Ex-United States
Senator William A. Wallace, of Pennsylvania,
died this morning at 7:30, at 170 West Eighty
eighth. street, this city.
QUAY PfilD TRIBUTE
HE CAME T< CANTON TO ADMIT
THAT THE BATTLE WAS
OVER.
OTHER LEADERS TO FOLLOW.
THE CAMPAIGN AGAINST THE DEM
OCRATS THE QUESTION TO
BE CONSIDERED.
PARTED WITH FRIENDLY WORDS.
Neither One Had Anything to Say
as to the Result ol the Con
ference.
CLEVELAND, 0., May 22.^-The Leader,
■which b&tter represents McKinley, perhaps,
than any other newspaper in the United
States, will publish tomorrow in substance
the following upon the visit of Quay to Mc
| Kinley:
Quay came to Canton, not as the bearer of
messages from any man or group of men, but
as the leader of the Republican party In
Pennsylvania. He did not come, as he face
| tiously remarked in Washington, to question
McKinley about his attitude on the money
question. He was a Republican leader, visit
ing the nutn who will certainly be the noml
j nee of the Republican party for president. The
| giving of offices was not considered, nor was
the campaign for the nomination discussed,
because every Republican knows that cam
paign to be practically ended. One thing they
did discuss was the campaign which McKin
ley will enter against the Democratic candi
date for president. The conference was most
pleasant and cordial on both sides. The visit
of Quay was such as will undoubtedly be
made by many other Republican leaders, both
before and after the St. Louis convention.
At 1:24 p. m. Senator Quay was driven from
the McKinley hoirs to the depot and took a
train eastward. Both McKinley and Quay de
clined to be interviewed about their confer
ence. Later In the afternoon McKinley start-
ed for Cleveland to join his wife and remain
until Monday.
Matthews Masterful Silence.
PITTSBURG, Pa., May 22.—Senator Quay
arrived at his borne In Beaver, Pa., from
Canton, this evening. An effort was made
to induce him to talk, but he refused to
say anything further than that his conference
with Maj. McKinley was satisfactory. To
the query aa to whether he believed Mc-
Kinley would be nominated, he replied: "I
have nothing to Bay whatever." The senator
broke his resolution not to talk th« next
moment, however, and to a sollcitious ques
tion as to whether he was still to be con
sidered a candidate, emphatically replied:
"Oh, yes. I am still a candidate for the
presidential nomination, and shall be voted
for at the St. Louis convention."
* Only a Friendly Visit.
CANTON, 0., May 22.—Senator M. S. Quay,
of Pennsylvania, arrived this morning. Gov.
McKinley having received a telegram that
Senator Quay would pay him a visit, met
him at tha station. To a reporter Senator
Quay declined to talk as 10 the object of hia
mission, saying merely that he was paying
Gov. McKinley a friendly visit. It is be
lieved here this afternoon that the visit is
friendly in every way.
w^i
North Dakota Decisions.
BISMARCK, N.D., May 22.—The supreme
court has handed down two decisions, the first
being in the action brought by James Elton,
assignee of E. T. Spafford, vs. M. J. O'Con
nor, as sheriff of Grand Forks county, an ap
peal from the decision of Judge Templeton,
who held that the insolvency law of the state
was unconstitutional. The decision is re
versed, the court holding that part of the law
is constitutional. This is a victory for the
assignee. The other opinion was In the case
of Homer E. Sargent, appellant, vs. Charles
F. Kindred, respondent; an appeal from Cass
county. The decision of Judge McConnell is
reversed and an order entered denying the
motion to vacate jndgment. Both opinions
are by Judge Corliss.
Hosklnv Case Thrown Out.
FERGUS FALLS, Minn., May 22.—The $35,
--000 damage case of Editor Hoskins against
Supt. Welch, of.the state insane hospital;
State Senator Cole, Dr. Buchanan, E. A.
