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THE SECURITY TRUST GO,
Has deposited with the State Auditor
a 9 a special guaranty fund, its officers
have filed with the State Auditor ap
proved bonds in the sum of
for the faithful performance of their
duties. Its pnid-in capital and undi
vided profits exceed
How could a more solid basis for a
strong, reliable institution, and one
worthy the confidence of the public, be
This compnny acts as executor, administra
tor, guardinn, trustee, receiver and agenc.
Makes t-ullccUons promptly, mid attends to
business always. - 4 '\\ rile us. if you cannot
come to see us.
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY,
105 E. 4th St., St. Paul.
FRED FOSTER IN LUCK.
The St. Paul Horseman's New
Purchase Lands the
Maid Marian Wins the Mill
dale Stake at Latonia in
Debutante Stakes at St. Louis
Won by the Fleet May
Louisville Wins at Baltimore
by Batting at Oppor
Morris Park, June c— Old Sol was
determined to make it unpleasant for
visitors at this track early this after
noon. Be blazed forth from a sky that
had just enough moisture in it to make
every one eaze unconsciously around
for the plunge bath that invariably ac
companies a vapor bath. A heavy
thunder storm burst over the track just
as the buu r le blast sounded for the horses
to go to the post for the third race. The
rain deluged the track and hold full
sway for nearly half an hour. Then the
clouds cleared away, and the air was
clear and bracing. The fourth race on
the card w;is the Withers stake, worth
$12,000, which was taken by Dr. Kice
after a struggle with Rainbow. Dr.
Bice was purchased by Fred Foster, of
St. Paul, Minn., last Saturday, and he
thus more than won him out in his
first stake race. Kesults:
First race five -eighths of ft mile— Assignee
"won. Ornus second, Ulaek Hawk third. Time,
Second rnee, five-eighths of a mile—Hur
iiißhaui won, St. Juheu second, Oui'ia third.
Time, L:(H Vt.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth— Reckon
■won, Candelabra second, Hamapo third.
Time, 1 :■!*.
Fourth race, three-riuarters of a mile—Dob
bins won, liespot second, Sir Excess third.
Jio time tnken.
Fifth race, Withers make, mile— Dr. Rice
•won, Rainbow second, bir Walter third.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile—Stone
nell won. Fort Worth secoud, Monowai third.
Time, i :i:j.
Seven a nice, seven-eighths of a mile—Wil
lie h, even, won. Lyceum second, Specula
tion third. Time, ;:38VS.
MAID MARIAN'S MILLDALE.
Lands a Stake Worth $1,930.
Cincinnati, June o.— The weather
•was fair and attendance good at Latonia
today. The track was in a wretched
condition, deep with mud and the fields
small; nevertheless the sport was inter
esting. .Most of the finishes were close
and exciting. The Milldale stake,
worth $1,030 to the winner, was taken
in easy style by Maid Marian. Results:
First race, selling purse for three-yeiir-olds
■and upward, seven furlongs— Say On won
Lard ridden by a nose. Cadet becond, Sir
Charles third. Time, 1 : 10%.
Second race, selling purse for three-year
olds and upward, mile and seventy yards-
Little George won driving By a nose. Indigo
second, W. L. Munson third. Time, 1:59%.
Third race, a free handicap sweepstakes,
for three-year-olds and upward, mile and a
sixteenth— Chimes won whipped and spurred
by a head, Helen N second, Hook Luidley
third. Time. S:in.
Fourth race, the Milldnle stnfce, for ttiree
year-o!ds ami upward, six furlongs — Maid
JMarian wdn easily by two lenutus. The
Sculptor second, Gascon third. Time, 1:22 V*.
Fifth race, purse for maiden two-year-old
fillies, four furlongs — Mary Moore won easily
by two lengths, Leonawell second, Madage
third. Time, :j5.
li Ki: PS ON WINNING.
Way Thompson Captures the De-
butunte stakes at St. Louis.
St. Louis, June o.— The Bedford
stable's smart filly May Thompson won
the Debutanto stakes at the fair grounds
today. It was for two-year-old fillies
at five furlongs, and was worth $1,250 to
the winner. Results:
First race, purse, six furlongs— Mountain
Quail won, Offord second, impress third.
Second race, selling, seven and a half fur
longs—Belfast won. lioquefort second, JSli
Kindly third. Time, 1:38.
Third race, ihe Debutante stakes, two
ycaroitls, *>',uCO added, five furlongs— May
Thompson won, Clara Bauer second, Clara
bite third. Time, l:03W.
Fourth rf.ee, purse, six furlongs— Katrinka
"won. First Chance second, L'ncle Jim third.
Filth race, mile— Kenwood won. Barbecue
second, Sly Lisbon third. Time, 1:44%.
Sixth race, selling, five furlongs— George
X won. Dock Wick second, Maud T third.
Time, J: I'.i.
TALENT OUT OF FOIIM.
Only Two Favorites Run First at
Piiii.aiki.imiia, June o.— Only two
of the favorites won at Gloucester to
First race, four Mid one-half furlongs— Van
Jleter won, Graham, second, Turner third
Second race, four and one-half furlongs—
Minnie Browu colt won, Manteil spcond,
Alfinuah filly third. '1 ime. 1:00.
