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'The daily globe
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY
AT THE GLOBE BUILDIXG,
CORXER FOURTH AND CEDAR STREETS
JOHN F. BAKEB, Editor.
li. BAKEB, Jr., Business Manager.
H. T. BLACK, City Editor.
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Eastern Advertising Office- Room 41,
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WASHINGTON BUREAU, 1405 F ST. NW.
Complete files of the Globe always kept on
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v >'ew Yoik and Washington.
Washington, June 6.— For Minnesota and
Iowa: Warmer iv Southern and Eastern
Iowa; winds shifting to southerly. For Wis
consin: Fair; warmer; winds shifting to
south. For North and South Dakota: Fair,
followed by increasing cloudiness; south
winds. For Montana: Partly cloudy, with
showers; cooler west; variable winds.
United States Department op AaistcDr/r
--rn«, Weather Bureau, Washington-, June
6.6:15 p. m. Local Time, 5 p. m. 7.".t1i Merid
ian Time.— Observations taken at the same
moment of lime at all stations.
" "si S~i '. SS 5
U § "3 H Si
Place of o-Sgj place of g•* = S
Observation. g o = & Observation, gg. 5 a
g . c 5 . tr
I* •<p ; ; a
::7 : : 7
St. Paul :i0.06 "0 Havre 20.66 82
Dulutii 29.98 08 Miles City.,. 29.76 04
La Crosse... 30.1-' 70 ; Helena 29.70 80
Huron 3D.04 74 j Calgary... . 21). 74
Pierre 29.98 74 Minneaosa . 29.72 72
Woorhend.. 29.98 70 Med'eHat... 29.40 82
St. Vincent. 29.86 70 Qu'Appelle. 29.70 74
Hismarck. 39.94 74 Sw't Cur'ent 29.60 78
Ftßnford.. 29.82 781 Winnipeg .. 29.78 •74
P. F. Lyons,
Local Forecast Official.
.. ■^ —
The Minnesota contingent of the
world's fair officials has .caueht the
contagion of contention which has char
acterized all the commissions connected
with that caravansera.
Instead of calling these windy
stocks industrials they might be more
fitly called McGlntys. They've gone,
like him, dressed in their best Sunday
clothes, to the bottom of the say.
What has become of that leather
trust with its 512u,0G0,000 of capital^
which was launched just before the cy
clone struck the industrials? Did it go
dosvn in the general crash with all on
board? It seemed to have been that
proverbial last straw which breaks the
When Richards Gobdox told the
convention yesterday of his Scotch ten
ant in Manitoba, who came back from
town filled with indignation because
they asked him ISO for a John Deere
plow when he could buy the same
plow made by the same man in Glas
gow, Scotland, for $1">, it reminded
many of liis hearers of the story of the
pitchfork that Gov. Nelson used to
tell in the days before a governorship
lured him away from the paths of rec
titude 01 conviction.
The chronic inflater never tires of
pointing to the per capita currency
circulation of France, and asking why
there should not be the same in this
country. "Max O'Rki.l,'' in one of
his lectures, while describing the habits
of the French, pave, unintentionally, the
cause of the greater use of currency in
that country. The peasant's wife, he
said, takes her eggs or chickens or vege
tables to market, and the peasant his
produce, and they bring the proceeds
home, ami put the money away to pro
vide a dot for the daughters when they
marry, or to buy a few arpents for a
son. "They prefer silver, are shy of
gold, and if you should offer them a
bank check they would call the gen
darme." A people who have not learned
to ecenomize money by the use of
checks must needs have more money
than one who make checks and drafts
do 94 pet cent of the work of their ex
changes. It was from "the stockings of
France/" Lesseps said, he would gel
the money to build the Panama canal.
THE, MASKS OF GREED.
Selfishness is rarely frank. It never,
when persuasion is essential to the gain-
Ing of its ends.avows openly its purpose.
It never comes to men and says: "I wisli
to accomplish this because 1 will make
profit by it." Jt borrows some good pur
pose, some name which stands for what
is best in our natures, our patriotism,
our generosity, behind which it masks
its selfish uurpose. It plays 011 the best
impulses of our nature for its own rapa
cious ends as the street organist- uses
the sweet strains of music to draw the
nickels from the pockets of the throng,
caring nothing tor the music, save as it
serves his end.
On this side of the border we have
stripped oil the masks under which
greed has played so long and so suc
cessfully. A ,Ve see plainly now that be
hind the various pleas with which the
people have been beguiled into submit
ting to an outrageous and unjust system
of taxation, there was only hard-visaged
rapacity, with its bony lingers grasping
our substance for its own enrichment.
The millions have been made poorer
that our nation might be made "inde
pendent of other nations;" that our
farmers might have their "home mar
ket;" that tiie "dignity of American
labor" might be upheld. The natural
laws of the distribution of wealth have
been obstructed, and the tide of wealth
produced by the labor of the country,
labor in its best and widest sense, has
been diverted under these pleas from a
general to a restricted channel con
trolled by the few.
The speech of Mr. Maktix showed
the reciprocity convention how the same
method is used for the same end across
the border. When Manitoba felt itself
being stranded in the grip of the
monopoly which the Canadian Pacific
held on its outlet to the markets of the
world, and demanded the construction
of other and competing outlets, she was
met with the cry of disloyalty to the
dominion. Loyalty to country was ap
pealed to by greed to prevent the escape
of the people from its clutches.
How exacting was the monopoly from
which they sought escape, he illustrated
by the instance of the farmer wlfo had
produced fifty cars of wheat and offered
that railroad twenty-five of the cars to
deliver the remaining twenty-live at tide
water and it refused. No wonder those
people said that loyalty to themselves
was the best loyalty to country, and
fouijlit greed until relief came. And it
is the same impulse towards greater
freedom that is stirring them now, as
well as tne people of this country. In
this struggle all masks will be torn off,
and men will learn that always and
everywhere it is the same, that when
men come asking that the powerful arm
of the country, the united strength of
AH of Us.be used for the professed good
of All of Us, it is only the mock philan
thropy 'of greed sheltering its selfish
purpose to enrich borne of Us. It is the
lesson the people are learning, late, but
not too late.that that government is best
which governs least, and leaves to its
citizens the largest and freest field for
their industrial activities.
