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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 24, 1896, Image 1

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VOL. XIX.—NO. 176.
BULLETIN OF
THrE ST. PflrUL GLOBE
■WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 189 C.
Weather for Today
: ■ i .. Cooler; Showers.
PAGE 1. :
Altgreld la Nominated Again. -(1" *
Badger Democrats for Gold. ' '
The Liberals Carry . Canada. " ?,.- '
ClouK'h Carries Many Counties.
. ■ ■*■-■' . -•'. ■■ --■•■ : '
PAGE 2.
A New School Site Chosen.
. Bigelow Bicycle Ordinance. ", . ,
The Young Men Killed at Wyoming.
Dr. Foster Identifies Kelley. "
Burglars Are Numerous. -
Mun Killed at South St. Paul. ( i. j
PAGE 3. ■ .. -. '• WS'!s
News of Minneapolis. ~* '~-\ '
Weather Too Warm for Crops. i ;
PAGE 4.
Editorial. ' - • .. -
New York Democratic Forecast.
Tom Platt: Speaks for McKinley. : -r
PAGE 5.
St. Paul and Milwaukee Play a Tie.
Minneapolis Defeats Kansas City. .
Henry of Navarre Wins Suburban.
PAGE 6.
Winter to Head Northern Pacific.
Case of a Striker Decided.
PAGE 7.
Bar Silver, OS 3-4 c.
Cash Wheat in Chicago, 56 l-2c.
Stocks Close .Weak,
- - PAGE 8.
St. Jean Baptiste Picnic.
Alleged Bigamist Locked Up. : _, r
.Work of the G. A. R. Committees.
EVENTS TODAY. '\ , ,f
Fort Snelling— Jean Picnic. . .
Wildwood— of Malta Picnic.
Aurora —Base Ball, 4.
St. MaryJs School—Closing Exercise*.
' . 77— L a ■ : :—
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK—Arrived: Steamers Aller,
Bremen; 'Amsterdam, Rotterdam.
COPENHAGEN—Arrived: Hekla, New
York. ■ -
YOKOHAMA—: Braemer, Tacoma.
NAPLES—SaiIed: California, New York.
MOVILLE— Sardinian, Montreal
for Liverpool.
Southampton— Paris, New York; ar
rived: Havel, New York for Bremen.
Liverpool—Sailed: ". Aurania, New York. ■ .
Philadelphia—Arrived: Indiana, Liverpool,
Missouri, London.
Queesstown—Arrived Teutonic, New York.
Altgeld has the nomination. Illinois
goes to bat next. --;-."■' •
——T '— "^*" ~~
'■' Even - Thomas B. Reed sleeps better
this week than he did last.
■ . ; o. —— ■ .'
There is a painfully obvious tameness
. in the McKinley ratification" meetings.
'' —~ o—:— —-—
Fourth of July fireworks are begin
ning to edge themselves into the pro
cession. , '■„__,
There is nothing the matter with
the numerousness of the Canadian
Liberals.
. __—: :— .«•. _ 1 -.- "-'■-
Advance Bulletin from the Demo
cratic . National Convention —Unset-
tled weather. \ ..."
■ _^_ — >a>
Venezuela appears to be making a
last supreme effort to push itself into
prominence again.
' *" — m — — :
. Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, '■. by the way,
■would make a good governor for the
new state of Cuba.
~——^ —— ■
' If the Chinese had anything to say
about it, the home of McKinley would
be known as Can Tin.
, ■ . ■•■ —^ -'
Several of Uncle Sam's gunboats may
conclude to get off their pyrotechnics
off Havana July 4. . .
—-—-—i —-—— • : •
The spirit of Democracy is immortal.
—John ;P. Altgeld. Why don't you
catch the spirit, Mr. Altgeld?
:.— •, -«•■ ————: .-,/■'
Numerous Republican politicians are
going on a trip to Alaska. They, take
this as an antidote to St. Louis.
"'.: "■■':. :— -^s».
All Mr. Winter's friends hope he will
find life one perpetual summer as
president of the Northern Pacific. ;
-oflß- '"
:- Quay congratulates McKinley like . a
politician who thinks he would make
a good secretary of the treasury. ' ri
-— ~ -^»- /. ;"'■'■■
Recent . developments indicate that
Garret A. Hobart," of New Jersey, con
siders Garret A. Hobart, of New Jer-
Bey, about the best thing in American
politics. .
* ——r*- '
The Democratic rooster is getting
ready for a crow at Chicago? Go
ahead there, you Republican para
graphers. This t was written for you to
shoot at. '. '".'-'"- ;-*rr -,v
!"' ~—~^ —"' *«_ ■. ■■ '■■" —""■'." ■
The court gives Belasco $16,000 of
Fairbanks money without saying a
word as to whether the former suc
ceeded in making an actress of Mrs.
Leslie Carter.
' ■■';! -—'''"'..: m ———. ■' '.
Congressman Ellis, of Oregon, always
a free silverite, announces that he is
going to try to stand on the I St. Louis
platform. ■'■; The least admirable man on
earth is a coward.
,' ; -^>~ — ''.'.. . . ■
The discussion of the question wheth
er the nomination of : McKinley on the
anniversary of the : battle of Waterloo
is; a good or bad omen may as well be
tabled until " after the election. ■
"■■'■-'- ■ ". ' .. •■?*'-' - - '-- —• ""• '
Minnesota Republicans might nomi
nate Clough for governor :: and Clapp
for lieutenant, but ' they - won't. ' By the
way, in what party procession is Frank
A. Day marching I this ; summer ?
Wii3corisir)^l>emocrats* are all right.