Third race, seven and a half furlongs—
Ainj. Thornton won, Wallace G second, Xeno
phon third. Time, 1:4*2.
Fourth race, six and a half furlongs — Car
toon won, isehuyikill second, Knapp third.
Time. 1 :21.
Fifth iaco, four and a half furlongs— Red
Elm won, Uncertainty second, Sir Herbert
third. Time. :58tt.
"Sixth race, six and a hnlf furlongs — Spen
cloline won, Foxmede second, Jessica third.
Time. 1 :■.'*• '■•.
Valkyrio AVins Again.
London, June <>.— ln a yacht race
today between the same boats ami over
jfi|i|W' • STRIDE CASE*
j^^^^^^sra "Our daughter was
s0 lcri "ibly iiftlicted
EgjtL^',"' ' ' that she lost tho use
- •'^^^il«ii i ' : " .**» of licr richt sirm and
wK^' 1 ?^?- " l!i( ' to give up all her
mJsP'i***?! \r * " s , tUf " OSi Vg Scared
f"J$-iZ '-^ / rtv. 1J 'i t for Dr. Miles'
t^aß§M^^lt&*/^^\ Restorative Nervine
BalpP^fep^ 110 would have had
• .-^^^^^^^Sf Jo y ooif " Th?ee botl
, nse of i her arm, she guinea 31 pounds In
weight, attends school regularly, has excel
lent appetite and sleeps well."— Mrs.R. R. Bul
lock, Brighton, N. Y. Nervine is sold by all
Brugglsts on a positive guarantee. ' Contains
£0 opiates. Dr. Miles' Pills 59 doses 23 cents.
the same course as yesterday the Val
kyrie asraln proved herself the best
boat, winning the race and beating the
Prince of Wales' cutter, the Britannia,
which crossed the line second by two
minutes and twenty-two seconds. Yes
terday, over the same course, the Val
kyrie beat the Britannia by one minute.
FINALLY WON A GAME.
Louisville Finally Breaks Its
Streak of Bad Luck at lialii
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
Pittsburgh 21 11 .(we Washinptt'uie JO .500
Boston ....21 11 .(317 New York. 16 17 .484
Phird'lp'a-lS 13 .580 .St. L0ui5.. .13 17 .4SJ
Brooklyn.. 18 14 .56L' Cincinnati. 14 10 Aii
Cleveland. .l 412 .837 Chicago.... 13 18 .419
Baltimore.. 17 1(5 .515 Louisville.. 410 .173
BAT/rr.Mor.F:, June C— The Louisville
club broke its streak of bad luck by
defeating Baltimore in a very interest
ing game. The home team had Baker
injthe box aud he was verjwild.mivinK no
less than six men bases on balls in the
early part of the game. Ho was be
side hit at opportune times. Khines
was also wild and cave eight men bases
on balls, but Baltimore failed to hit him
and had fourteen men left on bases.
Jennings was taken sick in the game
and gave way to Grim. Weather threat
ening. Attendance 01G. Score:
It. 11. E.
Baltimore. ..o 3 10 0 110 o—o 10 1
Louisville.... s 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 0-10 12 3
V Batteries, Baker and Robinson, Khines
aud Harrington; umpire. McLaughliu;
earned run*, Baltimore 2, Louisville 4.
LEADERS NOT MUD I,AI'.KS.
Washington, June C— Washington
and PiUsburtf played today in a "driz
zling rain, which at one time interrupt
ed the name. Esper pitched an ex
cellent game, and the visitors were com
pletely at his mercy. Ehret, too, pitched
well, but the home team managed to
bunch several hits at an opportune time
and won. Attendance, 1.2U0. Score:
It. 11. E.
Washington.. o 2000000 I—3 92
Pittsburg....O 0100000 0—142
Batteries, Espcr and Farrell and McGulre,
Eh ret and Milleix umpire. MeCAuaid; time,
2:20; earned run, Washington.
EIGHT BUNS INTlli; XINTJf.
Boston, June C— The champions had
today's game well in hand up to the
ninth inning, when Stivetts went in and
was batted for seven hits, two of them
home runs. Attendance 2.515. Score:
It. H. E.
Cleveland. ..0 4 0 10 0 0 0 6— la 1"> 2
Boston 5 10 3 0 10 1 O— II 10 2
Batteries, Young, Hastings and Zimmer;
Slivetisand Ganzcl; umpire, Hurst; earned
runs, Cleveland 1. Boston 5.
KAI.I.IKI) IS LAST IN NINO.
Bkooktyx, June 6.— Although rain
fell about all of the afternoon the
Brooklyn and Chicago teams played a
decidedly interesting contest, in which
the home club came out on top by a
rally at the bat. The Broolilyns played
a clever game. Score:
R. 11. E.
8r00k1yn.... 0 10 10 12 0 2—7 11 5
Chicago a 10 2 0 0 0 0 o—6 10 3
Batteries, Kennedy nnd Dailcy, Hutcbisou
and KittreUKe; umpire, Emslie; earned runs,
Brooklyn 3, Chicago 2.
TWO GAMES POSTPONED.