Edwin Booth is dead. He has made
a long and brave Oghr, but the remorse
less reaper had marked him for his own.
Loving hands have ministered to 'his
every want, and his departure to the
great beyond resembles a sweet, sad
dream. He has gone, but his memory
is inscribed upon every Arnericau heart
to be tenderly cherished through life,
and history will always accord to him
first place amomr all tragedians of the
continent up to the present time.
There was something mysterious and
inspiring about Edwin Booth's per
sonal presence, aud in his acting he
charmed his audiences as by a spell.
There was a power about him which no
one could explain. His acting was great
almost beyond compare; this was easily
understood; but there was something
beyond what he seemed to do that sent
outover all an influence no one could ex
plain. Critics have condemned and
praised him; rival actors have sought to
wrest the laurels from his brow, and
foul calumny has a few times thrown
about him its slimy arms; but with head
never turned and mind undisturbed he
moved on calmly and majestically
through it all.
Few actors have enjoyed such a long
career of greatness without becoming
involved in a single scaudal. Our hero's
personal life was untarnished. He goes
down the embodiment of greatness and
purity, an immortal example to all as
piring and home-loving people of the
There is a something sweetly pathetic
about the tender care bestowed upon
him by the actors at tho Players' club.
Many weeks have these people gone
about the rooms in silence, and with the
softest tread, lest the great man might
be disturbed. Every actor in the me
tropolis devoted his spare moments to
contributing whatever lay in his power
for the relief of hjs idol. All thought
of the American stage was turned
anxiously in that one diraction. It is
doubtful if any actor has enjoyed such
His path to the dark river has been
strewn with flowers, his memory is prje
served in love by all who knew him
personalty, and his public career will
form oue of the brightest pages iv
THE PRCDENTIALi VIEW.
The man who has driven a railroad
over mountain ranges learns in the
effort that conservatism whish sits
down and calculates the magnitude of
the obstacles to be met and the best
methods ot overcoming them. He learns
to conserve energy nnd not waste it in
useless effort. He learns tiie wisdom
which is content with getting what it
can when it cannot set what it would;
in taking the one sure step instead of
the doubtful leap. The Harry Hot
spur sees only the end and scorns the
roughness of the middle ground. He
laughs at and minimizes obstacles until
he has overcome them by the very im
petuosity of his assault or is overcome
by their impregnability. Such men ap
preciate the magnitude of an obstacle
after it, has passed; rarely before.
James J. Hill, is one who has en
countered obstacles and overcome them,
but has learned the lesson the effort
taught. He knows what it is to en
couuter the prejudices of men and their
hostility, as well as those natural ob
structions to the paths of transporta
tion which nature has reared. So he
spoke out of the stores of a wide expe
rience when he told the convention that
the situation and the conditions must be
carefully considered in adopting meth
ods by which the prejudices of men,
their selfishness and their indifference,
might be overcome and the way made
smooth and feasible for the freer inter
change of products between the3e
peoples. His sympathy with the' pur
pose of the convention did not lessen his
appreciation of the difficulties in the way
of its accomplishment.
No easy task lies before the promoters
of reciprocity. It is true that they have
back of them the great unorganized
mass of industrial interests which will
be served well by reciprocal trade, but
they will be opposed by the lesser force
of seftish interests gaining now by the
restrictions on exchange, making up for
their lesser power by their greater
shrewdness, their compactness of or
ganization and their adeptness and
adroitness in handling the men who
make up the legislatures, the congresses
and the parliaments in which lies the
power to grant that which is sought.
"Don't bite off more than you can
chew," is the phrase of the street which
embodies the counsel Mr. llii.l gave.
The resolutions reported by the com
mittee indicate that it entertains the
same view, and while their spirit shows
that the ultimate purpose aimed at is
the complete abolition of the custom
houses which line the border, they do
not purpose to invite defeat by asking
more than is now attainable. In this
spirit the movement will be irresistible,
and the first successes will make the
further effort easier and mure certain.
THE LOCAL STAGE.
BOLLMAJJ'S TESirORAKT FAREWELL.
The last performance of the Bollinan com
pany at the Metropolitan last night was well
attended, and a hearty farewell for this sea
son was given the able director who has so
successfully managed the theatricals for the
pleasure and benefit of the German citizens
of St. Paul during the past. Three pleasing
aud happy farces were chosen for the
farewell entertainment, aud it is hoped
that all the members of the company leftjthe
theater in aB happy a trams of mind as did
the audience, aud as well satisfied with their
effcrts. It is needless to criticise, and it
would be uukiud to comment except iv
words of praise for so excellent ft per
formance. Tne only regret expressed by
those who attended was that there will be so
long a wait until the familiar faces of the
company will be seeu again. After the close
of the first comedy Director Bollmau was
called before the curtaiu and an elcgaut
horseshoe presented to him, and, after bow
ing his thanks, he made a neat aud appropri
ate speech, in which he thanked the citizens
ot St. Paul for their Kind aurl liboral patron
age, and asked indulgence for all the sbort
comiugs that might havjj occurred, lie fur
ther asfced that upon their return here next
season with new material, all they expected
was the same generous, open-handed recep
tion that had been accorded all members of
the present company. The address was
brief, though happy and well worded, and
with the fragrance of flowers entwiued in
the lucky emblem he held En his bands Theo
dore Bollmaun bade a temporary farewell
to his uiiiuy friends in St. Paul, and they all
wished him a "God speed"' with siieut re
quests of a speedy retara.
THE SAINT* PAUL DAILY GLOBS: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, !£93.
AN ARRAY OF OFFICERS
To Be Shown in the Quadrennial
Loyal Legion Con
Advance Guard of the Rosette
Knights Now Coming to
This morning at 10 o'clock the repre
sentatives of the Loyal Legion from the
various parts of the United States will
meet in the St. Paul chamber of com
merce for the purpose of holding the
seventh quadrennial congress and sec
ond general reunion of the order.
It is expected that there will be an at
tendance of about 500 durine the prog
ress of the convention. A large num
ber of the companions had arrived last
evening, and were quartered at the va
rious hotels. Last evening at 8 o'clock
there was an informal reception in the
parlors ot the Hotel Ryan given to the
members of the order. It was a brilliant
affair, and there was a pleasant pre
ponderance of ladies at the reception.
