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THE MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE OF
THE DAILY GLOBE
HAS BEEN REMOVED TO
29 SOIITH FOURTH STREET.
Maternity hospital Is removing to Its new
Quarters In the Ankeny homestead on West
ern avenue, and will be housed by the first
of the week.
Harry L. Bebont pleaded guilty to the
charge of assault and battery preferred by
his wife yesterday morning, and was fined $25
or thirty days by Judge Holt.
That first-class vaudeville entertainment Is
appreciated by local theater goers is being
evidenced by the large attendance at the
Bijou this week in honor of Gus Hill's Novel
Frederick Warde opened a short engage
ment of four performances at the Metropoli
tan last evening in his elaborate production
of Shakespeare's powerful tragic play, "King
Lear." Same bill tonight.
The annual election of directors of the Y.
M. C. A. wii! be held at the Y. M. C. A.
building Wednesday, May 6, between the
hours of 9 a. m. and 9 p. m., at which four
teen new directors will be elected.
John J. Schuler was arraigned in the munic
ipal court yesterday morning for breaking
into John Hurley's room and taking a watch
and money aggregating in amount $110. The
case was set for examination Monday at 2
Third ward Tammany admirers met
Wednesday and reorganized their society with
the following officers: G. E. McAllister,
president; John D. Lyons, A. S. Dowdall, H.
P. Johnson, W. H. Mills, Simon Bloom, vice
A new Jewish free school was Incorporated
with the secretary of state Wednesday. It is
to be called the Monteflore Free School of
Minneapolis, the founders being H. Edelman,
Rabbi A. H. Sinai, R. Weinberg, M. Logans,
Edgar P. Lawshea, clerk at Heffelflnger's
store, pleaded guilty to grand larceny In the
second degree, and was sentenced to the
workhouse for ninety days. McCauley, his
alleged accomplice in robbing tho firm, will
be tried next week.
rL. J. and J. D. Holtzerman, proprietors of
he Chicago Store, a big department house at
417 Cedar avenue, yesterday morning filed a
deed of voluntary assignment to Anton Knob
lauch. The affidavit of valuation places the
assets at not to exceed |25,000, and the as
signee's bond in twice that sum was ap
proved by Judge Russell.
George Cline, of Mora, was arraigned be
fore United States Commissioner Bowen
charged with selling malt liquors without
having obtained a government license. The
case was continued until Saturday, when it
will probably be dismissed, as it was shown
that it was mere negligence, Cline having the
proper papers in his pocket when arrested.
Col. Henlon, custodian of the federal build
ing, opened bids yesterday for supplies for the
ensuing year. The Pioneer Coal company will
furnish coal at $8.20 a gross ton. The North
western was the next lowest bidder at ¥8.50
for the 650 tons required. The Cedar Lake
Ice company will supply the Ice at 14 cents
per 100-pounds, and Good Bros, will remove
the ashes and rubbish at 45 cents per cubic
yard. Towels will come from the American
Linen Supply company at 22 cents a dozen,
and gas and water will be supplied at public
fates. __^_____— —
CANINES IN DANGER.
Dog Catcher Will Get at His Work
Today, May 1, that much-despised creature,
tho city's dog catcher, and his assistants will
be let loose to roam at large throughout the
town corrallng the luckless canine, thorough
bred or cur, who bears not the tag which lets
him live, -upon his collar. Mayor Pratt has not
made known as,yet the identity of the person
Who will be the official dog catcher. He will
probably be selected from the ranks of the
mounted policemen. A temporary man will
direct today's work.
Appreciating that yesterday was the last day
of graco during which the dogs' lives could be
Insured, the owners besieged the office of the
city clerk from early morn till late In the aft
ernoon In quest of licenses. The demand for
tags w"as enormous, and so was the crowd. As
to the actual'total of licenses issued so far
this season no estimates have as yet been
made. It will undoubtedly be much larger
than that In former years.
Local Architects Organize.