■Philadelphia, June o.—Philadel
phia-Cincinnati game postponed; wet
Nkw Yoek, June 6.— New York-St.
Louis game postponed; rain.
MAKRBD BY DISPUTES.
The Interscholastie Field Day Not
The first annual interscholastic field
day meet was a success in the way of
creating no small amount of excitement,
and it must be coniessed that the pleas
ures were now and then marred by the
zeal of the youthful athletes who per
sistently disputed the decision of the
referee. All this occasioned delays that
carried the contests to a late hour. In
fact, the programme was scaicely Gn
ished when darkness had set in.
The contests came off at the state fair
grounds. Prof. John Barnes, of the
Phoenix Athletic club, officiated as
referee, and despite the little kicks re
corded above, the consensus of opinion
was that everything was fair and
juat. The Minneapolis contra! high
school carried oil the honors of the day
and it is remarked that St. Paul had
miserable luck. For instance, after Bo
land had the hurdle race won to a cinch,
he stumbled and fell and was disquali
fied. Tilings of this sort happened sev
oral tiinet),but Minneapolis sent a strong
delegation, and deserves the credit that
the results show.
The great feature of the day was the
record of a quarter-mile that was
sniashed by tiie Minneapolis profes
sional bicyclist, William lireckenridsie.
He rode the distance in 80& seconds,
taking a shade off the record that had
been previously held by George C.
Smith, of New York, of 31 2-~> seconds.
CLOW IS CHAMPION.
lie Defeats Thayer in a Very Hard-
After one of the hardest-fought bat
tles upon the billiard table in the North
west, Charley Clow succeeded in defeat
ing Frrnk Thayer last evening. It was
the final gamo in the Foley tourna
ment, and the amateur champion
ship balk-line badge now passes into
Clow's possession. The game was, like
all the others in the challenge series,;
300 points up, and therefore a fair test
of prowess. It was truly a stubborn
contest. Each went out to win, and
at no stage was there any marked
difference in the "string*, respect
ively. Clow led throughout by a
small majority- so small,} Indeed,
that any little or ordinary incident
might have turned the scale. The par
tisans of both were in attendance, and
the excitement ran high. There was
considerable money on the eyent, and
there are several who believe the
result nrght possibly bo reversed
were the game to be played over again.
Clow closed iiis;iUU when Thayer had
only 7 points less to his credit, and at
most stages this would represent, the
difference in tho counts. Clow's highest
runs were IT, 20, 12. 10, 10. 1:2, 18, 10, 10.
Thayer's runs were IT, 12, 23, 12, 19, 12,
11, 12, 13.
Bicycling on a Bet.
Special to the Glooe.
(Jiiiim'ewa Falls, Wis., June o.— l.
J. Farris. of this city, will start June
•25 on a bicycle for Chicago, on a wager
between him and F. A. Norman for
?100. He will also endeavor to beat the
over-country record. He will take the
most direct wagon route. Mr. Norman
will start some time in August. The
expenses of both are to be paid by the
bicycle club of this city.
Too Kxpensive for Harvard.
Boston, June C— Contrary to pub
lished reports, it is very improbable
that Harvard will be represented at the
coining base ball tournament in Chi
cago. Offers were made to Harvard to
attend, but the expenses proved to be
greater than were at first supposed, and
nothing is being done at Harvard in
fu -liin*;- & Orth Dissolve.
Chicago, June 6.— The racing part
nership which has existed for some
time between J.E. Pi. Cashing and John
Orth, both of Minneapolis, has been
dissolved, dishing takes all possession
or the horses. This gives him the
Derby colts. Lookout and Boundless.
Difference of opinion as to the handling
of the horses is said to be the cause of
Scraps of Sport.
The Fort Snelliug boys will be very glad to
hear from and meet some of ihe amateur
ball clubs of St. Paul or vicinity. Address
all communications to Caris W. Iticbardson,
Corporal Company £, Fort Snelling, Minn.
Oov. Matthews, of Indiana. libe announced
that he has notified the sheriff of Lake county
that the prize tights advertised to take place
in the Columbian club arena at lioby must
E. 15. B— A strike must be cnlled on the
batsman when he strikes at ttie bail whether
it hits him or not. No baseruuner can run
on a ball that strikes a bats .nan.
S. B. M.~ liases on balls do not count as
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE:
IGJUMPS THE TRACK,
Donnelly Refuses to Act With
the Anti-Trust Resolu
Fear That His Radical Resolu
tions Would Not Be
Creation of a Permanent Or
by the Committee.
Donnelly Claims Credit for
the Inception of the
Chicago, June o.— Late yesterday
afternoon Ignatius Donnelly jumped
the track at the anti-trust convention
and refused to act on the committee of
resolutions. Mr. Donnelly feared that
the committee was not sufficiently rad
ical in its complexion to recommend the
resolution proposed by himself, which
advocated throwing open the property
of trusts to indiscriminate plunder and
withholding from trusts all benefits of
law or clergy. The conveution was
late in getting to work this morning,
aud the delay was caused by the failure
of the committee on resolutions to re
port. At yesterday's session the com
mittee found on its hands a number of
resolutions lrotn different delegates,
Globe Guide Book.
