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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 16, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-06-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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Baatne*a Otae* lo;;B Mala
Koiliirlc! Rdemi 78 M.iln
C< ni2t(is!n{E Room lOUI Main
ISnsiiK** OJHce lOSD
Kditnrial Rooms 88
Entered at PoFtoffiee at St. Paul. Minn.,
e^ b. i - Matter.
By i'tin' 11 mo | 6inos I it m»8
Daily only ........... .-.0 i V-i.25 W.OU
Daily ;snd Sundhy... .£0 ! *.7u £.«0
Sunday 15 i .75 1-ad
Mall. I 1 mv ! 6 nios i 12 mo.s
, only .» | »•» I ».oo
Mali/ ai:tJ SunOay... .So | 2.00 | 4.00
fcuno.iy .75 i.60
Bftm«- Weekly I -M_|_ i^f
Nt w York. 10 Siijuec St.. Chas. H. Eddy
In *. ; arge.
Chief.:;,. No. i>7 Washington St.. Harry
Mgr.. Wllltams & Lawrence in
Paris Office. No. 11 Hue Scribe. Readers
of tht! Globe, When Attending the Ex
poffiUou. Are Invited to Cull at the
Local showers Saturday;
id warmer; light to fre3h
.-. ;n<ts.
low;! hair Saturday and Sunday;
rlj whiils.
lakoia Fair ;uid warmer Satur
lirobably showers anil cooler Suu
erlj wi v < 1.-;.
ikota Fair and warmer Satur
lirolmbly showers and cooler Sun
■rly winds.
Wi.s.-oii iii fair Saturday, except show
western portion; Sunday
tail >..! warmer; fresh southeasterly
Mont.-ii i Kalr Saturday; showers and
lay; southerly winds.
observations, taken by the
United States weather bureau, St. Paul,
r. F. Lyons observer, for the twenty
■ ended at 7 o'clock last night.
■ inifler corrected for temperature
11 ion.
Illghesi temperature 76
mperature s<i
• mpei "ature 66
r 30.12
ion 0
m , temperature 72
7 j>. •• outbeast; weather, partly
l >anger Stage Change in
Line. ii A. M. 24 Hours.
S< I> . ■■! !( 1.5 -0.4
16 2.2 0.0
is City 21 14.3 —0.1
10 2.8 —0.1
Memphis Si U.s —0.1
18 10.5 *0.2
30 lo.y »2.1
■ R
Lill > a. m. Saturday:
will remain uearly sta
icinil j of St. Paul.'
sO Cheyenne by H2
s '.ii * incinnati .. .70 72
•'■ rii i "eveland 66 us !
ti^ ) lenver j>2 hi \
mi Galveston ....86 !« '
»• S6 Jacksonville .78 86 !
■ i 7s < 8 Montgomery .74 s« ;
'■« 16 N. oilcans" ..;.; m; .
■•' .71 S2 -N.-w York ...72 7t> I
.. ' imaha SO 8i ■
78 Philadelphia .71 SO
v 8 Pueblo 84 66
. .70 7<; S. Francisco 60 66
...7s 88 St. Umis 72 74 ;
70 so
lime (7 p. m. St. Paul).
Arrived: Rotterdam, from
!J.'.■'.. i.lnn: steamer Patricia, from
NAMRI It'". Arrived: Kaiser Friedrich,
'■■ via Plymouth and Cher-
ViTlved: Kaiser Wllhelm 11.,
N- »• V.nk. and sailed for Genoa.
■A Arrived: Victoria, New York, I
HAVRE Arrived: I,a Breta§;m\ New
YORK June 15—Arrived: Augus-
HTafcihurg. etc.
:-'""N Sailed: Fuerst Bis-
I ■ mburg i, New York, via
• Ued: State of Nebraska,
lied: Tunisian (from LJver
■i •. Montreal;
Cuflc, New York
CMTKRHOrRG—SaiIed: Steamer Fuerst
:- from Hamburg and South
-5 <>rk.
GRAND Valentine stock company in
'"The Crust of Society," 2:H<> and S-15
Globe excursion leaves foot of Jackson
- p. m.
Alumni or Humboldt high school meet
8 p. I.i
>' ■ '<' r ices. White K.<ar f 2:30 p. m.
h, Town and Country dub
SATURDAY, JUNE 16. 1900.
A man talks best on what he knows
it. Admiral Dewey has done
. : g publicly within the past fey
•;; It has not all displayed the
■ and breadth of view which
. ..rally given the ad
r. That has been due en
•;: ■'.*■ to tht- fact that he has at times
v" l •: '•■ i to talk about what Ue did not
kn.iw niuc-h, if anything, about, and
wliat no man as capable in his own pro
■ ould )>.' expi cted to knew
i, If Bnything, about. Politics is a
tn.ne difficult matter to liandle than
a good many nun believe, a fact, no
•'. which h;is borne itself in on the
■ sa of the hero of Manila wiih
We force In the period men-
Admiral Dewey has spoken
bject which related directly or
U> to naval matters he has spoken
wi-K and well. This is made addition
al tin by his little talk recently on
ion iii < "iiiha.