Jewett, the First National bank, E. E. Corliss
and Col. Marden, for committing him In the
insane hospital, was tried today before Judge
Searle, who dismissed the case after the
plaintiff had put in his testimony. The court
held that he was properly committed to the
asylum, and that the superintendent was
obliged to receive him. Hoskins tried his own
case, and wanted to show that he was sane,
but the court held that it was not in issue.
She Has a Woman's Tongue.
YANKTON, S. D., May 22.—1n the inter
collegiate oratorical contest between repre
sentatives of the six state colleges the first
honors were awarded to Miss Alice Hyde, of
the state university, at Vermillion, and second
to Ewert, of Yankton college. Tha judges
were the presidents of the Ohio and Wyoming
universities; Prof. West, of the Minnesota
state university; Rev. Mr. Strickland; Prof.
Kratz, of Sioux City, and Miss J. M. Prine,
of Madison. During the previous nine yeara
Yankton won first; place four times, Mitchell
thrice, Sioux Falls once and Redfield once.
Commencement at St. Peter.
Special to the Globe.
ST. PETER, Minn., May 22.—The commence
ment exercises of G. A. college closed last
evening, with a band tournament, in which a
half-dozen bands participated. The alumni as
sociation elected the following officers: Presi
dent, H. N. Benson, St. Peter; vice president,
A. O. Eberhart, Mankato; secretary and treas
urer, E. L. Erickson, St. Peter; correspond
ing secretary, Miss Johnson, St. Peter; ex
ecutive committee, Rev. E. O. Stone, St. Paul;
Dr. P. M. Magnuson, St. Cloud; A. Tofft, St.
Paul.
Banlcerw Banquet.
YANKTON, S. t>,,May 22.—The State Bank
ers' association concluded its session here
last night with a banquet given by the local
bankers, at which eighty guests were pres
ent. It elected Porter P. Peck, of Si«ux
Falls, president; D. A. McPherson, of Dead
wood, vice president; David Williams, of
Webster, secretary; L. H. Neff, of Groton,
treasurer.
Wocrtmen Go Into Camp.
Special to the Globe.
NEW PAYNESVILLE, Minn., May 22.—
Camp No. 3872 of tfio Modern Woodmen of
America was instituted here last evening by
Deputy Head Consul T. J. Dolbow. There is
a charter list of twenty-three. C. F. Malm
was chosen venerable consul, and G. J.
Kanch, delegate to the state camp.
Logs Break Loose.
ASHLAND, Wis., May 22.—A large raft of
red oak logs broke loose this afternoon just
oft Houghton poiht. and a peculiar feature
was that logs towd in pine boom sticks im
mediately sunk men they broke loose, mak
ing the loss-very peavy. The logs belonged to
C. C, Thomypn Lumber company, of Wash
burn.
Field Day at the Moorhead Normal.
Special to the Globe.
MOORHEAD, Minn., May 22.—Tomorrow a
joint field day has been arranged, in which
the students of the high school and the nor
mal will participate. The events include ath
letics of all kinds.
CAN'T CONVICT ROMANO.
A Smooth Swindling Scheme Shown
Up In the Duluth Case.
Special to the Globe.
DULUTH, Minn.,May 22.—The trial of Sam
uel D. Lisbon, alias Walter Romano, the al
leged directory swindler, is In progress in
the district court, and the testimony de
veloped the fact that the scheme used by the
swindler was smoother than was supposed at
first. Last summer an agent thoroughly
canvassed the city for advertising for the
index business directory. He got few adver
tlsements.but all were unwilling to have their
names inserted free of charge. A large num
ber of business men signed written papers,
giving their consent to this, and they were
much surprised when these same papers
came back in the hands of Romano as con
tracts for paid advertising. The signatures
are undoubtedly genuine, but the contracts
have been added since. Romano Is on trial
for forgery, but it is doubted If the charge
can be made to stick, as there is no forgery.
He is defended by Seymour Stedman and J.
M. McClintock. Stedman is from Chicago,
where the gang of which the police claim
Romano is a member, is located.
No Bolt In South Dakota.