NKW YORK, - CHICAGO, - ST. PAUL.
The Three Great Cities of this Country.
This Tells You About
S T , PAUL,
Are you looking for a new location for eittfer a business or a
home. Then look to St. Paul. Take your atlas, turn to the
Northwest, and study the field before you. Considering the great
sweep of tributary country, its resources and possibilities, there
can be but one answer— the best city in the United States for pres
ent investment, the city with the brightest future, is St. Paul—
the metropolis of the Northwest.
A Day in St. Paul. —Any man who is laboring, under the
delusion that the days of miracles ceased with the lust century of
our era needs but to take a trip to St. Paul. If he has but a "day
in which to see the cit.vand imss an opiuion. let him take a carriage
in the morning and drive up on Dayton's Bluff to Indian mounds,
where a magnificent view of the city, river and valley for miles
south or west can be had. Return to the city by another routo and
take in the residences the while; drive up onMeniam's hill to Sher
burne street lookout. After recovering from his surprise let him
rest his skeptical eye successively on block after. block of solid
brick and stone buildings, live and six stories high, in the whole
sale district, on scores of business and public buildings whose
proud proportions invite comparison with any in the country, on
the myriads of comfortable, often commodious, homes, on the un
counted monuments of metropolitan greatness that cover the land
scape. No need has he to cjnsult the census returns to be certain
that he beholds here a city richly deserving a metropolitan title.
Then lot niin take his glass, and, scnitinizini the scene more
closely, let him observe on every side manifestations of energy
and enterprise that at once increase and decrease Jits amazement.
At this juncture 1 might call his attention to the fact that had
he occupied this same point of observation forty years ago he
would have seen beneath his feet a straggling, struggling village
of less than 2.0J0 souls; twenty years ago a prosperous young city
of 20.000 would have met his caze. But enough of this meditation;
the city is here and he is here to see it; let him journey on to St.
Anthony hill and drive around about for an hour or more, finally
restHig for a moment at Summit avenue outlook 10 take a peep at
the city from the other side. By this time he will be convinced
that St. Paul is a grand, picturesque city, and one of beautiful
streets and homes. He will now return to his hotel for luncheon,
after which he will spend the afternoon in looking through a few
of the public and office buildings, mercantile houses, etc."
Having, in addition to a moderately well-filled purse, an
abundance of that other most necessary adjunct to a full enjoy
ment of a vacation— leisure time— at your disposal, and taking it
for granted you delight in a drive or a ramble in pure, fresh coun
try air, the above can be enlarged on to two or three days, and, if.
j'ou take in the lakes, to two or three weeks. It is superfluous.and
sDace will not permit me to lay out routes for you; suffice to s:iy,
you cannot ride or walk iv St. Paul or vicinity without seeing
something to admire.
offering varied remedies for the de
struction of trusts and illegal combines.
Most of last night the committee was
at work, and this morning it had not
agreed upon the resolutions which are
to be the official declaration of the con
vention. Mr. Donnelly, who is a mem
ber of the committee, wanted the ax
aimed at the root of the tree. lie was
Flglitlng for Resolutions
which will demand laws to outlaw the
trusts and cut all the ground from un
der them iv the legal sense. Others or
the ■committee were not so radical,
hence the fight. When the convention
came to order this morning the commit
tee asked leave to retire and finish its
work, and permission was granted. The
committee went into an ante-room and
closed the doors behind it. Through
the crevices in a few minutes could be
heard the sounds or oratory, showing
that the committee was having an in
The convention went on with its
work, and the first thing it did was to
admit several delegates who had just
arrived in the city. A letter was read
from Gov. Shortridee, of North Dakota,
in which the governor said he was un
able to attend the convention on account
of sickness. 1 The chairman, Gov. Nel
son, then read letters of regrets from
Judge Tourgee and Elisha Greeuwood,
which were referred to the committee
Gen. J. B. Weaver, of lowa, was
called upon for : a speech and he re
sponded to the call. ■ He said the con
vention was the first of the kind in < the
history' of civilization. It was called to
means to Fight Evils
of two centuries' growth. In America,
he said, there has grown up a monster
which is immortal. The Yankee has
succeeded in bridging the gulf of death.
The trust has no beginning and no end.
One of the worst of all creations, the
speaker said, is the Philadelphia &
Reading coal trust. It knows no law,
no mercy, and its sole aim is plunder
and greed. The speaker denounced the
coal trust in unmeasured terms and
then turned his attention to the Chicago
dressed beef combine, which he said
ijr ■'• The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. — No Ammonia; No Alum. .', - :
Used in ; Milliosvs ■; of Homes — 40 Years the Standard.
was fully as greedy and merciless as
the other. It is impossible, he said, to
sell live stock except at the prices
made by the combine or to buy meat
except under the same conditions.
'•I am radical in my views," said
Gen. Weaver, "but conservative' in my
methods. 1 am not in favor of confis
cation, but I am in favor of condemning
the lands of the coal trust and putting
a legitimate price on them. This con
vention must not be afraid of attacking
the combines and conspiracies. Let us
oe courageous. Let all the people with
out regard to politics unite in common
warfare against the evil. Let them
elect anti-monopoly members of con
gress and the legislatures, and all the
combines can be surpressed."