one outcome,"' said tho
ii il, "as the result <if the conflict
now ss in ('hina, and thai Is the
•■ Ami rican policy in favor
of open ports for American commerce on
tHjual lerms with all other commercial
the wm Id. It must c< me to
i ii la fortunate that
a position to say to the na
tions of Europe: 'We're in this deal
.' "
Ti-.i : epitome Is the true policy of
S ' Wo want no for* Ign
;illi'"■ Interests in the
nt. We are In a situation'to insist
on il m of Chinese ports so far
as tli.' trade of ibo Imted States is con-
I. It is not necessary that we shail
tak ■ .i, \- part in the quelling of the pres
ent disturbances save as the protection
of American Interests requires and n.,.
general In ■ humanity may dic
Ii BtaouM not matter to U3 what the c -
tituUQ el any other nation may be either
absolutely or relatively a? to others, so
loud a.i It Is not Irreconcilable with the
' ; tire freedom of Chinese port.-;. We are
in :i> worse position than Germany, so
far as our tariff policy is involved. Every
nation has, ostensibly at least, if th" rep
resentations of the state department a:e>
of their lace value, already declare! iis
willingness that there should be free ac
cess to Chinese ports accorded to our
shipping. But whatever the diplomatic
significance may he of the statements re
cently published In this regard by the
Btate department, we are in a position, as
Admiral Dewey suggests, to make it
]>;<ui> to the European nations that, what
ever political changes may be wrought
In the affairs of the Chinese empire, they
must conform to American rights and
Americ in Interests.
li si.lent McKinley is lust at this time
making a great ado about the determina
tion of the United States not to interfere
in any way with the situation in China.
There have been a good many declara
tions of intention made by the president
from time to lime in the p;ist three years
vyhich have not been strictly adhered to,
as the event has shown, in this case,
however, the country is very clear that
nothing short of a diplomatic blunder,
equivalent in operation to a crime, can
c this country to take any attitude
in !he present situation which will bind
us to any course of conduct not con
it with the one demand, of absolute
equality with all other nations whatever
in 111.■ trade of the Chinese empire.
Mr. Arthur Keen, of Birmingham, Kng
land, who, according to all reports, is
a mighty man in English finance and in
dustry, is quoted as having made a re
markable statement within a day or two.
It must at least sound remarkable to
many Americans who have of late been
possessing themselves securely of the
Idea that we are about to take control
of Hie trade of thi world. He has char
acterized as "rot, rubbish, nonsense" all
statements to the effect that American
competition 13 gong in anywise to in
juriously affect the iron industries of lha
United Kingdom.
Now, it Is upon this eott of assurance
that the people of the United States have
been fed for some time past, and fed
very liberally. Our manufacturers of
iron have been able to get a few contracts
for structural work in South Africa
;i!nl one or two other out-of-the-way
places. We have been able, too, by rea
son of advantageous geographical situa
tion and the wide experience which Am
erican manufacturers have in the pe
culiar productions needed, to get a good
share of the trade in material used In
railroad buifding and equipment away
out in Manchuria; but beyond these in
stancgjjj of successful American opera
tlona it would be. hunt 10. tell on what
basis of fact rests the immense super
strii'l urt- of. political brag and puffery
which .Mr. Keen has so ruthlessly demol
Nn doubt it will matc-.-ally strengthen
the hold which ih<* protectionist scheme
still has on the popular fancy to have
it understood that we are not only able
to shut out all foreign competition from
our own markets, but are also able to
force the hands of foreign manufacturers
In their own markets. That is, no doubt,
the motive of all the blatherskite state
ments that have been current; and it is
gratifying, even at this late day, that
something has been sssa by one fully
qualified to speak which enables us to
see what an exhibition we have been
making of ourselves by our claims in this
The people of the United States are
paying a huge bounty to their iron and
steel manufacturers. The recent revela
tions in the Frick-Carnegie law suit show
just what that bounty means for the
concern, which has a virtual control over
the iron a,nd steel manufacturing Indus
try of this country. They show the or
igin of Mr. Carnegie's philanthropy. They
show that that commodity is a highly
protected production. They help to make
plain what the trusts will represent In
tho industrial and social life of the coun
try after a time, and furnish an adequate
reason for the strenuous opposition
which has been made by the anti-trust
Republican brethren of the administra
tion against the proposal to take the
tariff off trust commodities.
Mr. Arthur Keen, of Birmingham, Eng
land, has at least done his share In the
work, which is progressing quite satis
factorily, of bringing home to the Ameri
can people the full significance of main
taining a prohibitive customs tariff un
der existing: conditions.
Some people in the Southern states are
complaining that there is no tidal wave
of immigration to the South nor any im
mediate prospect of an Influx of immi
grants. They seem to blame the people
of the North for the failure of immigra
tion, to a great extent, and think the
Northerners misunderstand and misrep
resent the South and the Southerners.
The chief misrepresentations complained
of are that the Southern white treats the
negro unfairly, and even cruelly; that
life is not respected in the South as It
ought to be, and that the Southeine-.s
hate the people of ihe North.
It Is not improbable that many North
ern people are under the Impression that
the life of a colored person in the South
is not altogether a happy one; and that
there is a too ht»-ty resort to lethal weap
ons «>von by distinguished citizens in
the settlement of disputes. Some North
ern neonle may also believe that some
Southerners are not partial to the peo
p'.e of the North. But these impressions,
win ;her or not they have a good founda
tion, are not the real cause for the "aloof
of the Immigrant to the Southern
The real cause or the distaste of the
homeseeker for the Southern states Is
really the racial troubles between the
whiles ami the blacks. The negro ques
tion is at the root of all the troubles
that have ever afllicted the Southern
states and that afflict them today. When
thai question is settled finally, and set
tled In justice and equity both to white
and black alike, then the South may ex
pect t<> see the ttde of immigration turn
its way, but net until then. People who
emigrate are not attracted to troubled
tommujritlfli. 3?faey seek peaceful and
quiet settled regions, or, they seek the
wilderness, and they will not regard
with favor any state or territory where,
on their arrival, they would be invested
with a full set of ready-made troubles of
the mosL complex kind.