Special to the Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, May 22.—A report h.as
been sent out from Yankton that after the
adjournment of the late Democratic conven
tion at Aberdeen the free silver delegates
met and selected eight delegates to Chicago,
| who were to go as a contesting delegation,
; the eight being Ross, Lynch, Pratt, Barrett,
j Neumayer, Abel, Taubman and Mullen. On
j receipt of this dispatch W. A. Lynch, of
| Huron, who led the free silver fight, was
| asked by wire about it's truth. He pro
' nounces it false. The free silver men met
I after the conclusion of the convention and
i debated the owpstlon, hut flnd'ng that thpre
was excuse upon which to base a oontest
they voted the proposition down. There Is
no talk whatever of a contest, though there
is considerable grumbling among the free
silver men against the federal office holders
who ran the convention.
Bond Holders Would Foreclose.
Special to the Globe.
DULUTH, Minn., May 22.—The Central
Trust Company of New York has applied to
the district court for permission to foreclose
a mortgage for $285,000 on the plant of the
Duluth Manufacturing company. The trust
company claims to have purchased $250,000
mortgage bonds of the manufacturing com
pany in good faith, and it claims the right
to sue the company to foreclose. Permission
of the court is necessary, because the manu
facturing company is in the hands of a
receiver.
State's Testimony All In.
Special to the Globe.
ASHLAND, Wis., May 22.—The state
rested this afternoon In the case against
John B. Howe, the Wisconsin Central detec
tive, charged with the murder of D. A. Will
iams. The crime occurred last July. The
defense admits the killing, but claims it was
accidental. The princinal witnesses today
were Officer Prothero, who arrested Howe,
and Tim Harrington, who was present when
Williams was killed. Howe is defended by
Judge Cate, of Stevens Point; T. H. Gill, of
Milwaukee, and G. P. Rossman, of this city,
assisted by other Ashland attorneys. Tho
defense is making a hard fight.
Shriners Coming to Sioux Falls.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., May 22.—The grand
est pageant ever seen in this state, and one
never surpassed in the Northwest, will be
given by the Mystic Shrine here on Mon
day. The secretary has already received let
ters from twenty towns In Minnesota and
lowa, accepting Invitations, and others are
coming in each day. It is now certain that
fully 500 Shriners will be here, and most of
them will bring their wives.
Three Leave Hope Behind.
Special to the Globe.
MOORHHAD, Minn., May 22.—Hope acade
my, a college of the Lutheran Augustan*
synod, in this city, held its commencement
exercises this week. Three students graduat
ed.
A New Colonel on His Staff.
Special to th* Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., May 22.—Gov. Sheldon ap
pointed R. W. Stewart, of this city, a colonel
on his staff. This appointment is in place of
J. B. Wolgemuth, who resigned on account of
the action of the governor in the Brookings
college deal.
Experimenting at Pierre.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., May 22.— R. S. Ferris, of
the United States coast survey, Is In the city,
making this a point of observation in the
work of connection of the magnetic needle.
He will take his observations tomorrow morn
ing.
Farlbaolt Firebugs.
Special to the Globe.
FARIBAULT, May 22.—About 3 a. m. the
barn owned by Mr. Beese, was burned with
horse, buggy, harness and feed. This is one
of a number of fires, the work of firebugs,
in this locality recently.
Sheffield Company Incorporates.
Special to the Globe.
FARIBAULT, Minn., May 22.—Articles of
Incorporation have been filed by the Sheffield
Milling company, M. B. Sheffield, B. B.
Sheffield, A. Blodgett, H. D. W. Grant, E. R.
Thatcher are the incorporators. The capi
tal stock is $200,000.
~^~
WILD-EYED CRANK.
He Made an Attempt on the Life of
Corhett.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 22.—Jim Cor
bett narrowly escaped losing his life at the
hands of a wild-eyed crank, armed with a
revolver, at Hot Springs, yesterday. As he
was walking along Central avenue, a man
suddenly sprang from a doorway and, facing
the pugilist, demanded to know if his name
was Corbett.
"If you are Jim Corbett," the Tirank yelled,
"I'm going to lick you right here."