Their platf-HBi says: "We declare cur
. gelves oppouM to -, the free I and unlim
ited coinage of silver and in favor of
gold, the highest monetary standard
"of- the world." .r - -• ;.' .;
_«_
The St. Paul .team is treating its visi-.
! tors with a r great , degree of courtesy.
"' It has won .. two games, lost I two Rnd
tied one. ' This is a degree of generosi
ty that ;'-: is at V leas* \ pleasing ;in I the
othor cities of ; the Western J League
circuit.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE.
|WR. fILTGELD AGAIN
WITHOUT A BALLOT
' 'BY THE DEMOCRATS OF IL-;.
. LINOIS.
SILVER PLATFORM ADOPTED.
ALTGELD WILL HEAD THE STATE
DELEGATIONV TO THE CHI- -
. CAGO CONVENTION.
THE' UNIT RULE PUT INTO EFFECT.
All the Illinois Men Bound to a Sil
.-'--- ver Platform: and .a Silver.; -.<;
. Nominee. J .
PEORIA, 111., June 23.—The following
is the. ticket nominated: "::
For Governor—John rP. Altgeld, of Chi
cago. • ■''•■•"'f:v."i■?■'•.' ■ •'■■ ■'■ "'- '"■'■ ■ ■■■
Lieutenant Governor— C. Crawford,
of Union county. "-'-:;:- "-S.' -' : '■'..'■"'.■
Secretary of . State—Finnis - 23. Downing, of
Cass county. • '""'T^-- -- - .: • :i'-s-*?. ;-.. -\
Auditor— F. Beck, *of Richland: county."
, Treasurer—Edward C. Pace, of Washington
county. .-•-.-.■:• • ■ ■.'■<' '•'..•• ■-. ' ■'_-.:
Attorney General—George A. Trude, of Chi
cago. ?.-"•'■ '•'■■■ ' •'.',:
University Trustees— Holmes .' Smith,
R. B. Morgan. M. W. Graham. - -- ,':,>
Delegates at Large—John P. Altgeld, S. P.
McConnell, W. H. Hinrichsen, George W.
Fithian. -,/ ■ • \ : :-' .-■".-' ■" ■' :"•' ••-':":
National Committeeman—Thomas Gaban,
of Chicago. - *-, '-. . -'■...:".- ',*. ' -
John P. -Altgeld" is the nominee; of
the Democratic ; party for : governor \of
Illinois. -•■; He was unanimously placed
at the head of the ticket this after
< noon. He had ■no opponent and a
few moments before the honor was
thrust upon him declared that he did
not want it. .He said so at ; the con
clusion of one of the most impressive
speeches ever made before ~~ a Demo- .
cratic convention. He said that he was
physically unable Vto lead, the fight
and his financial affairs : were -in bad
shape and needed his attention. |No
sooner had he mentioned his desire to
retire from public life than there came
an impassioned shout of disapproval
not only from the delegates, but from
thousands of people who were crowded
in the hall.
It was a strange convention and will
not soon be forgotten. It was in ses
sion only a little over five . hours.
Nearly all | the candidates were . nomi
nated by acclamation. There was no
strife;; there were no acrimonious
speeches save those s directed against
the enemy. The convention, as had
been predicted, came out - strongly
for silver and so instructed its dele
gates ;at large to the national conven
. tion. The platform was almost dia
metrically opposite in all its parts to
that of the Republican party and the
l,0:~ . delegates voted unanimously for
its adoption.
When the convention was called to
order this morning A. H. Bell was
made temporary chairman to be suc
ceeded later by Chas. |K. Todd, the
permanent presiding officer. Todd on
taking the • chair was loudly applauded
for his reference uto Altgeld. While
waiting for the committee -on ':. plat
form to report there were a number
of speeches, including one by Altgeld
which set the crowd in an uproar.
|'. At frequent intervals ',-' during his
speech, the governor ■ was ' interrupted
by furious demonstrations of applause.
He spoke | with great earnestness,. arid
the six thousand people . listened with
closest attention. As he proceeded the
throng of people became more '■ and
more inspired by. his utterances, until
at times it seemed they would go mad :
in their effort: to demonstrate their
approval." : ..••■•:.-
After the speeches it was moved that
the convention \ proceed to ': name ; a
candidate . for > governor. The motion
prevailed ; and Judge Prentice, of Chi
cago, offered the name of Altgeld.
A motion was made that the nomina
tion be made by a rising vote, and every
delegate rose, while , the . audience' went
wild. ■';; ; . ■;- ■ *•' -■ ;■•: /;
g The committee on resolutions then
offered its report, as follows:
POPULISTIC PLATFORM.
We favor ( the soundest and : safest
money known to . man, and 'as ■■- experi
ence has shown that this consists of
both gold and silver, with equal rights
of coinage and full legal tender power,
we demand the repeal of that Repub
lican and , plutocratic legislation, which
demonetized silver and reduced it to the
basis of token ■' money, destroying *, by
one-half " the stock of real money and
by ; doubling the I work to: be done by
gold, doubled its purchasing power, so
that the farmers and; producers had to
give twice as much work to get a dollar
as they formerly had, and found it hard
to meet I the debts, interest, taxes and
Of ltfoitt«rom-ry, Delegate From the Third District to t]te Democratic
Rational Convention.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1896.
fixed charges, which were not lowered.
In this way the market for those things
which the mechanic and laborer made
was destroyed and the factories had to
shut down.