New and More Stringent Laws
Against Trusts Demanded.
Chicago, Jone o.— The entrance of
the committee on resolutions put a stop
to Gen. Weaver's speech, and the report
of the comjnittee was read by its chair
man. Editor Rosewater, of Nebraska.
The report was quite lengthy, but that
part of it containing the action against
trusts recommended by the committee
was as follows:
"Whereas. Combinations in restraint
of trade and the free exercise of per
sonal rights have been by -the courts of
the country declared to be dangerous,
unlawful and void, as against public
"Whereas, It is apparent that legisla
tion seeking the suppression of such
combinations is not yet complete and
efficient, and the execution of existing
laws is in many cases flagrantly neg
"Resolved, That It is the sense of this
convention that the state and .federal
legislatures, upon careful investigation
of grievances and remedies, should en
act new and mora stringent laws and
amend old ones looking to the com
plete extinction of unlawful combina-
tions destroying competition in produc
tion or exchange.
"Resolved, That it is the sense of this
convention that the faithful and eifi
cient execution of the laws be impera
tively enjoined upon the executive offi
cers of the state and nation, and that
tne failure of any officer in his duty in
this behalf should be attended by the
severest legal penalties; that we de
mand that the attorney general of the
United States proceed to enforce the
laws of the United Status now in force
against trusts and illegal combinations
on the statute books, and we demand
that congress shall enact such addi
tional laws against trusts ana combina
tions that control production and prices
of commodities as may be found nec
essary for their suppression.
"Resolved, That it is the sense of
this convention that it create a per
manent association, to be known as the
Anti-Trust Association of the United
States, consisting of three representa
tives from each state and territory, to
advance the interests of the purposes
hereinbefore suggested, and that we
recommend the organization of an anti
trust association in each state and ter
ritory for the purpose of aiding such
national association on securing uniform
legislation and the rigid execution of
laws for the most speedy suppression
aud final eradication of said trusts and
"Resolved, That it is the sense of this
convention that two standing commit
tees should be appointed to act as execu
tive branches of said national associa
tion as soon as the same is organized;
that each of said Committees should bo
composed of one representative from
each state and territory, the first of said
committees to be known as the national
committee on anti-trust legislation, and
which shall have charge of the matter
of federal legislation, aud the second of
said committees to be known as the
committee on anti-trust law enforce
ment, which shall have in charge the
duty of securing the prompt and effic
ient executions of all anti-trust and
The report made several recommenda
tions as to the nature of the legislation
to curb the trusts.
MEET WITH OPPOSITION.
Chicago, June 6. —Chairman Rosewa
ter moved that the report be adopted.
WEDNESDAY MORNING. JUNE 7, 1893.
and the fact became quickly apparent
that the resolutions were not radical
enough to suit a large portion of the
convention. A motion was made to lay
the Rosewater motion on the table, and
it was aUo moved that the re
port be considered by para
graphs. Ignatius Donnelly finally
secured the floor. He had a bundle of
manuscript in his hand and fire in his
eye. He read a aeries of resolutions
providing for the practical confiscation
by the United States government *of the
lands of the coal trust. Mr. Donnelly
preferred that the government take pos
session of the coal fields by the right of
eminent domain, paying a just compen
sation to the owners, and laws be passed
withdrawing all legal protection from
trusts or monopolies of any sort. He
moved that his motion be added to the
report of the committee.
Mr. Rosewater said that motions to
consider the report by paragraphs and
to lay it on tbe table, as well as Mr.
Donnelly's motion, were all out of order.
He said it was necessary to either ac
cept or reject it as a whole. This propo
sition of parliamentary law was derided
by the delegates, and a scene of con
fusion ensued. The convention was
still turbulent when Mr. Donnelly got
the floor to speak for his resolution.
"This report,"- he said, u if adopted
as it stands, will bring this convention
to a lame aud impotent conclusion.
With the streets of this noble city, tilled
as they are today, with people clamor
ing at the doors of banking institutions
and the whole fabric of commercial
security apparently toppling to a fall,
what folly it Is to propose any other
than radical measures."
ilere a delegate arose to a point of
order, and said that Mr. Donnelly was
out of order.
"Mr. Donnelly is putting his resolu
tions be fore the convention, and that is
what we are after," said the chairman,
"The chair," said the great Baconian,
"has no right to sneer at me in th#t
manner. If it were not for me the
convention would never have existed,
and I propose to say here what I be
lieve. 1 will not be laughed down, nor
will I stand tlie sneers of any mau in
Mr. Donnelly glared at the gov
ernor of his state through his spec
tacles, and the governor apologized to
the extent of disclaiming any intention
of sneering at the speaker.
Mr. Donnelly went on with his speech,
and implored the convention to adopt a
more radical resolution. Several meas
ures were demanded, he said; the peo
ple want laws that will break the power
of the trusts. Mild measures will not
do, for the trusts will simply hide their
actions of fraud and robbery and grin
at their victims. His resolution, ho
said, was supported by four other mem
bers of the committee, Mrs. Hodgson,
or South Dakota: Calliccotte, of Colo
rado; Corcoran, of Utah, and Crocker, of
Henry Lloyd, of the Illinois delega
tion, otlored a resolution calling upon
thu government to assume control of
tlie anthracite and bituminous coal
fields of the whole country. Edwin O.