Corbett hesitated a moment, and then th*
crank, with a quick movement, drew a re
volver from his pocket and pointed it at Cor
bett's breast. Corbett, realizing the situa
tion, struck the weapon out of the crank's
hand and, seizing th« man, held him until an
officer arrived.
-•-
TWO CONVENTIONS.
Chicago Democratic Factions Have
Declared War.
CHICAGO, May 22.—When the Democratic
gold standard committee read today the call
for the county convention, as issued by tho
county central committee machine, a meet
ing was called and war to the knife was
declared against the machine. There will
certainly be two county conventions.. The
following resolution was unanimously
adopted:
"This committee recommends to the exe
cutive committee of the Democratic honest
money committee that It advise all Demo
crats of Cook county, who are favor of
honest primaries and honest money to re
main away from the primaries to ba held
on Monday next; and this committee recom
mends to the executive committee that It
proceed at onca to reorganize the Demo
cratic party In this county."
, -^*>
Rapid Transit Set Back.
NEW YORK, May 22.—The appellate divi
sion of the supreme court today denied a
motion to" confine the report of the special
commission on rapid transit appointed by
the supreme court. This defeats the under
ground railway plaa, adopted by tio coiaials
siou.
PRICE TWO CENTS—) Alncmm
SGtfOOIiSFOKHIDIRNS
THREE INSTITUTES FOR INDIAN
TEACHERS PLANNED FOR THE
COMING SLMMER.
ONE AT ST. PAUL IN JULY.
PROGRAMME FOR THE MINNESOTA
INSTITUTE PREPARED BY THE
INDIAN OFFICE.
WORK IN ALL ITS MANY PHASES.
Questions Involved in Indian Edu
cation and Civilization to Be
Discussed by Experts.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—The officials! of the
Indian office are now at work preparing for
the three Indian school institutes to be
held during the summer. The programmes
for the institutes are about completed, and
will soon be Issued In printed form. The in
stitute at St. Paul, to be held in the capltol
building there, will open on Monday even
ing July 20, and will continue to July 25. The
following is the programme for the St. Paul
meetings:
Address of- welcome by Prof. C. E. Gil
bert, superintendent of city schools of St.
Paul. Response by the superintendent of
! Indian schools. Dr. W. N. Mailman. "Sep- I
; aration of the Indians the Surest Way to
Civilization," by John A. Oakland, super
intendent Pine Point school, Minnesota.
j "Education for all Race* Essentially the j
Same," by Hon. W. W. Pendergast, superin
tendent of public instruction, St. Paul.
Tuesday. Morning Session —"Industries of
Wisconsin Indians," by Lieut. W. A. Mercer, j
' acting agent of La Pointe agency, Wiscon- |
sin. "Industries of Montana Indians," by
George Steele, agent Blaukfeet agency, Mon
tana. "Industries of South Dakota Indians,"
by L. D. Davis, superintendent Flandreau
school, South Dakota. "Industries of Minne- !
sota Indians," by K. H. Creaaman, superln- [
tendent of Leach Lake school, Minnesota.
Tuesday, Evening Session — "Education j
and Civilization Among the Oneidas," by
Charles F. Pierce, superintendent Oneida
school, Wisconsin. "Education and Self-
Help Among the Indians of Standing Rock i
Agency," by Beatrice Sonderegger, superin
tendent Standing Rock agency, North Da
kota. "The Outing System," by A. J. Stand-
Ing, assistant superintendent Carlisle school,
Pennsylvania. "Wisconsin Wlnnebagoes,"
by Axel Jefferson, superintendent Witten
berg school, Wisconsin.