But by thus taking out of the com
mercial world one-balf of its blood, in
dustry and trade have been paralyzed
and idleness and misery have been
spread over the civilized world. With
the richest natural resources, with a
most industrious, frugal and enterpris
ing population, and with the most
abundant harvests our people are in
distress. Three per cent of our popula
tion own over one-half the wealth of
this republic, and almost the only men
who prosper are the bond sharks and
the men who fatten off the misery of
their country. These are conditions
under which Republican institutions
cannot long endure. We believe in the
greatness and patriotism of the Amer
ican people, in their energy, industry
and thrift, and that such a people, with
the unlimited resources of <>ur land are
strong enough to sustain a monetary
system without the aid of foreign gov
ernments. We believe that the benefit of
the independence which we gained a
hundred years ago—the war for which
was initiated upon a matter of tribute
—should not be lost by yielding vassal
age to a monetary system, preferred by
other governments.
To believe that the bimetallism which
has done the work of the world since
the dawn of civilization and which was
made the basis of monetary system by
Hamilton and Jefferson is absolutely
necessary at present to the prosperity
of mankind, that its re-establishment
will check the present business paral
ysis, will give to the country a safe and
honest currency of adequate volume,
will restore prices of agricultural com
modities, will encourage enterprise and
give our people steady and profitable
employment. Having learned through
bitter experience that Wall street has
controlled the financial legislation at
Washington, and knowing that every
effort will be made to defeat the will of
the people we deem It proper to be ex
plicit in our declarations.
Actuated by the foregoing principles
and desiring the prosperity of the peo
ple we demand the immediate restora
tion of the free and unlimited coinage
of both gold and silver as standard
mt>ney at the rate of 16 ounces of silver
to one ounce of gold of equal fineness
with full legal tender power to each
metal without waiting for or depending
on any other nation on earth; and the
delegates from this convention to the
national Democratic convention are in
structed to use all honorable means to
secure a similar declaration by said
national convention and to support
only such men for the presidency as
are in full and pronounced sympathy
with these principles.
We are also opposed to the contrac
tion of the currency by the retirement
of any part of the out-standing treas
ury notes.
We favor a tariff for revenue only
and declare that the government should
collect no more taxes than necessary
to defray the expenses of the govern
ment honestly and economically ad
ministered.
We are unalterably opposed to re
vival of any such monstrosity in legis
lation as that act of congress which
was known as the McKinley law which
for the fiscal year ending June 20, 1893,
produced a deficit in the United States
treasury of $70,000,000 under which
wages were greatly lowered and which
gave proprietors monopoly, while it
permitted them to fill their shops with
the cheapest kind of cheap labor
brought from all parts of the earth.
We demand the abolition of govern
ment by injunction, that new form of
oppression and weapon of the money
power, never before heard of among
men, whereby a federal judge at once
became legislator, judge and executor.
It is absolutely destructive of Repub
lican institutions, it robs the American
citizen of the right of trial by jury and
of all the protection grantetd by the
constitution.
The arbitrary interference on the
part of the federal government in local
affairs by ignoring' lawful authorities is
not only a violation of the constitution
of the United States, but a crime
against free government and is des
tructive of the very foundation of De
mocratic and Republican institutions.
We cordially indorse the administra
tion of Gov. Altgeld.
The delegates from this convention to
the national Democratic convention are
Instructed to support only such men
for the presidency as are In full and
prcnounced sympathy with the dec
larations of this platform and the del
egates to the national convention are
Instructed to vote upon all matters in
cluding nominations for candidates as
a unit.
A minority report was offered oppos
ing the plank which instructed the
delegates at large to vote as a unit, but
it was laid on the table and the plat
form as read was adopted by a viva
voce vote.
The ticket was then named as given
above and the convention adjourned.
Kicked to Death.
Special to the Globe.
ANOKA, Minn., June 23. —James Douglas,
only son of Edward Douglas, who has been
working on a ranch at Rosebud, Montana,
was kicked by a horse and killed. The mother
received a tlegram this morning%ynadtththth
received a telegram announcing his death this
morning.
JOHN SHEEHY,
BADGERS m GOLD
A FREE SILVER. PI*A.?fK IS VOTED
- r ; ; DOWN BY THE BADGER STATE, ';,
■;'^.;.:.;^:;:' /-I'/: COX VE-VMO-\. •-"'■"•>• .;,■ : 'v ~ \
■:■'---■■' ■ ' '"■*. ■■■'■ ■•''•'•' ■'■■-•"-*''-' ■.■'---,-- ' -r -'---y:-\
MR. VILAS HEADS THE LIST.
HE IS CHIEF OF THE DELEGATION
NAMED TO GO TO CHI- •;
„: CAGO. 1
RINGING SPEECH AGAINST SILVER. i
;.:,V..,;;'*;;■ -'>;.sp* ' ■ v*- /?;. 7: ■" >,-■' '■ ;' ' - '•
Plea of the 'Wisconsin Senator for
Hard Money a Feature of the - ~ !
-•-"-- ' •■*; ;\y /. Gathering-; j
:,' MILWAUKEE, . Wls., June 23.—Free I
silver ;; developed unexpected strength j
in the Democratic state convention \ to- j
day. Until within three weeks the gold
' standard H adherents ■ were supposed to
.be overwhelmingly ,i in the majority in
the Wisconsin Democracy, but when the
; test vote came « this afternoon on ; the '
adoption of the minority reports from
' the committee on resolutions, , the silver .'
; men >. were found to number; 128 of ; the
345 '": delegates;, in the! convention. ; The
delegates-at-large to ;, the national " con
vention are all gold standard advo
; cates ' and are headed :by Senator Will
iam E. Vilas " V and Gen. ; Edward :S.