A society of local artists and architects
has been organized under the name of Min
neapolis Art League. The members are Rob
ert Koehler, E. Ofslie, Alex Grinager, Alex
Fournler, Alan Smith, Arthur Hurtt, Burt
Harwood, W. M. Kenyon, H. Gausta, W. C.
Whitney, Knute Okerberg, Frank Berger.
Such a league has been contemplated for
some time, with the object in v*iew of fur
thering the art Interests of the community.
An exhibition of local work will be held at
an early date, to which painters, sculptors
and architects will contribute.
Fjelde's Condition Unchanged.
No material change in the condition of
Jacob Fjelde-was noticed last evening. His
wonderful vitality has excited the surprise
of his physicians and withstood further pro
gress of the disease during the past two days,
but the opinions of his medical attendants
are unchanged, and it is not thought he can
survive his present illness.
Lowry Hill Improvement,
The Lowry Hill Improvement association
will be organized this evening at the Com
mercial club. It is the intention, by means
pf this association, to not only Improve the
hill property in many particulars, but to
Stir up the residents of other sections of the
City to similar action.
Freaks Were Wonders.
Freaks and actors played an alleged game
of base ball at Athletic park yesterday fore
noon, with Perry Werden as umpire. Score
at the end of an hour and a half of play was
M to 14, in favor of the freaks.
Are Yon Going to Move?
Watch for the Realty and Rental Lists In the
Sunday Globe. All kinds of houses to
rent and many snaps if you want to buy.
TWO AMERICANS KILLED.
Further Advices itegnrding tbe Cap
ture of the loiiiiK-litor.
WASHINGTON, April 30.—Advices have
reached Washington confirming the report
from Havana of the capture of the American
schooner Competitor, loaded with arms and
munitions of war for the insurgents. The
Competitor was seized at Punta Barraco, on
the north coast of Pinar del Rio, and, ac
cording to the Spanish reports, there can be
no question of the legality of the seizure, for
she was not only inside of the marine league,
over which the Spanish Jurisdiction extends,
but at the moment the Spanish swooped
down on her was actually engaged in land
ing men and stores. It Is reported that sev
eral Americans were of the party, and that
at least two of them were killed In the
capture of the schooner.
. , mmm~
Legacy for the Prince,
LONDON, April 30.—The Dally Courier says
It learns from trustworthy sources that the
late Baron Hirsch left $5,000,000 to his friend,
the Prince of Wales.
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspep
sia, heartburn, torpid liver, diz
ziness, sick headache, bad taste
in the mouth, coated tongue,
loss of appetite, sallow skin.etc,
when caused by constipation;
and constipation is the most
frequent cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pilu 10$ and
Bs<- a box. Book free at your
druggist's or write B. F. Allen Co.,
305 Canal Street, New York.
Aaoua'aaUi more than(-.ooo.ooo boxes.
VETO GOES OVER
CITY FATHERS "WILL INVESTI
GATE PAVING IN CHICAGO
REGARDING BICYCLE PATHS
NEW ORDINANCE IS PROPOSED—
HEW SEWERS ORDERED
SENSATION IN THE PERKINS CASE.
One la Promised for Today—Archi
After six weeks of vacation, three of
which was spent on the Pacific coast,
the aldermen convened again last even-
ing. The vacation appears to have
done much for the aldermanic temper,
; as there was no little fun indulged in
j over trivial matters. The session was
not long, and was adjourned as soon
I as possible in deference to Mr. Haney'a
The only matter of passing impor
tance transacted was In connection
with the paving'imbroglio. The com
mittee which hat's Mayor Pratt's veto
safely hidden within its archives did
i not make a report upon the same,
I somewhat to the general surprise. Aid.
J Hand sprung a surprise, which took
i popular fancy the moment it was given
| out. It appears that at the committee
j meeting yesterday afternoon, Randolph
Coleman, representing the Trinidad As-
phalt company, made the statement
I that Chicago was paying from 15 to
! 20 cents more for the same kind of
asphalt than Minneapolis had been
asked to accept for that much less.