The rotunda of the Hotel Ryan was
handsomely decorated for the occasion,
: nd in the center of the lobby a Gatliug
gun, surrounded by a cordon of stacked
rifles and bedecked with flags, attracted
a great amount of attention.
Programme for tbe Session.
At trie opening of the coneress this
morning short addresses of welcome
will be made by Companion Hon. F. P.
Wright, mayor of St. Paul, and Gen. J.
From 11:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. the
band of the Third U. S. infantry will
play in the rotunda of the Hotel Ryan.
At 3 p. m. companions are invited to
view the parade celebrating the opening
of the Great Northern railroad to the
Pacific coast, as it passes the Hotel
Ryan. A marching salute will be given
the Loyal Legion in passing.
At 8 p. m. a meeting will be held in
honor of visiting members and their
ladies at the Metropolitan opera house.
No seats will be reserved the opera
house after 8:30 p. m.
Thursday, June B— Promptly at 9:30
a. m., by invitation and as guests of the
Minneapolis members of this coniinand
ery, all visiting companions and their
ladies, including members of the Minne
sota commandery and their ladies, are
requested to take special electric cars at
the Hotel Ryan-for Minneapolis, passing
through that city to the pavilion at Lake
Harriet. Returning to Minneapolis
lunch will be served at the Guaranty
Loan restaurant, giving time to take
the special train which will leave St.
Paul at 1:30 and Minneapolis at :l p. m.
for Lake Miunetonka, arriving there at
2:30, enjoy a steamboat ride of thirty
miles, and return so as to arrive in St.
Paul by 0 p. m.
Tickets for the excursion to Lake
Miunetonka will be distributed on the
cars. The attendants at the gates in the
depots of St. Paul and Minneapolis will
be "instructed to pass all persons wear
ing the badge or rosette of the order,
In the evening, from 9 to 11, the Min
nesota commandery will tender a recep
tion to visiting companions and their
ladies at the Hotel Ryan.
Companion Maj. A. Mackenzie.United
States engineers, has tendered the
United States steamer General Barnard
for an excursion on the Mississippi
river, passing Fort Snelling. leaving
foot of Jacksou street, St. Paul, at 9:30
a. m. Friday.
The Minnesota club, Fourth and Ce
dar streets; Commercial club, Germania
Life building, Fourth and Minnesota
streets; the Town and Country club, on
the banks of the Mississippi river, near
the Marshall Avenue bridge, St. Paul,
and the Minneapolis club, First avenue
and Sixth street, Minneapolis, have ex
tended the courtesies of their club
houses during the reunion to companies
wearing the badge or rosette of the
The headquarters of the Minnesota
Commandery will be in the ladies' ordi
nary at the Hotel Ryan from Tuesday
evening, June 0, to Friday, June 9,
where collations will be served and
where visiting companions will be cor
dially welcomed. Special reception com
mittees will be on duty constantly day
and night. " '._'
FINED A PHIEST
For Becoming a irifla Too Pu
Special to the Globe.
Sauk Rapids, Miun.. Jane 6.— The
trial of Rev. M. Peffeifer, the Catholic
priest of Duehn, Benton county, who
was arrested last Monday for assault
the third degree on the person of Jo
seph Karapa, a member of his congrega
tion, was held before Justice L. N.
Wright today, County Attorney Perm
appearing for the state and J. D. Sulli
van, of Sc. Cloud, appearing for the de
fendant. The evidence was taken, and,
after • a hot dispute by the attorneys,
the charges were sustained, and the
defendant fined $10 and costs, amount
ing in all to about $40. An appeal was
taken to the district court, and the
priest is now out on $100 bonds. It is
said that the priest, in his evidence,
stated that the plaintiff drew a revolver
on him, and the other witnesses, some
seven in number, stated that the plaint
iff did not even put his hand to his
pockets, but threw them up to ward off
the blows of the Driest
Over the i^ritlge.
Special to the Globe.
La CnossE,Wis.,June 6.— At 8 o'clock
this evening, a man whose name is not
yet learned, though believed to be John
son, a street car man, appeared on the
bridge across the Mississippi river,
climbed the rail and jumped into the
water. He swain in front of a steam
boat, and when it started to put out a
boat for his rescue, swam down the cur
rent and soon disappeared. He had no
coat or vest, and a siouched hat ob
scured His face.
Suicide Is Feared.
Special to the GloDe.
Sauk Rapids, Minn.. June f^— Mat
lleltimes, of the town of Minder^ Ben
ton county, has disappeared and his
whereabouts is unknown. He is a mar
ried man. His wife thinks he has killed
South Dakota Veterans.
Chambkklaix, S. D., June 6.— The
annual encampment of the Grand Army
and auxiliary societies of South Dakota
commenced here today for a three days'
session. There is a large attendance and
much interest. The election of officers
takes place Thursday.
Gone in a Party.
Special to the Globe.
Elk River. Minn., June 5.— A. N.
Dare, editor of the Star-News, started
for the world's fair today as the head of
a party of twenty-tive of our promi
nent citizens. This is the largest party
that has left the state so far according
to General Passenger Agent Fancy, of
the Burlington. They will be gone two
weeks, and occupy cottatres at Harvey,
having with them their own cooks.
Outlook I'or Immigrants.
Special to the Globe. —
Foreman, N. D., June 6. — A large
influx ot settlers is expected in Sargent
county next fall from Illinois and lowa.
Already a representative of a German
colony hi Central lowa is looking over
this section, with a view to the purchase
of a large tract of land.
Took Carbolic Acid.
Special to the Globe.
Long Pkaikie, Minn., June G.— This
morning Edward Cates, a young man of
ttHs,yillage, mistook a l>ottle containing
oaruolic acid for medicine be was tak
iiii: and took a sououiul of the stuff.
Antidotes were immediately adminis
tered and a physician surnmonea, who
has hopes of saving his life.
IT KILLED THE DOG.
Further Strong Evidence in the
Case of Peck.
Special to the Globe.
Bkainehd, Minn., June 6.— A search
ing party today found the body of the
dog belonging to Edwin Peck, who died
under suspicious circumstances Sunday
night, buried in the barnyard of Henry
Jackson, the man held for the crime of
poisoning Peck. The man and dog par
took of the same food. The coroner's
jury brought in a verdict charging
Jackson with the crime. A post-mortem
examination will be held tomorrow
morning, and the stomach of Peck, and
also of the dog, will be aent to St. Paul
for examination by experts.