The public conduct of Comptroller Color,
of New York, has not commended itself
to the general intelligence, any more than
has that of our putative reformer. Comp
troller McCardy. Both have played alto
gether too freely to the galleries, and
each will no doubt pay the penalty of
such a line of conduct before long. Mc-
Cardj' has had a narrow escape from pay
ing It much earlier than he, or, indeed,
anybody else expected; and Coler, no
doubt, will pay it before he Is much old
For what men of this type do to pro
mote the public welfare they should be
thanked. No doubt they have at one
time or other a well-defined purpose to
accomplish good things, and until they
learn to regard themselves as embody
ing all the virtues prevalent in their vi
cinity in their own persons, they no doubt
fulfill a useful function.
Their preceptß are mostly of infinitely
more value than thfir practices, and at
least the example they set of apparently
safeguarding the public interests Is fruit
ful of excellent results.
The New Y rork official has recently been
making a speech in Illinois, and It must
be said that it was an excellent speech,
at least In part. It was on the failure
of responsible citizens to discharge their
public duties, and the corruption which
results tberefrom. The Importance of the
cities and their public life in determin
ing the tone of political morals he treat
ed with all the thoughtfulness and thor
oughness of a man who had studied his
subject out carefully.
The following extract will show the
spirit of Comptroller Color's address:
"Corruption in state and municipal
government has too long been accepted
in this country as a matter of course.
There lias been a growing tendency
among men who were otherwise good
citizens to shirk public duties. They
wanted to keep out of politics and pub
lic life, but in keeping out they made
room in high places for men who ought
to be in jail. The spirit of corrupt com
mercialism has Invaded politics and pub
lic life in this, country, and in some of
the larger cities the invasion has, for a
time, overiun the government. By the
spirit of commercialism in this connec
ion, I mean that public feeling, far too
prevalent in this country, that politics is
a business, and those engaged in it are
entitled to make money out of it."
If men who start out in public life to
deal uprightly by the people in every di
rection fall by the wayside and resort,
if not to dishonesty and corruption, at
least to demagogism, in order to main
tain their hold on popular favor, It must
be said that the reasons why It so hap
pens are maiiy of them set forth in the
foregoing extract. If the intelligent and
well-to-do citizen would entertain as
close an interest in the conduct of his
public concerns as does his brother less
satisfactorily situated in worldly affairs,
there would be no need for such men to
make any concession to falsehood or false
pretenea; but the official who remained
steadfast In his adherence to the princi
ple that the people should control their
own affairs and have them conducted as
economically and as honorably as the
private citizen does his would be found
in public station much more generally
than he is today.
Porto Rico should be proud of the fact
that it is the only country in the world
that has the distinction of being a for
eign country under certain circumstances,
and a part of the United States when il
Is convenient to have it so.
Mr. Hanna trusts that the Republican
belligerents in Dt-laware will get together
and settle their dllferenees. Air. Hanna
has so many trusts on his hands that he
may get badly mixed up before the next
campaign is ended.
The astronomers have developed gome
pictures of the eclipse of the sun, but the
Republican managers at Philadelphia
have not yet developed a candidate for
vice president.
The Chinese tsung 11 yamen has re
turned the manuscript of "Meet Me at the
Gates oL' Pekin," forwarded by the pow
ers, unopened and unanswered.
A matinee today at 2:30 and a per
formance tonight at S:ls will conclude the
presentation in this city of "The Crust
of Society" by the Valentine stock com
pany. Miss Meta Mayn'ard gives an ex
cellent interpretation of the role of Lady
Eaatlake Chapel, and E. R. llawsun is
seen to excellent advantage as Oliver St.
The coming week at the Grand opera
house the Valentine stock company will
produce two great plays. For the first
hall' of the week will be presented
"Mam'zelle. 1' For the last half of the
week "Ingomar."
Hasn't Kalllllod His Cuutru«t on
WubiiMlm Uricl <;'•.» Substructure.
Contractor Charles Stone, who is doing
the substructure work on the Wabasha
street bridge, has been refused money on
j his bill, City Engineer Claussen holding
i that under the contract his part of the
work should have been completed three
months ago. and that a penalty of $20 a
day has since been piling up against him.
The contractor has completed the piers,
but Is delayed on the rip-rapping by the
operations of the iron men at work on the
Wood *;»r«l Employe Kimls One and
tiots Stuck on It.
Charles Kruescher, forty-three years old
and living at 417 Ja.ek.-ion street, wafe
slightly injured yesterday morning about
11 o'clock, while working at the wood yard
of C. W. Staehle, 300 Rice street.