; Bragg. - The delegates chosen ", today by
the district -; caucuses - include several '
silver men , but they will \be ; governed
by the unit rule. They : have no -pref
erence : for ;a; presidential : nominee.
The ; caucuses of district - delegations
delayed the opening of the convention,
[ and it was : 11:30 < o'clock when ex-Gov.
George W. Peck, chairman of ' the state
central committee called ; the assembl
age ■to ■ order. C; Louis A. Lang, ;of Fond
;du Lac, and J. M. Clancy, of Madison,
were made secretaries. Thomas Fraw
ley, of Eau Claire, was ; selected as
temporary •- -chairman.- After j> a-; brief;
burst of : - applause had subsided, Mr.
Frawley proceeded to deliver a speech
on the issues of the day. -
.. At the conclusion of | Mr. . Frawley's
speech, • committees on ~:.permanent
organization ; and. resolutions were ap
pointed. : A fight between \ the gold and
silver factions ensued, over ; a motion
: that all ] resolutions be referred to the '
committee : without ; reading. - The silver
men opposed the motion, but they were
outvoted. The convention then took
.a"recess until 2:30. ..'.';■-.""?-:"----':^
S r At the . afternoon' session of the con
vention.the temporary organization was
made ■ permanent, and the convention
took up the - platform. ./';'.; , ■■■■"■.:':.. ".'f.
v:The majority platform was as fol
lows: :~:f'~. ":".-"' ':i^r '.'■'■ '.. • . "-';':'■■'■:■
; We, the Democratß of Wisconsin, in state
convention , assembled, indorse " the wise : and
patriotic administration '? of - President Cleve
' land. VK;' ■:"*,-'>/.':'; '?.•>'■.. ■'■^c.''':---'^ -■- -'.~+~S:
--■ '-'. We : commend ■ the course in congress. of our
able ' senators, 1 William P. Vilas ,-" and John > L.
Mitchell," In their t faithful " adherence Ito : the '
principles of ! the Democrats of Wisconsin. jgj
;, We - believe that ' a tariff I for revenue * only
would extend American, commerce to the ut
termost : parts ■of . the ; eiirth, and that , untram
melled ' industry i would' advance ! : our country
■to ? the * foremost! place among v nations. We
are; *■ therefore, firm ;In L' our adherence jto "-. the '
doctrine ? enunciated sy by P the - last national
Democratic : convention - that ' this; government
; should ■ impose no . tariff taxes,. except 'for rev
enue.";'""-;•>''-. ■:- i-ry., ■ .->.-;. ■-.. .. Jv'ijf-^S'
We believe that the demands of a commerce
built ; upon the . broad • and j enlightened ". doc-,
trine of free trade, requires a currency that
cannot *be discredited- in any civilized coun
try.•;.'• .-■.:::_-.:-■>.'■ ■-':,,.-■,. ,::::-^:,::-- -..?*■:
IS Realizing this : logical demand j for the • best
money for international trade; { realizing also
; the " dangers v of ;' a : fiat ■■ currency,' in ; domestic
: use; and * aware; that \ the i present ; conditions
of commercial distress calls for the 'patriotic
and ;- sturdy maintenance ■ of < national' honor
and | financial j Integrity, we I declare \ ourselves
opposed, to . the i free and j unlimited coinage jof
silver, and in favor of gold, the" highest mon
etary standard of the > world.,;.
-;: We : hereby direct the '. delegates from Wis
consin !to the national ■ Democratic convention,
to :be ■■ held •■ in *- Chicago,' July; 7, to vote as ■a '
unit -; on ' all;. subjects and - candidates,' when.
and as a majority of i the • delegation may di- :
rect. .:■':: ''-■ \ ~a_'-'.~ '.\-".■'.:'-■' '■■'----^
SILVER VOTED DOWN.
I A . minority report from the . silver
men ;on the committee on i resolutions
was as follows: *'v.^-i . :
" We . reaffirm the; platform of • the : last
I national 3 convention and <~, particularly,
, upon I the :; subject >. of,; coinage, believing
that a fair representation .of ; the : same .
favors 1 free and unlimited coinage jof
both, gold and '■> silver as ;. legal tender
, money of • this ;. country. And \we move :
' that this' report ,be adopted [ in place of '
the I report of ; the j majority .of : the com- -
mitte. :* ■■"--.-.•■ :-_'^ : "\ ',:■-[■'■-.:■■:'
- The motion • was ruled out .of : order
but : Mr. Silverthorn \ proceeded jto make -
: a short \ speech "■ in which Ihe i said I that I
the "i Democratic A. party .: had ) not gone -.
wrong. '? It ♦ was \ only" the : leaders v who
had { gone i; wrong. When -;' he : shouted,
"Shall : we follow them -longer?" There"'
were ; repeated; cries .of "No! No! No !"■;
j a There : were ;" '. cries if of "Vilas!" •- and
"No!" intermingled. ;: Mr. Vilas " had ■"
taken a seat among the delegates and -
the gold crowd shouted for him to take
the platform. ';"■ ',:' r; '/ . '
:-:":■ He came V forward „in the : midst ' of'
the 3 wildest confusion. He was '-" very ■
much \ excited and |. made an impas
sioned speech I calling i upon -the gather- -
; ing >■ to } say whether he - and ; the -i other .
leaders %of -% the ';j party had -- failed to
stand by Democratic principles. E. J.