THE PRESIDENT ARRESTED.
Bank Officer Charged With Hav
ing a High Time.
Special to ttie Globe.
Salem, S. D.. June 6.— J. H. Brown,
president of the Salem bank, of thia
place, which failed sc4ne r .four weeks
ago, was arrested here today on the
complaint of a Mr. Thompson, and was
bound over to appear before the grand
jury in the sum of SoOO. Much rotten
ness and dishonesty have been un
earthed, and many more complaints
will follow against J. H. Brown and
Pick Brown, the cashier. Gambling,
drinking and an immoral time on the
part of J. H. Brown are regarded as the
cause of the failure. Many poor fami
lies lost the hard-earned savings of a
lifetime by the failure.
Through the Breast.
Special to the Globe.
Dickinson, N. D., June 6.— William
Kidd was shot through the left breast
by George Evans, a Cheyenne river
cowboy. They Quarreled over cards.
Evans stole a horse and fled southward.
Kidd is still alive.
AY' on by Taylor.
Special to the Globe.
Red Lake Falls, Minn., June 6.—
The contest for the postmastership of
this place was decided by a vote of the
Democratic citizens yesterday. The re
sult follows: Frederick G. Taylor, 79
votes; Phil A. Kaufer, 48; and August
Judge Ensign Refers to the Affair
on the Range.
Special to the Globe.
Dulutii, Minn., June 6.— Judge En
sign, of the district court, today called
the grand jury's attention to the recent
lynching of the Iron Mountain rapist,
Domean, saying that matters were get
ting very serious when people resorted
to lynch law in a civilized community.
Though some crimes are so revolting
that even the calmest natures lose
patience, yet there was no excuse, he
said, for the resort to lynch law, and he
impressed upon the jury the necessity
of pushing the investigation thoroushly
and brineing the ringleaders of the j
riot to justice. I
St. Paul a Literary Center.
The following colleges are In the municipal bounds of St. Pau 1 :
Ham line university, a Methodist institution; Macalester college,
Presbyterian, sTnd St. Thomas, Catholic, in addition to which,
there is a medical college, and the state agricultural college.
The Catholics are buildintr a theological college, to which Mr. J.
J. Hill has given ?500,000, and the German Lutherans are erect
inc a college on Lake Phalen. and the German Methodists have a
college in our suburbs (St. Paul Park), and the state university is
just beyond the city limits, both of the latter accessible by elec
tric cars and motors.
These will all draw from the two cities and from the entire
Northwest. Hundreds of families have moved here to educate
their sons and daughters. In addition to this there are 53 private
schools, the high school with 1,200 pupils, and 4~> public schools.
There are fifty-three newspapers and periodicals published in
the city, and there are the city public library, the state library
and the Historical society's library. The late Hon. Henry Hale
left a magnificent bequest to the city for a public library, which
will amount to near half a million, but is not yet available.
JDRORS BY SCORES
Drawn for Duty in the Federal
The United States circuit and district
courts will convene in this city June 27.
The following grand and petit jurors
have been drawn for service at that term :
J It. Bennett. St. Cloud; Martin Greeley,
Maine Prairie, Stevens county; C. H. Wood
bury Anoka; H. H. Penoyer, Greenleaf,
Meeker county; George H. Gould, Minneap
olis; C B. Westfall. Beard sley; Fred
Seholl. Winneba«o City; \V. G. Fra
sier Wheatou, Traverse county: Jacob
Rooms. New Auburn; John Sundblaa,
Alexandria; E. L. Swarthout, Pine Island,
Goodhue county; Isaac Nelson, Mera, Kaua
bec county; Frank Kine, Lindwood: A. L.
Wjiruer, Minneapolis; Philip Jacobi. Cam
bridge; Jesse Mclntyre, Red Wing; William
Weld, Minneapolis; John Schaffer, St. Cloud;
John Ryan, Corcoran; Ingal Johnson, Scan
dia: Orrin Snow, Oak Grove, Anoka county;
Burton C. Taylqr, Minneapolis; Jacob
Abramson, Center City.
James E. Wing, St. Cloud; A. G. Anderson,
St Cloud; George A. Parker. Minneapolis;
William Koop, Currie. Murray county; An
drew Avanson, Litchfield; John A. Hanson,
Kenvon; Eu«ene Wilcox, Pine, Pine county;
A. E McMullen, Minneapolis; H. M. Bell,
Marietta; John A. Putnam, Miuueapoliß;
Charles Barnhart, Rush Prairie, Morrison
county; Charles Swan'son, Fridley, An
oka county; E. Stull. Pine City: B.
T Biskey. Minneapolis; George For
sv'the, St. James; W. A. Egglestou, Merton,
bteele county : Fred J. Rosenwold. Beliing
hara. Lac gui Paris county; P. Bills Jr.,
Blakelev; Ziba Caswell, Morris, Steams
county;" Martin P. Quist, New Sweden. Nic
ollet-countv; John L. Currie, Nicollet; L. J.
Burch, St. Peter; W. H. Crowell, Cur
rie; Allen Cummiugs, Blue Earth
Oity; Henry McLean, Lake Crystal,
Blue Earth "company; John Osmandson,
Nerstand, Rice county; A. F. Walton, Lone
Tree lake. Brown county; Edwin Hall.Grean
Prairie, jMorrison county; O. C. Hanson,
Morris, Stevens county; W. R. Gillis, AnoKa;
C A. Gilman' Cosmos, Meeker county:
E. Rhode. Minneapolis: Oscar Ericksoil,
Springfield, Brown county; Albert Goss-
Faron Sibley county: Robert Wilson, Glen
wood, Pope county: W. Jacobs, Wabasha,
George Price, Zumbro Falls; Ole Fetersoa,
Brighton; James Brady, Blakely. Scott couu
ty; J. M. D. Croft, Farminßton, Dakota
county; Charles Chaddersou, Windom; John
Skagmo. Elbow Lake; Joseph Hirschen.
ShaKopee; Charles Halverson, Dawson, Lac
gui Parle county; Christian Rinketz, St.
Peter; C. A. Emerson. Sauk Center.
Bondsmen Get Off.