Wednesday, Morning Session—"Education
of Indian Girls," by Walter J. Wicks, super
intendent Hope Industrial school. Santee
agency, Nebraska. "Education of Indian t
Girls," by Anges Fredette, superintendent
Grand River boarding school. Standing
Rock agency, N. D. "Tho School and the
liidian Home," by Viola Cook, superlnten
! dent Wild Rice River school, Minnesota.
| "Courso of Study," by Prof. P. B. Riggs,
I Santee, Nebraska.
i Wednesday, Evening Session—"The Moral
I Status of tho Indian From His Own Stand
point," by Rev. W. A. Gait, resident mis
sionary, Omaha agency, Nebraska, and by
Miss Annie Beeoher Scovllle, Hampton
school, Virginia, also.by Mrs. A. S. Quin
ton, of Philadelphia, and Dr. A. L. Riggs,
of Santee agency, Nebraska.
Thursday, Morning Session—"Relation of
the School to the Indian Health Question,"
by Dr. M. M. Waldran, Hampton school.
Virginia. "School Sanitation," by Fred
Treon, agent Crow Creek agency, S. D.
"Educational Manual Training," by George
B. Johnson, Blacksmith, Fort Shaw school,
Montana, and by J. M. Hessler, Manual
training teacher, Mt. Pleasant school, Michi
gan.
Thursday, Evening Session—To be devoted
to social features.
Friday, Morning Session—"The Day School
and the Indian Home," by Lizzie Lampson,
day school teacher. La Pointe agency, Wis
consin- "The Indian Day School," by C. L.
Davis, superintendent Santee school, Ne
braska; "What Can Be Done to Make the
Dormitory Cheerful and Homelike?" Sara
E. Spencer, matron Montana industrial school,
Crow agency, Montana, and by Henrietta Kite,
matron Oneida school, Wisconsin.
Friday, Evening Session—"Music as a Fac
tor in Indian Education," by O. H. Parker,
superintendent Winnebago school, Omaha
agency, Nebraska, and by R. M. Jester, prin
cipal teacher, Flandreau school, South Dakota;
"The Man in the Indian," by Rev. J. A. Gil
flllan, missionary, White Earth agenoy, Min
nesota.
At the St. Paul institute the afternoons will
be devoted to section meetings, as follows:
First, superintendents and teachers; second,
farmers. Industrial teachers and foremen of
workshops; third, matrons' service, including
department of sewing, cooking and laundry
work. The programmes for these section
meetings will be promulgated at the Insti
tute.
FLAGS AND BUNTING.
Government Will Lend Them for the
St. Paul Encampment,
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, May 22. — Congressman
Klefer called at the war department today
and secured authority from the quarter
master general for the donation of a supply
of flags and bunting for decorative purposes
during the St. Paul encampment. They will
be sent upon application by the committee In
charge of the arrangements, the expenses of
transportation to be paid by the committee.
Congressman Klefer is making an effert to
have an amendment added to the sundry civil
bill, increasing to $1,000,000 the limit of th«
coßt of the St. Paul postofflce building. The
adoption of the conference report was defeated
today and there Is yet a chance for the In
sertion of Col. Kiefer's proposition. The
house committee on public buildings and
grounds has concluded not to report any more
public building bills at this session, and so
Col. Kiefer has resorted to the sundry civil
as a means to gaining his point.
SEATTLE AMENDMENT.
It Will Not Be Added to the N. P.
Bill.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—The subcommittee
having In charge the bill for the reorgani
zation of the Northern Pacific railroad held a
meeting today and decided to submit their
report to the full committee next Tuesday.
The amendment proposed by the Seattle
branch line road, by which this corporation
shall be protected in Its unsecured judgment
against the Northern Pacific under reorgani
zation, will not be accepted by the com
mittee, but the Cook amendment and those
presented by Representative Tawney are un
derstood to be satisfactory to. the members of
the committee.
Lochren Closing t'p.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—Judge Lochren Is
rapidly getting the affairs of his office in
shape to turn it over to his successor, and
expects to be able to leave for Minneapolis
by June 1, at the latest. Charles Donnelly,
of Minneapolis, who came here as Judge Loch
rtn's private secretary, and later was pro
moted to chief of division, has been made
I special agent of the pension office and will
I be sent to Henderson, Wls.
St. Paul Banks.