Dockery , spoke for silver and Gen. - Ed- "
ward *S. Bragg I delivered a plea for the '■■
gold standard. The votes on the adop
tion of ; the minority report '< resulted i
128 ;to 217. The y* majority report was
then ; adopted :' by \ the : same vote; -. The
following . delegates lat large : were then
elected: ;;..." ; -j";.>*"^V:;;••:*•':-:: V ■''■'■:.: ■ '-:-"\:-,
yz Win. P. Vilas, Madison; - Edward S. : Bragg,
: Fond ', dv 'a Lac; James; G. ':"■ Flanders,*-- Milwau
; kee; James *J. % Hogan, LaCrosse. : Alternates
;at ft large L chosen '] were 'i John |'J.-I Suhr, Dane j
■ county ?; Archie >■ Woodward, Rock ?£ county; '
John W. <• Hume, a Wmnebago r. county; J. .. J. ;
. McCallum, Riehland eoanty.'*---'-:^ .
fi : Following ■' are ft tie: delegates .: chosen sat
: caucusses » of g congressional '. district • delega
tions: .^r First—George %> McKill, Janesville; ■
Thomas Kearney, Racine. 5 Second—J. :E. Ma-"
? lone, Juneau; William H. Rogers, Fort * At
j kinson. | Third—Herman t Gasser, Platteville; ,
Dr. W. A. : Synon, lowa - county. >" Fourth
■ Willia m' Bergen thai, § Henry; Haase, ■: Milwau- '
?, kee. 5 Fifth—M. C.rjf Mead, < Plymouth; -: Dr.
Henry I Blank, Jackson. V Sixth—H;? P. Ham
ilton, Manitowoc; J. H. Wood, Green Lake.
; Eighth—J. L. Brennan, Stevens Point; * John
Wattawa, Kewaunee. Ninth—Judge v J Amos
Holgate, Marinette; ?E. J. r Dockery, Ash
| land.s. Tenth—R. J. -Shields, Superior; IM. P.
McNally, ; New . Richmond, r--;; • ■■. . • ,^;.,f; ■
-- *" -::; TEXAS FACTIONS. ; .
', Separate Conventions' Held ',fry Them
V- ■ .';■ : at Austin. -. -
- AUSTIN, Tex., 'Ju"n^3 ■ 23.—Two wings of : the
' Democratic party ■ met in j separate I session to
day for the | purpose of ] electing ; delegates to
the . Chicago * convention, and, as : both j factions :
' held j separate ? conventions, there was z. very
: little ~i friction at either meeting. The ,1 gold
standard convention met at noon. They de
' cided ", to thoroughly organize 5 the ) Democratic- ,
r party in Texas ;by I electing a '.- new ? executive
i committee I and | calling i a state ? convention at
Waco to nominate fa? full .state^ticket? from,
governor i down. From this ;it*S is | easily j in
terred, regardless 4of whether they ; are* recog
nized lat I Chicago [ or] not, the } gold ? men"; pro
pose to fight in the state. They selected drle
,»ates '< to Chicago, ande also = elected { presiden
; tial s electors. The w platform »4 adopted 'f": was
strongly." laudatory of », Cleveland 5 and .1 Car- ■
CHAUXCEY L. BAXTER,
Of Fergrns Falls, Delegate From the Seventh District to the Democatlc
National Convention.
lisle, and the financial plank reads as fol
lows:
"Holding it to be impossible for man to
measure value by more than one standard,
and being firmly convinced that a change in
the standard for the measure of value at
this time would result in a financial panic,
and believing that every government owes it
to its own honor and to its citizens, that it
shall so order its laws as to require all debts
to be paid in money as nearly possible c>jual
in value to the money in circulation at the
time of the creation of the debt, we declare
it to be the duty of the United States to
maintain the present gold standard.
"We believe in the use of silver as cur
rent money, and in the coinage and circula
tion of such amounts thereof as can be kept
at a parity with gold, but we oppose the'
free and unlimited coinage of silver by this
government alone as a measure borr >wed
from Populism and fraught, if successful,
with dishonor and disgrace to the nation or.tl
destruction to the people. We believe that
the issue of the greenbacks by a Republican
congress under the exigencies of a fireat civil
war, and which were then declared 'o be a
temporary expedient and their retsnU >n in
circulation by subsequent congressional ac
tion has contributed to mis-educate and de
bauch the public mind upon questions of
finance more than all other causes com
bined. We favor the establishment of a fee
system of banking under rigid governmental"
supervision in order that the people may
have at all times a safe, sound and elastic
currency amply sufficient for the transactions
of their business."
Delegates at large were selected as fol
lows: George Clark, Rufus Hardy, T. L.
Matlock. Alternates, F. L. Anthony, C. M.
Rodgers, W. L. Crawford and D. C. Gid
dings.
Tonight the convention is having a big
wrangle over the adoption of the platform.
There were two reports from the commit
tee on platform and resolutions. The ma
jority report favored silver at the ratio of 16
to 1, and the minority, presented by Jona
than Lane, favored an indorsement of Cleve
land and Carlisle and a gold standard. Gov.
Hogg presented a substitute to the majority
report favoring the free and unlimited coin
age of sliver at the ratio of 16 to 1 irrespect
ive of the action of foreign governments.
This raised considerable discussion, which
was still in progress at midnight, when an
adjournment was had until morning, when
the speech-making will be continued.