West Superior, Wls., June G.—
Word was received from Madison by
Attorneys Scott & Remington that the
demurrer in the case of The United
States against A. A. Cadwallader ? 8
bondsmen had been sustained. This
relieves the bondsmen from the pav
meut of $10,000. in which amount they
secured Cadwalla*der's appearance io
the federal court last January. Cad
vvallader. ex-bank president, is charged
with misappropriating funds, forfeited
his bonds and fled to South America,
and now awaits trial at Janesville.
Special to the Globe.
Guaxd Forks, N. D.. June C— The
large foundry and machine works of
Daniel Dow were totally destroyed by
fire tonight, together with $5,000 worth
of patterns. The loss on the building is
$1,000; on machinery, ?3,000.
.■V Hastings Wedding.
Special to the Globe.
.; Hastings, June 6.— Charles (}. Ames
and Miss Josii; G i!1om were married this
evening by- lie v. J. A. liiz^iuld.
EULALIA IN CHICAGO.
The Modest Spanish Princess
Arrives in the World's
Sfle Is Welcomed by Carter
Harrison, Who Kissed
Cheered by the Crowd, She
Is Escorted to the Palm
The Programme fop the Re
ception of the Infanta
Chicago, June G.— Eulalia, the mod
est little princess of Spain's royal house,
is in Chicago. She came today, and
thousands of people from every state in
the Union and aimost every country on
the face of the earth were at the train
eager to see her ami give her
a democratic welcome to' a truly
democratic city. And the eager
thousands saw her, a modest, dark-eyed
little woman of flesh and blood; a hu
man being like themselves. The in
fanta, as the princess is commonly
called, came into the city on a special
train over the Pennsylvania railway,
and disembarked at the union depot in
Canal street. Mayor Harrison received
her as one of Chicago T s world's fair
guests and extended to her the hospital
ity of the city.
Formality was minimized. The city's
chief executive did the honors, while
the whistles blew and the crowd
cheered. There was a great bustle and
noise at th« depot. Trains were rush
ing past, and orders were shouted. At
12:10 a Pennsylvania train, drawn by
Kushed Into*lhe Train Shed.
the engineer waving his cap. It came
to a stop, and for a second there was an
anxious silence. A little group headed
by Mayor Harrison stepped forward to
the rear platform of the last car. A
pretty woman, modestly dressed,
stepped out on the platform. Then
came cheers. The crowd beyond the
railings caught the hurrah, and
like , a lighted train of gunpowder
it shot up into the street, and
the tvs? boats in the river caught
the infection and added their high
pressure voices to the welcome. Every
man in the depot removed his hat, and
there was a little flurry in the party
around the steps. It was ali over in a
minute. The mayor stepped for
ward, the princess extended her
hand and Mr. Harrison bending
over, and like a true Ken
tucky gentleman, kissed it. In rapid
succession the others were Introduced,
the Spaniards bending low and kissing
the. royal hand, and the Americans
greetiug her as Americans usually greet
a woman. Prince Antonio, husband of
the princess; therDuke of Tamames and
the rest of her suite, followed the iu
fanta from the train, aud handshaking
and introductions became general.
On Carter's Arm.
When the -handshaking — for the
princess has adopted the American
manner — was over the mayor of
fered her |his arm, and, passing be
tween the lines of aldermen and city
officials, conducted her up the carpeted
stairs to the carriage in waiting, cheers
marking every step. Mrs. Bertha H.
Palmer's cairiage. which was used
to convey President Cleveland
when here at the opening of
the exposition, was in waiting. As the
princess emerged from the depot ring
ing notes of a bugle were -heard, fol
lowed by the clank cf swords, and
Troops B and X of the famous Sev
enth cavalry, commanded by Maj.
Baldwin, stood at "attention." The
long line of yellow-plumed horse
men extended for a block.
Again the bugle sounded, and the
flashing swords came to a present.
These maneuvers caught the lady's eye,
and she glanced up and down the line
before entering the carriage. All this
time the crowd was cheering, but at no
time did it attempt to break through the
police lines or in any way tender itself
disagreeable. It took but a moment for
Mr. Harrison to hand the lady to her
carriage and seat the Prince and Duke
Led by the military Escort
and followed by the other carriages
containing the infanta's suite, the re
ception committee and city officials,
Eulalia started for the Palmer house,
which, for the time being, is at her dis
posal. The Duke of Veragua and party,
with Commander Dickens, were caught
by an intervening crowd, and after the
royal party had gone took carriages for
the Auditorium, for the infanta was to
grant the duke a private audience later
in the day.
There was a remarkable scene at the
Palmer house when the two troops of
Pellow-plumed regulars of the Seventh
i cavalry appeared opposite the ladies'
entrance, escorting the princess' car
riage, in which she rode with her hus
band. Prince Antonio, while Mayor
Harrison occupied the front seat As
tar as the eye could reach east an*
west, there extended a mighty crowd,
i all eager to catch a glimpse, be it ever so
! slight, of the infanta or some of her
party. The portico of the hotel waa
.decorated with the Spanish aud Amer
ican colors and thick red Brussels
carpet extended to the edge of tlie
sidewalk. As the princess alighted and
once more placed her arm in that of the
mayor, tne cruwd looked its admiration
and a few faint cheers broke forth.
Many of the men bared their heads,
while the women who stood close
enough drank in with their eyes every
detail of the infanta's costume. This
was a striking traveling dress of dove
gray and pink, with a mass of lace and
On Thursday the infanta will be offi
cially presented by President Palmer
with a copy of the national salutation,
"Columbia Saluting the Nations." T»e
copy prepared for the occasion is made
of satin in the royal colors of Spain, ar
ranged with reff rence to their preUom
meuce in the royal standard.
Flauned for Ealalla.
The committee on ceremonies at " the
world's, fair hei<! a if iiiTiliy session., 10
--uhv. : plaiinint: Dro^rauitnt) for iv
cepiiuu of" tiie iufauu ucxt Tiiurouay.
The result was that the committee de
cided to adhere to the programme al
ready proposed, with a few exceptions.