He found a hatpin while he was working
and slack it into his vest pocket. In
Rome way the hat pin was stuck into his
left aide, and he fainted. The Rondo
street station patrol wagon was called
and conveyed him t<v tho city hospital
The doctors at that place made an exami
nation of him, and, finding that he was
only s'.ightly hurt, he was allowed to go
It Will Be Played for Woman Suf
frage Pond,
The state executive committee of the
Minnesota Woman Suffrage association
will hold monthly meetings at headquar
tcis in Masonic Temple, Minneapolis, all
through the summer, instead of taking
the usual summer vacation. There are
so ma ay ma; tor.-; coming up relative to
the great National American Woman Suf-
frage convention, to be held in Minneapo
lis, in the spring, that the workers will
be actively engaged through the summer.
At the last meeting It was decided to dis
continue the monthly bulletin to the local
clubs till Semember. Miss Gracia L.
Jenks, of Stillwater, was appointed chair
man of the press committee. A new club
was reported for this month in Le Sueur.
Articles for the national suffrage bazaar,
to be held in New York city the first week
In December will be sent to the state ba
zaar chairman. Miss May A. Whedon,
519 Medical block, Minneapolis
It is arranged to give a Greek play, un
der the direction of Miss Mabel Hay Bar
rows, of Boston, by the students of the
Greek department of the university, the
proceeds to go toward the expenses of the
national suffrage convention in 1901.
Committee Which Approve* Depart
ment Supplies Organize*.
The requisition committees of the board
of aldermen and assembly met yesterday
afternoon in the committee room of the
council chamber and effected organiza
tion. At the beginning of each adminis
tration these committees get together anil
elect a joint chairman, to whom is dole
gated the performance of the Joint com.
ratttee's function, which is to pass upon
requisitions for supplies from the various
departments of the municipal government
and then submit them to the council—
which Is, however, in no wise bound by
the requisition committee's action.
Neither the members o!' the committee
nor the chairman, who does all the work,
get any pay, yet one-, in two weeks the
chairman must hold a session, scan the
long lists of items wanted, and aflix his
signature to a couple hundred.
Two Democrats and two Republicans-
just enough lor a quorum, showed up
yesterday afternoon—Aid. Hunt and As
semblymen Nelson, Benson and Whit
comb. Aid. Nelson, Republican, was
honored with the chairmanship for six
months, ai.d the others quickly departed,
leaving him to begin his labors on a
bunch of about 100 lisis of supplies want
In the term of the previous administra
tion but one formal meeting was held, the
chairman being given full powei to act
an-1 call in members when he wanted ad
vlco. The new committee will probably
get together every six months and elect
a new chairman, thus dividing the honor
and the laboj-.
It Will Be IfPld To rrow at Kurt
Vega society will picnic tomorrow at
Harris' park, For: Sn 1 ing. Oscar West
is dn charge of the general arrangements
and a big day is looked for. There will
be a number of athletic contests and the
prizes offered the winners amount to up
wards of $50. Pepin's orchestra will fur
nish music and there will be danc'ng and
Mu>or >mi Ih May Take Huildln^
I iiHiMi-l or* I! ioiiim for It.
It seems lilcely that Building Inspector
Haas may be evicted to give place to a
more potent factor in the municipal ma
chinery. The newly created police com
mission has not yet been housed, and its
important functions, in Mayor Smith's
judgment, entitle it to a second floor lo
The matter rests with the city hall and
court house OQJnmisßion, a nd must soon be
It Will He Tomorrow* Attraction
' lit' Lake t'onm.
Tho First Regiment band concerts to be
given at Como park tomorrow afternoon
and evening will bo the best entertain
ment that could have "been secured for
the occasion.
Director Rossiter has selected his pro
grammes for the concert with great care,
and there Is no doubt that they will be
as thoroughly enjoyed as were those of
last Sunday. The matinee and evening
bills both contain a good selection of
march music, together with several over
tures, quicksteps, cakewalks and other
popular airs.
Aldermanic Com ml life Approves
Pal»lic WorUs Board's Cat.
The report of the board of public works
discontinuing 300 lamps in various parts
of the city has been approved by the al
dermamc committee on streets— a mete
formality, since the aldermen have no
authority over the. board in the matter.
Aid. Bantz and Aid. Dahlquist voted no,
the former 'to go on record as opposing
the removal of lights in his ward.
liearine Time of Train Ha« Been
Set an Hour Earlier.
A change in the time of the leaving of
the train tonight, which is to carry the
Elks to Stillwater to attend the circus
of lha brethren there, has been made.
The train will leave at G:35, instead ef
7:15, as heretofore announced, so the
party will have another hour for the fun
in the neighboring city.
It Will Meet Wednesday at (ioixl
bue in Annual Session.
The English Lutheran Synod of the
Northwest, an organization which was
born but nine years ago in Memorial Lu
theran church, of this city, will hold its
annual convention in Goodhue, Minn.,
the charge of Rev. Merrill E. Boulton,
beginning Wednesday.
Rev. William K. Frick, of Milwaukee,
is the president, and Rev. J. A. Leas, of
Red Wing"| pecr.etary.
-^ ~~ ■ -
Robbed a Pay Station.
Somp thief broke into the automatic
pay station in the Washburn building-,
and took away the telephone company's
earnings for nearly a month.
The station is located in the hall of
the building, which is open night and
day. The till is inside of a slidirg- door,
which may be removed. The cast Iron
box was smashefl with a hammer or
kicked to pieces.
The telephone people do not know how
much there was in the box, but think it
was about $15. The thief has not been
caught yet.
I* ( liai-««-«l With Thieving.