SOLID FOR SILVER,
Will the Vote of Ohio Be Ca»t at
Chicago. •
COLUMBUS, 0.. June 23.—The preliminary
meetings tonight showed that the silver men !
have almost 600 of the 675 delegates in the
convention which meets tomorrow. At the ;
district meetings the silver men carried sev- j
enteen of the congressional districts and the j
gold men four. The committee on resolu
tions and other, committees including the :
state central committee, stand 17 to 4. |
The Ohio delegation to Chicago whin the I
delegates are all choseu, will probably stand
38 to 8 for free silver, although the silver
men claim 40 to 6. With their large ma
jority in this convention the silver men in
tend tomorrow to instruct the Ohio delega
tion for free coinage and to vote as a unit
so that the four gold districts which in- |
elude Dayton, Hamilton, Toledo and Clrve
land will be shut out.
While the instructions on free sliver will ;
be ironclad there will be no instructions for ,
president. Most of the county conventions j
had Indorsed ex-Gov. Campbell for preal- j
dent before the tidal wave for free silver set
In, and now the silver leaders claim that
Campbell is too conservative on fnan- ;
cial question. Col. Joseph Rickey of Mis- !
sour! has been active all day in the interest
of Bland for President. Gen. A. J. Warner,
president of the American Bimetallic league,
is also here taking an active part in the in
terest of the fusion of all silver interests. ;
The sliver slate includes John R. McLean, ■
John W. Bookwalter, Allen Thurman and L.
L. Holden for delegates at large. Very little
Interest Is being taken in the state ticket.
When the delegates met by congressional
districts tonight the silver men did not have ;
their way in the third, ninth, twentieth and
twenty-first districts and the gold men are ;
also contesting the eighteenth district, which j
Is the district formerly represented in con- |
gress by McKinley.^
ALL FOR SILVER.
Indiana Convention Will Adopt an
Ultra Money Plank.
INDIANAPOLIS, June 23.—The Democratic
state convention will meet in this city to
morrow. There will be 1,747 delegates pres
ent. B. F. Shively will, it is believed, be the
nominee for governor. There is little doubt
that the convention will adopt an ultra free
sliver platform. The proportion of delegates
in the convention In favor of free silver will
be about 1.400 to 300 In favor of the gold
standard. Gov. Matthews will be Indorsed for
president, and the delegates will be instructed
to vote for him In the national convention.
The district metlngs held tonight were
without contests, except in the Seventh dis
trict, where two sets were selected. The
committee on credentials will decide which
set will go to Chicago. It is probable that
the contesting silver delegates will be seated.
This will send to Chicago W. F. English and
Charles M. Cooper. All of the delegates are
for free silver except W. F. English, whose
personal sentiment is lor gold, but he is an
enthusiastic friend of Matthews, and was
the governor's choice. He has agreed to
stand by the majority, and vote for Mathews
and silver. James Murdock, of Lafayette, is
also personally for gold.
ONE FROM THE WRECK.
McDonald Elected in Manitoba by a
Small Majority.
Special to the Globe.
WINNIPEG, Man., June 23.—Hon. H.
J. McDonald, who was appointed min
ister of the interior in Sir Charles Tup
per's cabinet, formed just prior to the
dissolution of parliament, was elected
here today by. a majority of thirteen
over ex-Attorney General Martin, the
father of the national school law. There
was prospect of trouble this morning,
owing to the high state of public feel
ing, but the day passed without any
overt act being committed. The militia
were in readiness to act at a moment's
notice.
Conservative* Elected.
. VICTORIA, B. C, June 23.—Prior and Earl
(conservative) were elected over Milne and
Templeman (liberals), the yoU being 1,653,
1,361 and 1,461 respectively.
PRICE TWO CENTS—| £&2SfiS5.
LIBERALS HAVE WOfl
; DOMINION GOVERNMENT BEATEN
IN THE GEXnAL ELECTION
: / HELD YESTERDAY.
BY A GOOD BIG MAJORITY.
TIPPER WILL BE IN THE MINOR
ITY WHEN PARLIAMENT "
MEETS AGAIN.
ONE SAVED FROM THE »i*KK«\K--
McDonald, a Member of the . ' ■
:.. Government, Elected in Mani- > ; *
toba Over. Martin.
;■; OTTAWA, Ont., June 24.— an early
hour this morning returns show that
the government is badly beaten and
Laurier will have a majority in every
province of the Dominion except ' New.
Brunswick. I 5 His working majority in
the new house over all parties will
; exceed 30 ;. In New Brunswick, ;: Finan
cial Minister ' Foster ■ has been " defeated
and ? Minister of Justice . Dickey .Is also
behind. The latest returns . from - th&
province ;of Quebec show that ' that
province will -■ stand Liberals ■' 50; Con
servatives v 15. ; '-'/'' •' . .
At 'r- Halifax, Bordon (Conservative)
and Russell (Liberal) are elected.
Liberals gain one. . .
:;? In West Moreland, Powell (Conserva
tive) is leading by 200. „- .
■*-■". ".. .-■* . •. " '* - '-.' ■• ■■
. TORONTO, ■: Ont., June : 23.--The Do
minion government has • been : defeated.
Up to 10 p. m., 150 constituencies out of
218, give the Liberal party a large
majority. ;:
'■.■'. The ' Catholic :. vote ; upon which the
ministry relied has utterly failed: to go
Conservative. Quebec ? which .in the
last election gave the .liberals a ma
jority of only five votes, and which on
the strength * of the remedial legisla
tion, -:/'; to ; which . : the „ government is
pledged, was expected to go strongly
Conservative, ; has wheeled: round : and
given ' the Liberals from 20 to 25 ma
jority..':'-v;:./.:"'-.-;- ."• ■'.." ::S ■'V-':-' r'*T * ■;'.•■''.
In Toronto the : fight was a straight
one k as regards 1*- the separate schools
issue,: and the anti's carried all four
seats by large majorities.