The infanta will visit the fair for the
first time Thursday. She will be driven
in at the Midway plaisance entrance un
der military escort, and proceed south
after entering the main grounds, pass
ing the woman's, horticulture and trans
portation buildings. She will be escorted
to the administration building and
breakfasted by President Palmer and
other officials. Buffalo Bill, his Ind
ians. Cossacfcs, Mexicans, cowboys and
military organizations, who take
part in the opening exercises
of the Nebraska state building,
will pass in review before the
royal guests at the administration
building. During the afternoon the in
fanta will attend a concert at Festival
hall, and will be escorted through the
building. At night the White City will
be illuminated. Every arc, search and
incandescent lamp on the grounds
will be put in use, and it is expected
that the fair will be illuminated more
extensively than ever before. In addi
tion to this there will be a grand pyro
technic display at the grand basin.
At 5 o'clock" this afternoon the main
parlor of the Palmer house was
thronged with ladies hoping to get a
glimpse of the Infanta Eulalia. Ac
companied by Commander Davis and
Mrs. Davis, the princess passed unrec
ognized, and for about half au hour the
party strolled through the streets in the
immediate vicinity of their hotel obe
serving the sky-scraping buildings-
After gazing at the domes of the build
ings in the White City, the party re
turned to their homes.
FOES OF THE DRINK HABIT.
The Burning Question Discussed
in the Temperance Congresses.
Chicago, June 6.— The world's con
gress on temperance divided itself into
two branches this morning and dis
cussed the burning question from a
dozen points of view. The assemblage
in the Hull of Washington, and which
was presided over by ex-Gov. E. H
Goodell. of New Ilampsnire, took up
the legislative and political aspect of
the question. In the hall of Columbus
the doctors had everything to themselves
and the drink question was discussed
from a scientific point of view. The
educational section of the temperance
congress held its meeting this after
noon, and the session of the legislative
and political section was continued.
Tonight at 8 o'clock there was a public
meeting in the Hall of Columbus, under
the auspices of the Sous of Temperance.
GOT HIS CONGE.
A Member of the National Coin*
Chicago, June o.— Richard Mansfield
White has been removed from the
national commission of the world's
fair. Yesterday it was reported
from Washington that, John* W.
Webster, of New Mexico, had
been appointed a commissioner.
Secretary Dickinson, of the commission,
could not see where Mr. Webster Was
to fit in, as there had been no resigna
tions, and as far as he knew no re
movals. He therefore wired Secre
tary Gresham for information, and
received a reply that Webster
was appointed a commissioner,
and takes the place of Richard Mans
field White, removed. Mr. White says
that he will contest his seat in the na
tional commission when that body meets
next month, as he does not think the
president or anybody else has, the power
to remove him.
Davis to Be Supreme.
Chicago, June 6.— There was a meet
ing of the local directors last niaht at
the Chicago club. The letter of Direct
or General Davis and Chief of Works
Burnbam recommending that the total
authority of all departments of the fair
be vested in Mr. Davis was considered
by those present, and it was finally
agreed to pass a resolution at tomor
row's meeting which will make Col.
Davis the director general de facto.
Director of Works Burnham, whose use
fulness has about departed now that
the buildings are erected, will be made
Col. Davis' assistant.
SPRINGER STIRS 'EM.
Continued From First Page.
They were regaled with refreshments
from the lunch table and the side board
while entertained in conversation rela
tive to business relations. An address
of welcome was delivered on behalf of
the club by E. S. Warner, who stated
that the club is an association of busi
ness men and as such a hearty welcome
was extended, lie assured the gentle
men that the club is well pleased with
the convention, as well as being in
hearty sympathy with the movement
in favor of closer trade relations be
ween the Dominion and the United
The executive committee of the con
vention held a meeting in the club of
fice, at which the work of the conven
tion and the prospects of the movement
were discussed at some length. After a
thorough canvas of the situation, it was
determined to hold the next interna
tional reciprocity convention' in the city
of Duluth "during the early part of Oc
tober of this year, the exact date of
which is left to the members of the
executive committee from Duluth. Ex-
Gov. Burke presided at the meeting of
this committee, and Col. E. C. Gridley,
of Duluth. was elected chairman of the
committee for the ensuing year.
Several speeches were made before
the committee. The general sentiment
expressad is that the address of Mr.
Springer has created a profound sensa
tion, and will be received throughout
the two countries as a new movement
in a political sense.
Dr. J. G. Rutherford, of Portage la
Prairie, Canada, stated that the senti
ment of Toronto is generally opposed to
reciprocity; as much as is that of the
eastern part of the United States,
and he favored agitating the
subject more widely than in the
Northwest. His plan is to have the
eastern part of the United States and
the eastern part of Canada hold con
ventions of their own for the discussion
of reciprocity independent of the con
ventions in the Northwest. With this
view Hon. Mr. Fisher, M. P. P.; Dr. G.
T. Orton. of Winnipeg; G. T. Marks, of
Port Arthur, and other Canadians and
Americans agreed. It was thought ad
visable to hold a reciprocity convention
in Toronto of next year, and the Can
adian delegates promised to work with
a view of interesting the people of the
eastern part of the Dominion in the
Piiawle Point — Passed: Pennsylvania,
New York— Arrived: Elbe. Bremen; Dres
den, Bremen; Noordland, Antwerp.
Southampton — Arrived: Chester, New
Queexstown — Arrived: Nevada, New
York, for Liverpool.
Bkemekiiaye?*-— Arrived: Trave, New
Bbowhead — Passed: Teutonic, from New
aTiTaJ I q l 3 B
HILL ADVISES CARE.
Continued From First Page.
the Canadians and resounding applause
by the Americans. When he closed he
was greeted with a small ovation.
Canadians and Americans Join in
Dr. Orton, long time a member of the
Canadian parliament, and, as President
Fisher said, practically the father of
the high tariff policy" of Canada, fol
lowed Mr. Hill, lie expressed pleasure
at the manly and interesting discussions
he had heara of the questions at issue.
All awkwardness had been removed.