Emil Hoehle, a boy fourteen years old,
wa.s arrested yesterday afternoon for th^
alleged larceny of some musical Instru
ments from W. J. Dyer & Bro. and oC
some brass from the firm of Brown,
Treacy & Co. He is also said to be im
plicated in a number of other petty rob
The way in* which he gained entrance
to Brown, Treacy & Co.'s showed that
he had been in the business before. He,
with some other boys, got a rope and
went down through the skylight.
Mac-i-abcfji Complete Work.
GRAXD RAPIDS, Mich./ June 15.—The
Maccabees closed their biennial ei'.c-imij
ir.ent today. Ma quette was th sen ;^ the
place for Xh? next great camp in IVO2
Frances E. Bums, of St. Louis, Mien.,
was elected great commander of the
ladies of the Maccabee.-.
Ori'KoiiN Governor Weds.
STORIA, Or.. June 15—The marriage, f
Thetdore Thtirston Gter, gove no;- of
Oregon, and Mi-s leabeHa Tru 1 nicer,
daughter.of J. C. Truilinger, of this ciiy.
occuned at flie'Prr sbytei inn church, R^v
Henry MartftktSJ officiating.
' 1- ■*■» 1
Mr. and 2}v*. ClevetamPi Oi::i :! ;
PRINCETViXj x. j , June IS.—Former
President am.l JSlr-. Grover Cleveland ieft
here today iin- fh« Princeton ;psc;al fat-
New York. f»D r*ute to Greenwich. Cobi>.,
where they tviU/'spcnd thtee days ; it ES. <\
Benedict's s-iinimer lio.t*?- They wi I t veri
proceed to Gray Gible.-, Buzsitrv.s B.jy.
to spend ihe summer.
BAGS 111 ii
'i'ME HEPli)i,l( A\ (UJB
■Stipulation Piled Ve*trrilay Gtoaea
the Incident Thut (nosi'd Comp
troller Mttard) Meek Worry
ami Steeples* Mgiit.t.
Fred C. Schlffznann delivered the Fm--^
ward last evening for Capt. Van Sant
for governor. There was no excitement,
nor even enthusiasm, attached to the pro
ceeding. The Fourth ward club, In what
was really a very decorous meeting, for
that body at least, indorsed Capt. S. R.
Van Sajit, and the county convention del
egation from the Fourth was Instructed
for the captain.
Fred Schiffmann wielded the gavel, or
rather a hickory cane, which chastised
the table periodically to secure order, and
it can perhaps be said that he delivered
the promised indorsement with less effort
than might be expected.
After fixing- up a list 01 .I,.!.'gates to the
county convention, the moiion was made
that Capt. Van Sam's name be placed at
the head of all the precinct tickets in the
ward, which carried unanimously.
The question of finances was one that
did not require any great amount of time.
It was found necessary to raise $10 to pay
for the printing of the tickets, and after
the hat had been passed there was a. bal
ance in the treasury to the good, after
the printing bill had been deducted.
A resolution of congratulation was pass
ed, directed to Fred Schiffmann, delegate
to the Republican national convention at
• • *
The woods were full oT candidates for
secretary of state yesterday. At one time
four candidates were in th? slate house at
the same time—Peter K. Hanson, of Litch
field; Bam Langum, Swan B. Molander
and J. J. Lomen.
• ♦ »
Senator Job W. Lloyd, of Le Sueur, can
didate for the Republican nomination'for
railroad commissioner, was in the city
yesterday. Mr. Lloyd speaks confidently
of his chances for success, lie prides
himself in the distinction that he is the
•only practical farmer that is a candidate
for any office on the state ticket.
• ♦ •
There is one place on the Republican
ticket which will not give the party any
trouble, and that is the office of snate
treasurer. Julius H. Block, of St. Peter,
continues to have the Held to himself. It
is stated that YV. K. Cowles, of St. Peter,
will be chief deputy, In case of Repub
lican success.
• • *
The members of the Fourth ward Demo
cratic city and county organization are
considerably elated over the showing
made by the organization In the conven
tion <>r Thursday and the primaries of
Wednesday night. In spiie of the fact
that there were no contests to arouse the
enthusiasm of the ,voters, the precinct
commltteemen of the organization held
regular primaries in every precinct in the
ward, delegates were elected in every case
and the ward presented practically a solid
delegation In the convention.
The Minnesota delegates to the national
Republican convention at Philadelphia
will caucus here today. They l^ave to
night and will spend tomorrow in Milwau
Judge Lewi*, of the district court, yes
terday signed the stipulation entered into
by the attorneys In the McCardy-Betz
contest, ordering Judgment for McCardy.
The stipulation, which is signed by Wil
liam F. Hunt, as attorney for McCardy,
and Michael & Johnston, as attorneys for
Betz, is as follows:
It Is hereby stipulated and agreed by
and between the above named con.estant,
J. J. McCardy, and the above namei eon
testee, Louie Betz, that at the election
held in and for the city ol St. Paul, In
the county and state aforesaid, on Ti"• ••
day, the Ist day of May. A. D. 1900. the
said ,T. J. McCardy received of ihe vo es
cast for candidates for the office of city
comptroller of the city of St. Paul at
Last the number of 10,948 votes; and tVat !
the said Louis BeLz received thereof not
more than the number of 10,923 votes;
thai the said McCardy receLveJ a plural
ity of all the vi tes cast over all ofher
candidates for said oftire a 1 the said
tion, and !s of right and entitled by vir
tue of s-aid election to hod the said nffl-e j
for Ihe term commencing June 5, 1T0).