Brown, of the same delegation, made a
speech condemning all the resolutions
ottered up to that point. He offered a
single-tax resolution to abolish the pri
vate ownership of lands, and wipe out
the protective tariff. A number of dele
gates spoke for and against, tlie various
resolutions, but the convention took a
recess until 2:30 without adopting any
part of the committee's report.
CORRY RAISES A BREEZE.
A Pennsylvania Coal Operator
Chicago, June o.— When the conven
tion met again, Mr. Lloyd read a state
ment of the evil effects of the coal com
bination in Pennsylvania, declaring
that coal was 50 cents a
ton higher in 1803 than when
the commission Inquired tirst into
coal combination. J. li.Corry, of Penn
sylvania, acknowledged that he was a
coal operator, and raised a storm of ad
verse comment by making sarcastic re
marks on the statements concerning his
state. He said he did not know of any
trust in Pennsylvania. Mr. liosewater,
of Omaha, made a speech defending the
resolutions introduced by the com
mittee, in which he said that if co.il
lands were to* be purchased, bonds
would have to be issued. This could
not be done unless tho people had faith
in the legislature. Mr. Lloyd's motion
was put and lost, and Mr. Don
nelly's proposing the purchase of
coal lands by right of eminent do
main was defeated. Mr. Donnelly
declared that one of tne resolu
tions calling upon the attorney general
to do his duty was like whistling against
the north wind, and Delegate Allen
otfered a substitute, vvtiich was ac
cepted, recommending to the legislatures
of the respective states that they enact
such legislation that would make it un
lawful for any corporation so enter into
any trust detrimental to trade and com
merce and denying foreign or non-resi
dent corporations coinnuty between the
states. J. M. Quinn, of Montana, of
fered a resolution, which was adopted,
demanding a return to bi-metaliism.
They Hold a Convention and
Chicago, June 0. — The radicals, how
exer, dissent violently against these
resolutions, and flocked by themselves
in the Palmer housr after the close of
ttie session and passtd resolutions of
their own. At the night conference,
the radicals successfully passed resolu
tions to their liking, as they had no op
position. Almost every one had some
resolution, and each one was discussed
and passed. Gen. Weaver was chair
man of the meeting, and Dr. McLellan,
of Kansas, secretary. The session rep
resented Kansas, Minnesota, Illinois,
Pennsylvania, Colorado. Oklahoma,
Wisconsin, Michigan, Massachusetts
and Tennessee. Among the resolutions
was the following, introduced by Igna
"Resolved, That we urge upon the
congress of the United States and upon
the legislatures of the several states
that they shall enact laws to condemn
and seize the property of all trusts, con
spiracies and combinations, not only in
transit between the states, as provided
in the Sherman act, but within
the states or wherever they may
may be found, and that, if It
eventually becomes necessary in a death
struggle between the people and
these criminal conspiracies, the protec
tion of the law will be withdrawn from
their property, and we also demand
that the charter of any domestic cor
poration in any slate jnat is proven to
to have become a party to any criminal
conspiracy or trust shall be forfeited
and the comity between the states be by
law denied to those becoming parties to
such combine or conspiracy."
S. A. 11. Stevens, of Illinois, opposed
it in an eloquent speech, but >t was
adopted. A ietter to the president of
me bimetallic league was formulated
urging him to call a conference to op
uose President Cleveland's effort to in
duce congress to again adopt the gold
St. Louis has raised the largest enter
tainment fund on record, and is offering
inducements of the most temptiuir cnar
acter to tourists. All railroads have
direct connection with St. Louis, and no
matter from what point the visitor to the
World's Fair starts, St. Louis should be
included in the route. Its commercial
eminence, aud its carnival and other at
tractions are so great that to avoid visit
ing St. Louis would be a positive bluu
Killed by a Runaway Engine.
Cortlandt, N. V.. June 6.— Night
Watchman George Chaffoe left his
switching engine for a brief period in
the yard of the Delaware, Lackawanna
& Western road late last nigbt. The
engine suddenly started aud ran wild
for three-ijuarters of a. mile, when it
crashed into the front of tiie New York
express on an iron bridee. The eujrines
were badly wrecked, and Eugineer Isaac
Wallace was iustumly killed. Fireman
Bert Sherwood was so badly injured that
Why do you forget so often?
Wby do you speak words that you so often
Wby do yon take up with new acquaint
ances, forgetting old friends?
Why do you not use clear judgment instead
of too often acting upon Impulse?
Why do you persistently neglect yoar
health when It is your duty to take special
care of It? '
Why are you so careless when a sudden
chill, headache, tired feeling, and general
disgust with life come over you?
Wby do you not stop to think that a little
timely caution of tbe rigbt kind will over
come all these troubles and put you in pos
session of good health and feelings once
Wby do you not remember that the bast
physicians, scientists, aud tbe leading people
of the land ail recommend. pure whiskey as
the proper thing to take at such times?
Why do you uot recall the fact that there is
only oue pure medicinal whiskey known to
the world, that It Is exceedingly popular,
that it has been in use for twenty years, and
that it is Duffy's Pure Malt?