He gave the Canadian reasons for adopt
ing the protective policy, which were
founded in the abrogation of the old
treaty. American competition had pre
vented development of Conada's indus
tries. Goods were shipped in and sold
at a low price to prevent the starting
of Canadian manufactories. Even Sir
John A. Macdonald and the other Con
servative leaders were free traders at
heart, he said; but they determined to
give Americans the same treatment
they gave Canada. So it was not strange
that he should be there to advocate a
policy that can result only in goo;l to
both peoples. Incidentally Dr. Orton
said the farmers must make some profit
or they would quit and enter other
work. This might result In developing
the mineral resources of Canada, which
would no doubt relieve the depression
which exists at present. "We want and
need not only interchange of commodi
ties, but of men," said the Canadian
statesman in closing, "and in develop
ing our natural wealth we must have
the assistance of Americans who under
Aid. J. C. llaynes, of Minneapolis, de
livered a rattling good five-minute
speech from the standpoint of a cou
•sumer, aucl Mr. Hall, of Brandon, spoke
briefly for reciprocity as a practical far
George J. Marks, mayor of Port Ar
thur, was called on and responded with
a sensible talk on the wonderful growth
and development of the Northwest.
Rivalry between cities he considered
especially commendable, as tending to
encourage progress in all material
things. He referred with pride to the
fact that the great Canadian system of
canals, soon to bo completed, will give
a fourteen foot waterway from Port
Arthur to the sea, when vessels will be
able to carry 00.000 bushels of wheat in
one load and make a handsome profit at
live cents per bushel. The broad-mind
edness of their American neighbors
was pleasing, the interest manifested
he considered surprising, and if it is
maintained reciprocity must be an ac
S. A. Thompson, of Duluth, made a
splendid argument for deep water navi
gation. Only a verbatim report could
do him justice. Facts were adduced and
figures quoted in favor of a deep chan
nel through ttie lakes. To deepen chan
nels and harbors is the policy of the
United States, said he, and a vast de
crease in the cost of transportation must
follow. He demonstrated that there
had already been 'a tremendous reduc
tion in cost of carrying by reason of the
lake traffic. A comparison between the
Soo and Suez canals showed a surpris
ing balance in favor of the former, both
in number of vessels and amount car
ried. A statement of President
Hill was quoted, to the effect
that with an eighteen-foot chan
nel he would put on boats of
double the present capacity and cut the
cost of transportation squarely in two.
Mr. Thompson dwelt on this statement,
and went on to show that enormous re
ductions have already bsen secured by
reason of increase in the lake carrying
trade. His closing sentences were
fraught with prophecy as to what the
future holds in store for the great sec
tion of country included in tho North
west and extendiutr to the far-away
Peace river valley.
Tariff Keduction and Cheap Trans-
Following are the resolutions present
ed by the committee named Monday,
and which were adopted unanimously:
Resolved, That in the opinion of this con
vention the policy unanimously approved by
the tirsl international reciprocity convention
at Grand Forks, and now reatlirniL-d. of re
moving the tariff restrictions upon our inter
nntional trade so far as can be done consist
ently with a due regard to the revenue re
quirements uud other interests of the two
nations, may be most advantageously carried
into effect by a treaty or by reciprocal legis
lation, or both, providing for the free inter
change of those classes of the products, both
natural and industrial, of each one Unit are
the most i:enern!ly in demand or usually find
the readiest sale in the markets of the other.
Such q policy in the circumstances of the
United States and Canada is capable of being
applied to v great many classes of industrial
products, as w«ll as to natural products gen
erally. It would result in giving to Canada
a market now denied it lor much of its
produce, with a compensating ndvuntage to
the United Slates, and that without afleeting
a large part of tneir respective customs reve
Hesolved, That the cheapest possible
<ransportationc is a matter of prime impor
tance to the interests of the whole .Northwest,
Canadian us well as American, and that we
favor the improvement of existing waterways
and tho construction of additional channels
of communication between the great lakes
and the ocean, of sufficient capacity to allow
a free passage of ocean vessels, and which
should te free of all tolls.
Kesolved. That any reciprocity treaty be
tween the United States aud Canada snould
provide for the free and common use by the
people of both countries of all canals now
built or hereafter to bo built to facilitite
commerce between the great laKe« and the
ocean, and should also provide for tree and
open competition between the raih»ay sys
toms of the two countries, in order to reduce
the cost of transportation from the interior
to the seaboard to the lowest figures con
sistent with the efficiency anil reasonable
prosperity of the roads.
Hesolved. That in order to secure the de
sired results sought to be obtained by this
convention a joiut committee shall bo ap
pointed by the president thereof, consisting
of ten members, five of them to be selected
from the Dominion of Canada and live of
them from the United ."states. That it shall
be the duty of this committee to take charge
of and prosscule this work after the adjourn
ment of this convention, by using such
means as they may deem proper to bring tho
matter before the dominion parliament and
Canadian authorities aud before the congress
of the United Suites and the American au
thorities, as well as by furnishing statis
tical and other information to the people of
the two countries.
The report of the committee to nom
inate officers submitted the following
President— Jnrnes Fisher, Winnipeg-
Vice Presidents— Hon. a. 11. Bnrtce. Fargo;
F. Dnscoll. St. Paul: Capt J. C. Reno, Min
neapolis; F. Winsor, West Superior; F. W.
Strobart, |Winuipeg; D. F. Burke, Port
thur; Charles P.nuthwaite. Portage La Prairie.
Executive Committee— W. J. Dean, Minne
apolis; W. Buchanan and G. C. Gridlev. l>n
luth; George T. Orton. Winnipeg; C. W.
fliicnett, St. Paul; V. B. Kich rds, Grand
Forks: J. G. Kmiierford, Portage lv Prairie;
li. Cowa!!, Brandon.
Committee on Agitation— E. V. Smatloy. St
Paul; W. G. Byron. Minneapolis; S. <;. Com
stoek, Slnorhead: S. A. Tnompson, Duluth;
D. R. AlcGinuis. Graud Forks. For Canada—
C. N. Bell. Joseph Martin. J. 11. Ashdown
and James Fisher, Winnipeg; Georgo T.
.Marks, Port Arthur.
Secretaries— D. K. McGiunis, S. A. Thomp
son. C. >i. Bell, J. H. Beck.
The report whs adopted unanimously.
STAY WITH THK CHURCH. '
Dr. Hriugs Issues a Proclamation
to His Friends.
New Yobk, June <>.— The World wil
say in the morning: The first accepted
expression since he was suspended for
hrresy by the general assembly of
the Presbyterian church is the Totter
which will he published in tomorrow's
New York Evangelist, a religious news
paper, which may be renamed a 9 an or
tran of the Brigsialte wins; of the Pres
byterian church. In his letter Dr.
liriggs says no one should feet obliged
to retire from the Presbyterian church
on account of the decision of the last as
Al way l~*v Plait's Chlorides
to disinfect tuo dratus, water closets,
By the Sisters of Mercy.