It !3 further stipulated and agreed lh.it
.ludßmmt may l>e entered in this m ■•>,-,■
in favor of siil contestant and a"ait'-:t
said contestee In accordance with this
stipulation, s nd no costs or disbureem n s
shall he faxed In favor o." eih r ra*-'v.
Dated St. Paul. M'nn., June 15. 1900.
Tiffin, O.—Fire destroyed the plant of
th<- Tiffin Bent Wood and Lumber com
pany today. The flames originated in the
boiler room. Loss, JSO.OOO; insurance
New Madrid, Mo.—Samuel Waters, col
ored, was hanged here today for the mur
der, in April, is'JU, of Frank Holmes and
wile. The killing grew ivat of a dispute
over a division fence.
Columbus, O.—Four people were severe
ly injured In a rear-end collision between
two electric cars returning from Minerva,
park. The injured are William 11. l)c
--vere, S. E. Morris, W. K. Powell, John
London—The world's temperance cm
gress came !<> a close with a reception
tendered t'ue delegates at the Mansion
house this evening by the lord mayor,
Mr. A. J. Newton.
Dcs Moines, lo.— The census departi
at Washington has granted an extensl >n
of five days in the time re tuired for com
pieting the census hero. The extensi >n
was granted upon a petition of the com
mercial bodies of the city, showing that
the census was not complete.
Indianapolis—lt was announced here to
day by prominent Prohibitionists that
Felix T. McWhirter, of Indianapolis, will
be a candidate for the vice presidency
before the national convention at Chi
cago, provided an East* m man is chosen
for first place.
I''ivi- M«n '.Vitc Injured.
LEAVJSNWORTH, Kan.. June 15. S
car on the Kansas ( Ity, L avenworth
electric iin? containing ra lruad men,
crashed into a work train at a curve
Marshal] creek,*tea miles east cf h ■
day. The car was sp'intered and five <,f
the railroad men Injured. The inj
are: H. S. Tubbs, Kansas C'.ty, w'll di"-.
Edward HoTday, Kansas <': y: k ;\
Flourney. Aim urdil*; Fit n.-y" Burkh rt,
Armourdale; Joan Aim t:on^, Arm u:
Mrs. i'ri'PHMit Uutl'.y Unit.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. June 13-Mis.
Jennie B/nton .Fremcrrt, widow of Ce.:.
John C. Fremont, has me" with a si
accident. la Waving th? dinn?r 'able s-he
slipped and i.-11. frarturn< her hip. Mr.-.
Fremont is seventy-nine y-ars- old. and
her recovery will consequently b-^ f'ow.
Cadets for Weirt Point.
WASHINGTON. June 35.—Cadets for
West Point, under the increase provided
by recent legislation, have b^en ap
ed by Senators from the states a- i'mI-
lov.-s: William A. Howard, Grand Ra;i-
Ids, Mich.: Roderick Dow, Tecumseii,
Neb.; Otto L. Brumzel!, Reynolds, Ida
ho; Thomas (_'. Mcßae, Prescott, Ark.;
Kmmett EL Mcl&nls, Sherman, Tex.
..is; ItHilru.Ki DnU,
CHICAGO. July 16.—Chicago. New York
and London financiers it"' associated In
a movement for the reorganization of the
Kansas city .•;• Northern connection road.
Behind the project ii*.-; a pian f>.><; th ■
unification of this and three other short
roads in the s;;nie leniturv t> form ;<.
system of the greatest value from a
i strategetical point 6i view.
Con tii» :i«m! Krimi Klr.st I'ms;*.
gallons from Oregon and Washington ar-
Mr. Ashton had an Interview with
itor Hanna today, and told him thar
the nomination oi Tripp would mean ii:e
retention of 1,500,000 voters known as gold
standard Democrats, who would appre
cias • the complirceni paid them by nam
ing such a stanch Cleveland Democrat,
although lie has left tho parly ..n i
Jr.iuecl the Republicans •->: i the money an.;
expansion i--
The most interesting incident of the
day was reserved until late In the aft
«-moon. It was a speech by Senator Ilan
no on the Delaware case, in which be
made an impassioned appeal for the
burial of the batchel between the Addicks
and Duporrt factions. The Delaware con
troversy was brought to the from by a
report in the rase made by the subcom
mittee appointed to make an effort to
bring: the two factions to a basis of agree
ment. When this report was called for.
-•xceptiona! precautions were taken to pre
vent the escape .•;' any word <>r" the pro
ceedings to the corridors. Committecman
C'uming. of lowa, presented the re
port of the subcommittee. !!■■ said that
lie and bis coHeagues had made an ear
nest appeal lo the leaders <>n both sides
to subordinate th< ir private interests and
their prejudices t'> the general welfare
and interest of the party. They had b je:i
:isk,d, he said, to unite, each side ac
cepting fair representation. The Addicks
people had assured him that this ;ir
rangement would he satisfactory to them,
but the opposing delegation had held out
for absolute recognition, agreeing to make
proper efforts to secure harmony in state
and national contests. There was a prop
osition to seat the Addicks delegation.
1 lit this was m.'i with a suggestion to ro-
K'mmit the matter to the subcommittee.
with instructions to make still further ef
fort to bring th~ contesting factions to
Sir. Hanna took the Moor in support of
this latter proposition. He only occupied
about five minutes' time, but he spoke
with great earnestness. His speech was
an appeal for unity of action, and he
said that no effort should be spared to
accomplish this i-nd. He referred to the
objection of the Dupont-Higgins people
to Mr. Addirks, and said thai opposi
tion to no one man could be allowed to
stand in the way of party success :r..
aware or el? -where.