Great interest 1 was taken in the fight
in Winnipeg between Joseph Martin
(Liberal)," author of „ the bill , abolishing
separate schools In Manitoba.and Hugh
John Mac Donald ,'-. son of Canada's j for
mer premier, Sir John A. Mac Donald.
Mac Donald won, his personal popular
ity carrying, him through. ]; :
■ The general result shows disastrously
for; the government. Conservatives, 65;
Liberals, 98;: Patrons, 2; " Independents,
7,; leaving 41 seats to be still heard
from." 1 If these: seats ; follow ' the com
plexion of the last j election Mr. Laurier
the ■ Liberal leader, - will assume' office
with a majority of 20 votes, not count
ing the j9 i Independents, which :.would
largely: gravitate; to > the winning ' side.
The I Conservatives . concede i that . they
have met their Waterloo. -■* : ,
The following is the result of the elections:
% Province. . -'-"• Conserv. ■■} Liberal. Ind.
Ontario 5v.V.:...;:...42- . 43 -6
Quebec ................17 47 .I.*
Nova Scotia :..-...::. 8 - M2'. .0 *
New Brunswick ...;■ 3: . 6 . 0
Prince Edward Island 3 : 2 ..;,, ; . 0 ;
Manitoba "...:...:.::..3, - : ..3 S .: 0
Northwest Territory.. 2 0 0
British Columbia .... 2 - - jk ■-' .; 0
Total '..:'..:'.;..-..83 :''-/"';/. 119 10
. There is: still = one constituency (Algona) to
hear from. . : ,
NEW BRU'NSWICjx DOUBTFUL. -■
Gains Made Even There by the Lib
: eral Party.
ST. JOHNS, N. 8., June 23—The elec
tion so 2 far ;as this - province fis ;; con- 1
cerned **is somewhat in T, doubt. In C St. ;
Johns city Ellis : (Liberal) ; is electetd by
500; majority, ; and Tucker \ (Liberal), by
200 V majority. t; These t are both ? gains.
Col. Domville (Liberal), is ; elected in ;
'■ Kings. In Chalot, Ganon ; (Conserva
: tive), defeats j Gllmore. " ";■■■ In X Carlton,
1 Hale ; (Conservative), is J elected. Both
are Conservative gains. In . Restig
ouche, McCallister (Conservative), is
elected £ same V, as ": A before. In Cumber
; land, N. •S. Dickey, minister of justice, ■
is ; probably defeated. -
: OVA SCOTIA LIBERAL. : ■:'■'.
HALIFAX, ;' N. S. j June23.—The result;
of today's i; election >in f Nova .: Scotia.
shows surprising gain for the Liberals. >
Of the i twenty-one i seats %in the - last.
■ houses ; they held but five. i- Of the twen
,ty seats •; In X the i next % house they will ■
hold 11 to 9 for the Conservatives. The
I biggest surprise '£ was %in R Cumberland •
county, which in the last : election gave
ra > Conservative majority of \ over 800,
and which county »' today not only elect
ed ai Liberal, but defeated a cabinet
i minister. £ > Halifax which last time
electetd two i Conservatives by a thou
■ sand -| majority, this time elected one
Conservative and' one'; Liberal. ■" ' i
GAP GhOUGH'S WAY
NUMEROUS DELEGATIONS BROCGHTJ ;
INTO USE FOR THE ST. PAIL, j. *
MAN. L
DULUTH IS IN HIS FAVOR,
AXTI-CLOIGH ME.\ STILL HOPE T<J
■ BEAT HIM IX THE COIN.
v TRY. . '«•*
CLEAN SWEEP IS CROW \VI\(I.
Returns of; the Day Give the Clnpj|
Men Only One Chance to ."V; .
.. ~'"'• .'""', ';' Cheer. :,-V- -'C—*■>? £
Special to- the Globe.
"7 DULUTH, Minn., June 23.—The Re«
publican primaries to elect delegates
:to the county convention - were helc^
to-night. : The fight ') on governor waa~.
: lined up between • the Clough men an 4
those \ in'; favor of an . uninstructed del*
egation to St. Paul. It Is conceded;
that dough'"-■took about 45 out of 63]
delegates.;; The - county is expected byj
anti-dough men to go" the other waj>
AGAINST CLOIGH. .J;.
Delegates Chosen at Moorhend Wilt ■
- Support Gen. Clapp.
: MOORHEAD, Minn., June ""23.—
Republican county convention waa
called to order this morning by W. R,
Tillotson, chairman of the . county com*
mittee. Dr. Davenport, of Moorhead*
was ■ elected chairman, ; and O. Olson, of
Hawley, secretary. Selections of dele- ;
gates to . the state convention, named]
by/a committee, were confirmed, as foli'
lows: S. G. Comstock, L, A. HuntoorW
C. S. Marden, D. E. McGrath, Pete?
Czik. John G. Lommen, F. W. Mills, J<
M. Bayer, A. W. Meeker, W. H. Davy?
"and A. T. Austinson. The delegates gqt
unpledged, and it is safe to assume that,
Gov. Clough has not many friend^
among • them. \. Nearly all are for Clrpr
for the. governorship. They are all en«
thusiasts in support of W. B. Douglas^
who is : bitterly opposed to Clough, fofl
attorney general.- ■
STEARXS FOR CLOUGH.
Hum Eighty of the * One Hundred
County Delegate*!.
Special to the Globe. .
ST. CLOUD, Minn., June 23.— Re*
publican primaries held throughout
.Steams county tonight, Insure a solid
Clough delegation. The anti-Clough
■ men put up a hard fight in the city, but
were defeated in every precinct. Out of
U twenty-five delegates Clough has all
but one. Reports from the county are
not yet received, but the indications are,
that Clough has at least SO out of th%
100 delegates in county convention.