If this was a true statement It was
looked upon as an important one. So
Aid. Rand introduced a motion for
the purpose of finding out, instructing
the city engineer to visit Chicago be
fore the next council meeting and in
Mr. Coleman "challenged investiga-
tion," and will get It, for the motion
was adopted. A report will be re
ceived from the city engineer May 8.
The reservoir construction pay roll
for the coming summer was sent to
the committee for Immediate consider
ation. The reference was made neces
sary through a resolution offered by
Aid. Jennings, of the Third ward,
recommending that laborers at the res
ervoir be paid $1.75 and teamsters $3.50
per day, instead of $1.50, as hereto
Aid. Miner introduced an amend
ment to the bicycle ordinance provid
ing for the construction of bicycle
paths. The proposed amendment al-
lows twenty-five or more wheelmen to
petition for permission to construct,
at their own expense, bicycle paths on
and along the public streets and high-
ways, and providing penalties for driv-
ing other vehicles along such paths.
The amendment was referred to a spe
cial committee of one alderman from
each ward. Sewers were ordered built
in Fifteenth avenue north, from Fifth
street to Sixth street; Blaisdell avenue,
from Twenty-Eighth to Twenty-ninth
street; Girard avenue, from Sixth ave
nue north to north line of lot 1, block
32, Gales' second addition; Lyndale aye-
nue, from Thirty-Second to Thirty-
Third avenue, and in Thirty-Third
avenue north, from Lyndale to Em
The council annulled water mains in
Perm avenue north, from the present
terminus to Sixteenth avenue north;
on First street south, from Thirteenth
avenue to Fourteenth avenue, and on
Twentieth avenue south, from Lake to
The city clerk was ordered to ad
vertise for bids for printing the coun
cil proceedings, and the city engineer
Instructed to proceed with the con
struction of the bridge over Minne
haha creek at Nicollet avenue.
The council appropriated $300 from
the contingent fund to assist in pay
ing Memorial day expenses.
Health Commissioner H. N. Avery
presented a list of dairymen whose
herds had been treated for tubercu
losis, and recommended that licenses
be granted to the dairymen named.
The report was referred to the commit
tee on licenses.
SENSATION IS PROMISED.
Climax in Perkins Case Expected
The Perkins case Is drawing to a close and
as far as the public can see there will be
little interest in the examination. In this,
however, the public is mistaken. Up
to date the plaintiff has had rather the best
of the case as regards proof, with the one
exception of the law In the case regarding
the warranties in the application. The great
excitement of the case, however. Is to come.
Up to date only the old straw has been
threshed and both sides are lying low for
each other with proof. No expense has been
spared to make the evidence complete on
both sides, and it will be.
Tho plaintiff tells a strange tale to prove
relationship, one that almost makes the hear
er believe that the two women wero really
related, and that money from old Spain came
to them to be used lavishly. It almost ap
pears that there is some secret In their birth,
but it is hinted that the Spanish aunt may
be brought to light for the purposes of this
trial, and that, under oath, she may be made
to tell whether the tale Is true or false.
Then, perhaps, the world may know the
But this Is not all. Nothing has been left
undone, and today in this most wonderful
case, the dead will be brought to life, and
testimony will come before the court from the
lips of one whom it was supposed the tomb
had secreted forever! Such is the promise,
and if the promise is fulfilled, as-It bids fair
to be, there will be a sensation in Judge Bel
den's court room.
In yesterday's testimony several witnesses
gave evidence that Mrs. Hawkins was down
town the day the application was handed in.
Lou M. Perkins was recalled for a few
questions, and then Mrs. A. D. Axtell was
called to tell of "admissions and conversations
held between the witness.
Eleanor B. Wait, the Mrs. Donovan, whom
it is claimed by the defense is Mrs. Per
kins' mother, testified to having taken the
child at the age of • one year to raise. She
swore that there was an aunt, just as Mrs.
Perkins had testified to. The court ruled out
some of the questions relative to letters re
ceived from her. Witness told the same story
recited by Mrs. Perkins relative to the Span
ish woman bringing her the child at Buf
falo. A recess was taken until this morn
ing, before cross-examination.
ALL HAD WHEELS.