"I am satisfied," he continued, "that I
reflect the sentiment of the president In
my appeal to effect a settlement ot this
controversy, as this ease is one that ap
!)•-"is to the common sense of every man
here. We mast put aside personalities,
rise above petty prejudices, and take
ou:- stand on the broader plane of pa
triotism and party su'Tfc.s.s. The com
mittee cannot afford to take up the per
sonal cause of any set of men, much
less can it afford to espouse the cause
oi any individual."
Continuing, he said that contingencies
might possibly arise in which Delaware
would settle a national contest, and It
wa.s particularly important that the se
lection of h candidate for th United
State* senate should be borne In mind.
There wan a safe Republican majority
hi the seuate at present, but no oik?
could tell what emergencies might arise
or what contingencies might occur. Con
tinuing; Her:;.tor HaVina said:
"'I feel j>n intense Interest in this case,
because of its possible bearing upon na
tional politics, and I appeal to you, in
deed I supplicate the Delaware Repub
licans of both parties, to forget that
there has ever been a factional li^ht in
the party in your state, and to unite in
ill" interest of the common cause, and it
will not do to forget that the responsi
bility for any mistake that is made will
i>e fastened upon those who make it."
The senator's utterances wire liberally
applauded by members of the committee,
and when he concluded there was no
opposition to recommittal of the ques
The New York b\x four, Senator Platt,
Senator Dep.w, G<tv. Roosevelt anil
Chairman Ud^ll, will arrive in Philadel
phia tomorrow afternoon at 1:30 o'clock.
Representative Grosvenor, of Ohio, arriv
ed this afternoon.
Kx-Senalor Quay came to Philadelphia
and wen; to the home <>( n personal
friend, where he will remain dining the
He did nol t;»k^ his place as a member
•>f thf national committee, a«d will no)
until the contests are settled. Senator
Penrose conrinuing to represent Pennsyl
Admiral Dewey Deflan His Poltt
i< id Position.
WASHINGTON, June 15 Admiral Dew
• y, wlid returned from iii* Western trip
in Wednesday, will remain quietly at nis
country home, Beauvoir, just outside of
Washington, until the latter pan of this
pionth, when he will no to Newport to
attend the session of the general board •>.
the navy, of which he is president. The
.-"imiral wag seen (.(day by an Associated
Press representative ami asked whether
or not !■••' would define lii.s p isiti,,n re!a
tive to the vice presidential nomination.
He rppliMl ih-;r. Inasmuch as he had '•<)•
been •/f¥(-r"'i the nomination. II would per
haps !k> presumptuous in him to say thai
i' ■ would or would not a<-<- p' It
'But," it whs suggested, "many i
ts throughout the country .-uu dis
cussing the durability or placing y.>u
on the tirket with Mr. Bryan "
"I have never contemplated tying a
candidate for vice president." r. plli .
admiral, v.ith his n :iiai franKhcsa. ••]
s>m not a candidate for nomination for
that offite, and would nol accfrpt
nomination if offered. My position is
ur.chanpred; f stand now have
stnod for th<- past three months."
It will thus be seen that the admiral
i. id i!" .-■•• ■ :--i 3tring t>> iiis bow when he
made I ment he would be ■
candidate for the presidency If the peo
ple of the country wished him to be.
The above statement was submitted to
ftnd ■■. »y Admiral Dewey.
Contiaoed I'ruin I'lrst I'uij*'
)ramunic-ations of Admiral Seymour's
column, which, with limited supplies, wiil
be in need very shortly unl sa It can force
its way throush to IV-kln.
The :: arrived this afternoon at
Taku, and. if there were an em^TK
by pushing on up the river shi could have
reai bed Tien Ts>.i;i Ijpforf dark. The Mo
nocracy Oil such a short trip could ■
carry fully 500 men in addition tp her
own crew, .- • tl ' the safety of the for
eigners in Tien T.-.in probably la assured.
Secretary 800 l declines to discuss the
military aspect of the situation.
Should k be decided to Bend tro >ps from
Manila to China there are now available
at Manila ilk- bis transports Logan and
Warn-!'., with a capacity of about 3,000
troops. The Sherman Is due at Manila
July 1, ami the Pennsylvania and Indiana
a;^d several utluT smaller craft are a
TIEN TSIX. June 15.—The mixed forc
(s. it is reported, win attempt to
t!'.- Tuk'i forta tonig
Gen. Nieh ts moving 2,600 troops from
In T-ai to Chung Lia Ceiuy. <;>-n. Tun?'.-;
ire movtag to I'okin.
BERLIN. .Tun^ !.".— Tii- German r...--
Ign office has not ye! i —Lved expected
dispatches ;':'in« China, and ;h.'ir
sppearance in Interpreted ta mean the
(■>■..-■;< inning conditions. Doubts
aie i
..: :i, • ■ I
Ii tin, bscau .' the fact that tele-'
yicii>hio communicatloo with the Cliluese
capital has not yet been re-established.
dent of the Associated
•ived from a leading foreign
office official a statement as to the poaf
tior of Germany in China. The official
'"' " >nsist of thi cc I irge cruis
ers, a small cruiser and two gunboats,
aggregating, with their crews :\:'V.