WASHINGTON, May 22.—Comptroller Eck
els today gave out an abstract of the report
of the condition on May 7 of five national
banks of St. Paul. It shews total resources
of $18,657,334; loans and discounts, $10,907,366;
reserve, $4,367,132. of which $2,15«,555 was in
gold. The deposits were $9,303,678, and the
average reserve hehl, 37.41 per cent.
O'Brien In Washington.
Special to the Globe. .
WASHINGTON.May 22.—Thomas D. O'Brien,
of St. Paul, is in thecity.
Class Day at Wlnena Normal.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn., May 22.—The class day ex
ercises «f the Wlnena Normal school will oc
cur at Normal hall at 8 o'clock on the even
ing of Tuesday, May 28. Among Urn part* on
the programme are: President's address by
Miss Louise Day; class history, Anna Murphy;
reading, Lule Bailey; illustrated essay, HerU
Heers and Florence Angle; burlesque poem.
The Famine." by Longfellow, Mabel Price
and Roderick McLeod; address to class of '97,
vugusta Roemhild; response for class of '97.
Ralph Wedge; scarf fantastic*, Misses Inga
l«s, Turner, Gallagher, Frost, Bcoth, Ida
Johnson, Drew, Anna Murphy and Diefen
bach; unveiling of class motto, Mildred Alien;
class poem, Eleanor Anderson. This pro
gramme will be interspersed with elaborate
musical numbers by the normal chorus and
the orchestra engaged for the occasion.
MOORUEAD NORMAL GROWS.
Year .lost Closing; the Most Succes*.
fill the Institution Has Had.
Special to the Globe.
MOORHEAD, Minn.. May 22.—This week
practically ends the school year at the Moor
ht-ad normal school, the commencement exer
cises taking place during the coming week.
The year hasbeen the aiost successful and
gratifying in the history of the institution, and
the good results may be chiefly credited to
President L. C. Lord, who has labored stead
fastly for Its best Interests. Last year the
total enrollment at the normal was 273. This
>ear this was increased to 329, a gain of fifty
eight. The commeutvment announcement*
are as follows: Sunday, class sermon, by
Bishop John ft, Shanley, of North Dakota t
Monday, first senior recital; Tuesday, second
senior recital; Wednesday, class night; Thurs
day, alumni day; Friday, annual commence
ment, with an addr*; s by Rev. Dr. J. F. Dud
ley, of Fargo, and on Friday night will occur
the reception.
Prof. Goode. of the normal school, has been
honored with an appointment to a fellowship
in the Chicago university, In the department
of geology.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn., May 22.-The annual eonv
mencement exercises of the Wlnona high
school are announced 'a occur in the Winona
! opera house at 9:^o o'clock on the morning of
I Friday, June 12. This la contrary to the usual
custom, the exercises, as a rule, being held
i in the evening. Instead of class day exer
j cises a class jubilee will be held on the day
following commencement, and win be for
members of tho class and the faculty only
Next Friday night the class will be enter
tained by Miss Effi> 9 'units and Miss Ella
Yon Rohr. at the former's home. This year
there are twenty-six students in the c'ass. ths
largest number in any one class in the history
of the school.
FREEDOM POR FRB\( 11.
Supreme Court Agala Reverae* De
cision In Hl* Cnte.
MADISON, Wis., May 22.-After weeks of
consideration the supreme court has at last
banded down a decision in the case of Tha
State vs. William French, who, in March,
18!>1. shot Gavin M. Stecle, at Ashland. In
sanity was French's defense, and the murder
grew out of the relation of Mrs. French, tha
wife of the defendant, with James Duket. In
September, 1893, Frmeh was convicted the first
time and sentenced to Waupun for life. Er
rors in the record gave him a new trial, but
in May, 1894, he was apain found guilty. It is
from this verdict that the present appeal was
taken, and the supreme court today reverses
the conviction.
Special to the Glob».
ASHLAND. Wls., May 22.— Telegrams from
Madison today annouii'tt the fact that the su
preme court has reversed the French case,
and people here are very much interested over
the prospects of this case coming back toe
another trial. It has already become a noted
case, as the supremo court has reversed tha
' lowf-r court's decision three different tlmeg.