Why do you not denounce any druggist,
grocer, or dealer who tries to offer you some
other or inferior whiskey, saying it is just as
Wby do you uot always insist upon having
Just what you require, jusi wbut you desire,
and just what you know to be the purest, tbe
best, and most efficient?
he died this morning. No passengers
wore injured. (Jhaffee was arrested
charged with manslaughter and held
until a coroner's inquest takes place.
Run on the Chicago Havings Banks
• Chicago, June Today's develop
ments in the financial situation showed
an increased steadiness among the moo
etary institutions of Chicago. _ True,
the people continued to walk up to
the wickets of the .paying: tellers
to demand their deposits, but "the nuin
bers were reduced and a more wide
spread feeling of confidence assumed
the place of the panicky outburst of
yesterday. Those banks upon which
the run was continued today were the
Illinois Trust and Savings, the Hiber
nian, the Union -Trust and Savings,
the Globe Savings, the Dime Savings
and the Bank of Commerce. Those
that demanded the lawful notice
of withdrawal of deposits were the
Union Trust and Savings, the Dime
Savings and the Globe Savings. This
afternoon it was easy to see that the ex
citement was dying out. The banks
closed their day's business at the usual
hour, and the directors make the state
ment that they- are prepared to stand
the run for tin indefinite period, and are
satisfied with the condition of affair* as
shown by today's signs of returning
De L.E6SUPS MAY BE FREED.
Report That PanainaConsplrators'
Sentences Will Be Annulled.
Paris, June o.— The Eclair states that
the court of cassation, to which Charles
de Lessens and his associates appealed
from the sentence passed upon them
for corruption in the management of
the affairs of .the Panama Canal com
pany, will annul the sentences and or
der the release. of the defendants. This
statement of the Eclair is in accord with
the reports that have been current for
some time past, to the effect that grave
errors, justifying the annulment of the
sentences, had been developed in con
nection with, the prosecution in thu
Panama cases. , _ '
Two Banks Suspended.
Beathici:, Neb., June The State
Bank of Cortland, this county, closed
this afternoon. It is a small institution.
Liabilities $50,000, assets unknown.
• Ukdfokd, Ind., June o.— The Bed
ford bank failed to open its doors this
morning. ■ The run on Chicago banks
caused the failure of promised assist
ance from that city.
The Atlantic Limited Via Soo
Leaves St. Paul 0:10. Minneapolis 0:45
every evening for Montreal, Boston,
New York and all Eastern points, pass
ing through the White and Adirondack
mountains by daylight, reaching all
. New England cities and New York
early the second afternoon and evening
Prosecuting Bank Wreckers.
Rome, June o.— ln deference to the
clamor of public opinion and the rising
demand among the deputies that justice
shall be done, to the persons guilty of
extensive plunder of Italian banks, the
authorities have begun .to prosecute
with some evidence of vigor. Sgr. Cu-.
cinello and others have Deen Indicted in
this city for the alleged embezzlement
of $2,450,000 lire from the Bank or Naples
!~ To Chicago.
$8.00 one way. §1fi.20 round trip, via
Chicago Great Western Hallway. City
ticket office, 364 -Robert street, corner
-_ .., Five Killed in an Explosion.
Calcutta, June C— Advices from
Koti, a port on an island in the river
Koti on the East coast of Borneo, state
that an explosion, attended with fatal
results, occurred at that place on board
the steamer Ilouthandelbunalda. Five
persons were killed by the explosion
and several wounded, and. the vessel
sunk in the river.
BABY GUREO SGALL HEAD
Bad Ca«c. Two Doctor* No Good.
Trie* < ullenra. Flrwt Set Help*.
Four Sets Completely (urc.
Our baby Pearl wan bora Nov. 29, 1891.
From her birth she had Scall Head until she
was four mouths old. then it became worse
and came out in small white pimples, and
. -^mm^~ •■ then spread to be
■^oy\n .I%^ large jellow scabs. We
r Jin - \Jk tried two doctors, but
f~ /Ci/JrX\ .. >wW they could not do it
War \jl any good. So we tiled
■If. - V\y CUTICITRA KEMEDIEB,
B __^ V Hiving hera thorough
Hf^sg. 3Cl^ .ja washing three times a
la^abS **gr~ rj any, and then usiiiK
1 . ■ • ■ ■ U the Cuticcba. The
■fl un) & first set we tried help
ricV' ja^, /7 ed her, and before we
f^^^ ,^^ used four sets she was
\J\ 0** > perfectly cured. At
■ * ws " 1 ""- %—*^ • the age of six months
~"~ . " our ■ baby weighed
thirty-four pounds. Her skin is tair and
smooth, and scalp perfectly well. Portrait
inclosed. I would not do without Cutmxt.a
Remedies, and can recommend them as
most excellent for children. '
Mrs. BETH 3 CUB, Vanderbilt, Mich.