The Klcliapoo Indian Remedies Found
to be Invaluable at a Famous New
England Preparatory School.- Thel*
. Use is Always Found to be Beneficial. - |
/JvNv The Sisters of
/ ff\ >^ Mercy who conduct
y foM '^v the St. Augustine's
■^vX^ V^^HPreparatory Board
ijS^CX^^ me School at Hart
*W I Mm ford, Conn., write
• ' f^ that they find the
Kickapoo Indian Remedies invaluable
to them in caring for the health of the
scholars under their charge. "Kick
apoo Indian Sagwa, Kickapoo Indian
Oil andKickapoo Indian Cough Cure"
they say, "have been used here with
the most gratifying results. These
simple remedies of the Indian race de
serve the widest possible recognition,
and their use is always beneficial." Tho
Kickapoo Indian Remedies,
Kickapoo Indian Cough Cure,
Kickapoo Indian Oil,
Kickapoo Indian Salve,
Kickapoo Indian Worm Killer
■ KICKAPOO INDIAN SACWA, ,
The Grandest Remedy of the Universe.
For the Stomach, Liver and Kidneya.
SOLD BY ALL DKUGGISTS.
THE HIGHEST COUKT
Hands Down a Haif-Dozen Final
The supreme court yesterday handed
down the following six opinions:
Qeorge 11. Orme. appollaut. vs. Charles C.
Mackubln, respondent Order denying n
new trial atlirmed. DicKUtso*, J.
A contract by the defendant, upon
whom rested no other obligation than
tli at expressed "to at once proceed to
procure, and use all reasonable efforts
to procure," from a specified person a
release of her interest in certain land,
construed as not an absolute undertak
ing to procure a release, but only to
make reasonable effort to do so.
Evidence held sufficient to show that
this duty had been performed.
State of Minnesota, plaintiff, vs. Frank C.
.bannock, UefeuJaut. Judgment a I
One accused in tho municipal court
of the city of Duluth of a criminal
offense, within the jurisdiction ol justi
ces of the peace, may waive the right of
trial by jury. The riKßt having been
waived cannot be recalled at will.
Union liailway Storage Company, appellant,
vs. John It. McDermotl et ah, respondents.
Orders liftruiud. Dn KIHSON, J.
Jefferson vs. Asch (MSS.) followed,
denying the right of a atrauger 10 a con
tract to sue upon it, the promise owing
him no duty in the premises.
St. Piuil & Dulnlh Railroad- Company, np
pellaui. vs., Village of Hlncklev. respond
ent. Order affirmed by court. Dickinson,
Facts found [considered as not show
ing that tlie exclusive occupancy for
fifteen years, by a railroad for station
yard purposes, of land previously dedi
cated (but not usedi as a public high
way, was not adverse to the pablic, so
as to have conferred title by adverse
possession, the, court not having found
that such possession \v:is adverse.
Charles (Jasper el vi.. respondents, vs. W. P,
Hcimbficli, appellant. Ord ■•■ reversed,
A written contract for the sale of llor 3_ r 3
"boomed and delivered to tug" con
strued, in connection with the evidence,
as meaning that the seller was to en*
close t!i<; loirs in a boom so that a tun
could fasten to them and tow them away.
A contemporaneous oral agreement 10
enclose the lo^s within a boom and fas
ten the two separate ends of tho boom
to the shore held Incompetent as l>ein<
at variance with the written agreement
A party excepting 10 thw admission of
objectionable evidence does not waive
his exception by subsequently moving
that the evidence be stricken out if sucli
motion be not granted.
Eugene A. Hendrickson, appellant, Tt.
Bridget Tracy et al., respondents. Order
alirined. !>.■ kinson, J.
A finding of theeourt opoti conflicting
evidence held justified.
Application tor a new trial for newly
discovered evidence held not well sup
ported, the party having gone to trial
without seeking a postponement to en
able him to ascertain the whereabouts
and procure the testimony of a person
known to be a material witness.
Tho supreme court yesterday considered
the following cases:
Frank Soiikup, appellant, a^ain^t Thomas
Tqpka, respondent; argued and submitted,
Fred S. Kosemond, respondent, against
John Graham. appellant; argued and sub
Paul yon Vlesslngen, refteiTer. etc., ap
pellants, against Tbe Board of Coontj Com
missioners of clay County, respondent;
argued and submitted.
Russell Sajjt' Viutorin;i<i.
Ni:\v York, June 6,— Rnssell Sage
was victorious this afternoon in the
trial of the suit brought against him by
William K. Laidlaw for 150,000 damages
for injuries received in the financier's
office at the tiinu of the dynamite ex.
piosion on Dec. 4, 1891. The judge dis
missed the complaint ami discharged
Wichita, Kas., June 6. —Attachment!
to the amount of 973,000 were pot on the
Wichita property of the Francis Whit
aker & Sou Poc&ing company this after
noon by the La dele .National bank of
St. Louis. A receiver was appointed on
application. The amount of liabilities
and assets is not given.
No man can ever know the
devoted martyrdom of many
women. . J
Unselfishly a woman works
and suffers that home and
loved ones may be happy.
When it seems as though her
back would break, when she
grows irregular, faint, irritable,
loses all interest in society,
gets the "blues," is crushed
with that indescribable feeling
of "bearing-down," she "drags
along," day after day, suffering
agonies that would appal a man.
The cause of all her trouble
is some derangement of the
uterus or womb, perhaps the
development of a tumor, or
cancerous humor,— anyway,
give it instant attention.
Lydia E. Pink/iamr Vege
table Compound _^^&*1
is the sure cure. '$j^^ss&l
It is recom- *&^>i|a
mended by thou- \jL\T ci
sands of women.. wP^ JfL*a
Its cures are -^^^^!^ts3
-All druggists sell it. '
Address in confidence, y^^^-
Lydia E. I'inkiiam Med. <&*.»•/& ?£uil£-
Co., Lynn, Mass. *' * * o . ; ,. *a
- Liver Pills, 25 cea ts. •&*«*' &*>+<<<***