CLEAN SWEEP . ''
Made by the Clouith Men In Poll*
/. County.'.^
, Special! to the Globe."-; ;■• • „rr , ; .,. • •;,
. CROOKSTON. Minn., June 23.—At the Re-.
publican primaries Tonight the Clougti.,
men' made a clean sweep. ißeturns from East *
Grand Forks, Foeston and other point* in the
county• indicate that'Clough'baa; carried : the
county, and that the Clough men will be win
ners 'in the county convention next Thurs
day. •■ . . - - -. ' I
Todd County • for ' Lee.
LONG PRAIRIE, Minn., June. 23.—
following delegates to the state convention .
were elected •In :'the' Todd " county convention.,
this afternoon: > John Wait, W. S. Wright, J.
D. - Jones,. S. N. Thompson, ■G. W. . Maynard,
Chris. 1: Heen, ;C.- E. Harkens. W. ■E. Hutchin
son, E. R. Ruggles, J. D. Clarey, .E. W. Hub
bard, W. A. Miller,; and they were instructed
:for; Lee by the following resolutions:; ' •;-' ■.
We direct the delegates elected to represent
us In the state convention to use all honorable
means -to ; secure the nomination of Win. E.
Lee as the Republican candidate for governor
of Minnesota. ■"" ".- \'" ■■' ' ,
Mower for Klngnley.
Special to the Globe. • -•
AUSTIN, . Minn., . June 23.—The . Mowef
county Republican convention today elected -
as delegates to the state convention: S. Swen
ingson, R. E. Shcperd, P. Schlleger, E. B.
Williams, T. GJerns, Ira Padden,. W. L. Hoi- •
lister.- Jno. Fairbanks, A. W. Allen, E. L,
Stanley, ,F. R. Smith, S. E. Boyes, A. W.
Wright, J/E. Brown, H. G. Knutson, H. B,
Roe, and E.C. Dorr. They are Instructed fofi:
N. Klngsley for attorney 1 general.
.-, Victory for < lough. | '
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn., June 23.—The Republl.
can city caucuses tonight polled a light vote. ..
Clough and \ anti-Clough . tickets were. in the -
field,-the former winning by a large majority.
Both sides claim the county.
• Prohibition Delegate*. \: i-
Speoial *' to the ' Globe.
■: AUSTIN, . June 23.—The prohibition county
convention which met .in this city yesterday
elected the following delegates to the stata
convention: F. A..Tlcknor,.A. N. Kinsman,
H. K. Volstad, A. B. Campbell. W. M.' Coubltt.
No county ticket was put in the field.
EuNtln and Towne,
Special to the Globe. ''>c~:A"
GRAND RAPIDS, Minn., June 21—The la
bor league captured the Republican primaries
this afternoon and the Populist primaries this
evening. It looks as though the Grand Rapids
delegates of both will work for Eustls and
Towne.
• Shot ' Hlnmelf. '
Special to the Globe.
/ BOTTINEAU, N. D., June 23.—Alex Stew«
art, aged'twenty-two, sen of John\Stewart.
living six miles north of Omee, was found ;
dead; in ; the road - about 9 o'clock , this morn
ing, with a gunshot wound in his head. The
coroner \ fcund I there was no; necessity for a •
jury, as the circumstances pointed clearly to
an accidental discharge of a muzzle-loading
gun In the possession of* the deceased In load
ing ; the same. ■■:•".' c-:
-'--■ v' ■■;;■ Kicked to Death. -,(>^{i'.^
5 ■ ANOKA, Minn., June Word was , t*.
celved • this morning that James Douglas, tin -
20-year-old son of Edward Douglas, of Anoka,
was killed in Rosebud, Mont., by a kick from .
a horse. ■■-''■
/; Took .Vine Pain of Shoes. *
• Special to the * Globe. >:
BIG STONE CITY,' S. D., June 23.—Sunday
night tramp burglars broke Into the harness
and shoe | store ■ of ; Paul'Trapp, in this \ city,:
and got away with |25 in cash and nine pairs
of shoes.
: Well-Known Anokams to Wed,
Special to: the Globe. - ,
, s ANOKA, * Minn.. I June . 23.— well known ,
and respected young people of this place,'Ed-.
ward H. White and Miss Adah M. Sutler, will
Ibe married v tomorrow ■■ afternoon by the Rev.
Tltlinghast of the Unlversalist church.
Off for Lake City.
' Special ', to the' Globe. r 1 •■■ ' V •''•'.
ANOKA, Minn., June 23.—C0. B, 3d • regi
ment, N. G. S. M., left .on : this -morning's
'■ train ■ for Lake City ; for : their annual encamp.,'.
ment. fi '■■■■' ■■: :--..". t.:..'-p'"^;'---.:.".'
Pierre Will Celebrate; - 1
Special to the Globe. -; : -.-".-
PIERRE. S. D., June 23.— McKln'.ey '
rclub of . this : city> has . completed arrangements
for a grand torchlight 'parade and ratification, - ■■
: meeting f. next J Saturday/ night. They 1 expect
to start'the:campaign with a hurrah. ■ ■ '
Otter Tall Populist*. .
Special to the Globe: •
•': FERGUS i\ FALLS, iMinn.', ; June ',- 53.— -
Populist f county i. convention ; today nominated .
for the 7legislature- John O. Emerson. Knute }
Pederson, A. T V Vlgen and T.; H. Frostier C.
F. Hansen was nominated for clerk of th«
court.

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