I used the Cuticura Ke.vroies for about
two months, nnd the entire expense wax but
85.00, which 110 one would regret for a nice
smooth skill. It left my face in the best of
conditions, free from ail pimples and blotch
es. I still use the Ccticuua Soap, and al
E. RUFt'S THOMPSON, Younestown, O.
The new Blood and Skin Purifier, internally,
and C'uticura, the groat Skin Cure, and Cuti
cura > Soap, "■' an exquisite Skin Keautifier,
externally. Instantly relieve and speedily
cure every disease and humor of the skin,
scalp aud blood, with loss of : hair, from in
fancy to age. from pimples to scrofula. .
' i Sold everywhere. •'- Price, - Coticuba, 50c. ;
Soap, 23c. ; Übsolvent. 51. Prepared -by
the I'ottkr Dbuo and Chemical Corpora
: tion, Bnat.nn.'^BßaiiHßßßWitiMqawK^pH^^
: j2f""How to Cure Skin Diseases." (54 pages, .
s; i illustrations and llK) testimonials, mailed
free. ; y :.■•'; '.'.'■. ■■".'■ --—-'':." .■..-:'-.■.'■
DADY'C Skin and .Scalp purified and
DAD I 0 beautified by Cuticuka Soap. Ab
solutely pure.' . ■..•■-'' ■'■ ' -■. ."- ■
jTa it stops the pain.
&&L£jf& Buck ache, kidney pains, weak-
Hpnfl^N^ ness. rheumatism, »aua muscular
W JB^L .pains relieved in one mln
i«P^\|iute by the Cuticuru Auii
' Fain Piaster. '23c ; - .
cfic ao© jgc IOC :#; coo
OWING TO THE
OUR STORE WILL
(June 7th). at _'.
ONE-PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE
— ~ ST. P»A.XJIj.
Ist Paul I an d E"vans. 1
I In order to allow our employes an opportunity of *
i viewing- the great parade, our store will close at 1 o'clock
I today, and will
Reopen Promptly at 7 o' Clock Tonight. \
GRAND ILLUMINATION from 730 until lO o'clock. C
UnAHU ILLUmIWA I lUrl All departments will be t
—————— ________ open for business. C
OUR MAMMOTH DEPARTMENT STORE is on c I
of the sights of the Twin Cities. Visitors to the city are 5
cordially invited to attend the illumination tonight.
SCHUNEMAN & EVANS,
Sixth and Wabasha Sts., St. Paul.
COOKING MADE EASY!
~~ xfs. Ahcnilifpiv Siif^ Cannot be filled , „_
ADSOIUICiy OdK while burning F]l
|I& A_ r ■ W | ■
■^SLt'BI I 1 M^ f
An absolutely perfect Cook Stove. No coal, no dirt, no discomfort,
never gets out of order. So simple anybody can use it. Lights like gas
DON'T BE DECEIVED. This is the Only Original ".yew Process" Stove
Send for Catalogue. ____________^___ - •
NORTHWESTERN HARDWARE COMPANY
417 and 419 Wabasna Street, St. Paul, Minn.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE NORTHWEST.
A. M- S!MON ?
Leading Jeweler, Diamond Merchant,
Grand Watch Depot.
I//// ' OUR SPECIALTIES:
vn^vV|//^v // Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Clocks. Canes,
v^aSv^' Umbrellas, Opera and Field Glasses, Souvenir
SpoonS( s " ver Novelties, Etc., Etc.
~^^Z. fQ\^ j£yf ""■ '-Largest Stock : Lowest Price!
'W/lllW' Seventh and Jackson Streets.
/ I l\\\ \\\ V Spectacles and Eye Glasses Fitted by Practica
- ' I \ ■ » Optician.. Repairing and Adjusting of Watches by
* I ' . . Skilled Workmen.
$250,000 BACK OF IT.
1 THE GREAT
?• \ I 1 £ S j FjTfPf M Made aad need by the Mormons of Utah for 48
jy^llxt^i^l^iß«tl*U vtant, coit« only
jfft-J, JiUiS^b^ ONE DOLLAR
fa^ j-i^ J^L-^r 'Z*^^*. For large bottl*. end will posltlyely cur* raw
- "^^^^S* rTr ''£6^l*^=- _ ' of Rhenmattam. K*r<-r and Afcne. DyHpfep»!a.
.-x»«^ \ ,'**'.*.*'* /""I", " -- • . Liver or Kidney trouble, and all blood dl«a»««.
GREAT MORMON TEMPLE. « REAT mokmo.v remedy co.,
COST. te.000.000. Gen ' l *«*••• ST - PAUL - MINN -
We guarantee to (IRE any oTllic above <llitea«e < i. We can't jiublUli
testimonial*, a* \veKot 16,000 from 10,000 bottle* In 16 Week*. Yom
own testimony In what you want, and one bottle will force you to add It
to the rest. Call at SSI Wabatlia ittreet ami set Free Sample and Clrcu.
lar.a"Send 48 dozen at once," writes a Now York home .Hay 10th. II
yourdruezUt don't keep It write to nit. Mold by 11. T. Wlneott <V Co.
corner Rice and Igleuart; N«-H" A: UotienquUt, 111 ttmmt Seventh »trc I, st
Paul; Jo». 11. Iloinin A Co.; 101 AVanhlneton avenue, .fllnnea|>oll<«.
TRY MORMON TONIC-BITTERS, THE GREAT TONIC.