Then there are ..i>r („,■■■(>* a' Klao I'hau
3,200. These, 5,450. are all trained men.
of whom 3,000 may be spar i
for action asln
The papi ra review the sltual
ly- pointing out particularly the wa
harmony among the international ti
Ihe Vossiche Zeitung says:
. '"r!! ■ harmonious procedure i<
■>"" as the ambitions
:l-'lv ■ "' tbe .<n:;-.Lc-. Pr »babiy ii will
i severe ;.■*.■:-„, before the powers
:llv ' ' ir the purpose of ioint nc
Waverly Magazine.
For ten years people had been watting
for Squire Harding to many. Eaa
Wesl he was known as "the catch" of
in the first place he was very handsome;
then he was very wealthy, and finally ha
was h-reproachably conned s the
most wary young lady „f Oakdale said,
there was ■n.Hiilng disagreeable about
But the squire had his Idiosyi
hobby. It was health. H< ■ ,-d a
vow never to marry a woman who was
not perfectly healthy.
Most people thought Oakdale's girls
buxom and blooming enough, but th-»
squire's observant eyes saw erysipelas In
burn-ing checks, consumption i, ; narrow
shoulders, dropsy in plump forms. It w*fl
only when be beheld Gladys Hay that thin
exacting man was satisfied and enthusi
She hud Just come from a year's stay
with her grandparents In New York, and
w.-is Lwrely sixteen. Pretty well, that is
no word for it. She was Just as lovely aa
a new-blown rose. And she was as
• was pretty and a> loving as she
was good, and every one would have
it was out of the question for h.-r to
marry Squire Harding', n worldly m;in of
forty, with a shrewd e_v main
She was Jusi as uns,M?ish as a sunbeam,
as impulsive as a kitten, as guileless as
a violet and cared nothing for the igni
tion Saul!-,. Harding could offer his wire.
She never knew what to Bay to him when
was called was afraid ol
and shy of his facetlousness, and yet ha
••;it)"- ■) nd c ' me, and her father ci
aged his suit, and Glad) i she
must agree to marry him.
Must, because business was dull
there was a mortgage on Clematis cot
tage, and there was no sense In a girl re
fusins such a char >urse, sho
would never have another like it In a life
She had no mother, but h>-r brothers
protested, tellink he rthal she m
goo3e, and at last o of gli.
harassed tnfo making a half promise that
"perhaps som.- time she would."
Hut her father at once sei In motion
preparations for the wedding and Bent for
Aunt Phoebe.
Aunt Phoebe was an uncommonly skill
ful needlewoman, bui what was more in
Gladys' case, she was a person with a
One morning she went Into • :
chamber and found the girl hastily put
ting; away ;i letter—a letter postmarked
New York, and directed to herself In
boldest and handsomest of chlrography.
Having pul the letter under lock and key.
Cfladys turned silently to be measured for
a new embroidered waist
"Are >mi ! Lred, <:; ■ toebe
"A little." replied the girl.
"Didn'l you rest w<-l! las; night?"
"Not very."
"Gladys, you are my dear dead sister's
child: Tc'i me what alls you."
"Oh, auntie, my Ivan aches!"
And sli.- put her face on the broad,
womanly shoulder and burs; li I
"There, there, dearie! I knew ll
heart trouble. Tell huh' >ut It.
1 don't believe you want t.. ma
Ti.-M .i;titr."
"I don't r don'l "'
•"II • I ml marry him! I'll put
ip to-tliis work, sure a.H my
is Phoebe Ray! I don't know how now,
but r will!" * • *
< >n.- morning she herself at
Squire llarding's door, and was shown
Ento his privat e room, v. I
his < ■ ti• -Ijt ;.
"Sit " sal I ih<i
a i • 111 • .
"The subject of my call is my ni
"Yes. I suppose you will be deeply
Interested in this!"
"' 'ertalnly certain which
■ris my pretty little Gladys! Ah.
that \h an uncommon ni:i. M
gentle, so fair, so healthj
"Ahem!" cr> iaked i *be, omi -
"Whi', dear Mrs. Ray! Is nol Gladys
"Far from !t."
"You amaze
ous (1 : ■ . ely girl?"
Aunt : and sd
< mnly
■- hat is It?"
Phoebe, solemnly. "Whal thu poor
• • •
" ■ -.;, yes! \'\
my :

if :r
the cir :un tit."
"] don'l
1 ' Ml
I withdraw from my prop<
"M In-law is o
cannot ■
• v."
"I am called uv
business i in I-h <-i pool, and !
who should be on Ll
. my
pi , |n ■<■
who who
And • ,r uu
■ f the
is of thlnj y jur

■' '•y to
•:■!, and two day-, "intru
il. The r
to the Kays like ». tlrumderbol
fat her ai 'i son had pros]
a large slice <>f the good fortune from
Gladys' v Ire. But
lie v. year or n,
said-and after a furious and
W'll :... .•• V. Nt
quU ' : dwelling :.:
took Gladys with her on t I one
day rote a letter t> Dick
bid learned t!
Glad i was t m«l prom
ising you
■■ ■■ !.r: r>£
t;; young gentleman irt on
a . i • j ouag p plenty
of time li their \«>us
and 1 . Aunt
Thi ovsh h» t iiiiii:
pro; pemu
l." bappj paotherhood, nuippy and
wife mi .
heart trouble

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