; Fren«a was arresU-d for murder and already
! has had four ti'ala. This wi!l laakfi hi:: fifth,
| and probably establishes a precedent that will
not be equaled soon. The case has cost Ash
land county |7O,O(JO. French was tri'd in 1891,
first for insanity, and, the Jury ilif-"«?reelng,
for murder. He was convicted, and the su
preme court reversed the lower court. The
j case was sent back, and upon the third trial
French was found to be sane. He was then
tried for murder and convicted, being s^nt up
for sixteen years. This will bo his fifth trial
for the same offense.
OXLY HALF AN ACREAGE.
Heavy Rain* Have PreTonted Grain
Seeding-.
DULUTH, May 22.—A1l the grain receivers
in this market have received reports (luring
the past week from all over the hard wheat
belt in North Dakota. Taken as a whole, they
Indicate that less than GO per cent of the area
which was seeded at this time a year ago
contains seed at this time. The delay, of
course, is due to the continued wet weather
that has prevailed.
Ru«h City Club Organized.
Special to the Glob^.
RUSH CITY, Minn., May 22.—The Rush
City base ball team is now fully organized
and ready for games. They have a very
strong team made up of Rob Lambert,
Charles Nason and Curtis Johnson, of the
Hamline university battery, with A. Rose
dahl, T. Sommers, Ren Smith, J. McGutre,
C. McCormack, W. Kelly, J. McLaughlln and
O. Sommers.
S. C. Johnson, tho mayor, is manager, anil
H. Amberger has been elected official umpire.
A game is to be played on the home grounds
tomorrow. The club has played two games,
winning both. Challenges will be received
after June 6, care S. C. Johnson, manager.
Ex-Husnnnd'g Brutal Work.
Special to the Globe.
ST. PETER, Minn., May 22.—Charles Sand
ers yesterday went to the house of his di
vorced wife and made a most brutal attack
on her. It Is said he dragged her by the
hair out doors and kicked and beat her until
unconscious. He kicked out several of her
teeth and inflicted several wounds upon the
faca. The grand Jury then in session prompt
ly indicted Sander for an assault in the sec
ond degree. He was arraigned and made a
plea of not guilty, and was bound over to the
next term of court. The woman is still in a
critical condition.
FHlmere County W. T. C. U.
Special to the Globe.
PRESTON, Minn., May 22.—Officers elected
by the Flllmore county W. C. T. U. are: Pres
ident, Mrs. Helen Farmer; seoretary, Mrs.
Annie Davidson; treasurer, Mrs. Stevens. Tha
next meeting will be held at Spring Valiey.
Alice Palmer, the round-the-world missionary,
spoke about an hour. F»rty delegates were
present. The convention adjourned.
Wild Man Confined.
Special to the Globa.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., May 22.—Deputy Sher
iff Ferguson yesterday arrested a man named
Elliott Pierce In the woods near East Pepin,
about twenty-two miles from this place.
Pierce had been living in the woods for strae
weeks. The man is insane, and he kept far
mers in constant fear that he would fire their
barns or do some other injury.
Floater nt Eao Claire.
Special to the Globe.
EAU CLAIRE, Wls., May 82.—Men at tha
sorting works at tha Delis dam. In this city,
found the body of the Bf!ven-year-o!d son of
Simon Cardinal, a prominent citizen of Chip
pewa Falls. Tho boy was drowned at Chlp
pewa Falls four weeks ago, and floated down
the Chlppewa to this place.
M'Cleary Will Talk to Graduate*.
Special to the Glob*.
TRACY, Minn., May 22.—The Tracy high
school will graduji.'e a class of three girls and
two boys Monday evening, June 1. Congress
man McCleary is expected to make the ad
dress of the evea.:ig.
Judare Lochren Will Preside.
Special to the Globi.
WINONA, Minn., May 22.—The United
- States circuit court convene* here June 2,
• with Judga Lochren presiding. A number o.'
i important casea are on the calendar,

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