Nicollet Avenue Parade Was a Brill
Nicollet avenue put on a gala day appear
ance last evening; Greek Are burned every
hundred feet, lighting the scene like a fete
night; thousands of spectators on wheels and
pedestrians lined the street from Washington
avenue to Tenth street, and a squad of mount
ed police and footmen busied themselves keep
ing the streets clear. It was a reminder of
the harvest festival season, appropriate serv
ice to the modern god of the wheel.
Before 8 o'clock Nicollet avenue was crowded
from one end to the other with cyclists. They
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1890.
went down one side and up the other like the
bubbles in a boiling caldron.
At 8:30 o'clock the policemen began to push
the crowds back and then came the event
of the evening. It was the maneuver of the
Falcon Cycle club, of about thirty members,
under the Command of Captain Bonnlwell.
The drill Is based upon the unit of threes
and is as nearly as may be like cavalry drill,
the commands being the some and move
ments are all executed with military exact
The Falcon club proved excellently drilled
are ready for any emergency which Is likely
to come to a wheelman. The uniforms are
the handsomest ever worn by any club In
the city, being dark navy blue, trimmed with
bands of gold filigree.
The club was repeatedly cheered and ap
plauded after one of Its maneuvers, and at
the conclusion of the parade President J. F.
Calderwood presented to It a silk guidon ap
propriately worked in letters of gold, spell
ing the name of the club and the wheel
which the members ride,
After the Falcons retired, the street was
given up to the thousands of wheelmen who
turned it into a labyrinth of whirls and
twists and turns. Pedestrians were handi
capped, and teams were not in It The pur
pose of the Commercial club In getting up
the feature was simply to enliven the town a
little, and it succeeded. It is understood thai
the parades will be a regular feature during
the summer, next week being given over to
the Spalding club.
Old Resident Dead—Material for the
Perry Organ, a resident of this city since
i 1854, died yesterday afternoon of kidney and
[ heart trouble. Deceased was sixty-six years
j of age, and had a wide circle of friends.
Warden Woifer will return from New York
! tomorrow. The sisal purchased by him while
absent Is enough to keep the binder -twine
| factory In operation until harvest Is over.
The Elliott house, on the corner of Third
1 and Chestnut streets, has been purchased by
| ex-Postmaster John Boreen for a considcra
; tion of |6,000. The property was owned by
: Thomas McDermott, of Eau Claire, Wis.
Heavy rains along the tributaries of the St.
i Croix have caused the water In the lake to
! rise again,and the gauge at the pontoon bridge
; yesterday showed a rise of fully six-tentns, the
lake registering 10.6 above low water mark.
Log and lumber shipments from this port
! last week aggregated twelve rafts, but the
| record for the second week will be consider
| ably less. A number of boats lying here and
at South Stillwater have rafts to take out,
but the towing business will not be brisk until
new logs arrive.
Rhea appeared at the Grand opera house
last evening In "Nell Gwynne," and delighted
a large audience.
The Elks and their families will dance in
Elks' hall tonight.
ONE HUNDRED KILLED.
A Terrible Colliery Disaster Re
ported Froni England,
LONDON, April 30.—An explosion, by which
100 persons are believed to have perished, Is
reported at Mlcklefleld, Yorkshire. The ex
plosion took place In a colliery. Twenty In
jured persons have been rescued from the
TEXT OF TELEGRAMS.
Messagres Incriminating; the Char
tered Company Made Public.
PRETORIA, April 30.-As the facts re
garding the testimony offered at the trial of
the reform committee come to light It be
comes apparently plain that the British
Chartered South Africa company was the
actual authority for the Jameson raid. At
the last moment, however, a hitch seems to
have occurred, and dispatches were sent to
Dr. Jameson telling him to "postpone the
flotation," owing to the difficulties experi
enced In getting the assurance of Cecil
Rhodes that the authority of the Imperial
government was needed to cross the border.
The text of the telegrams produced in
court at the trial of the reformers was pub
lished late today. The following are a few
"Harris, Cape Town, Dec. 23.—T0 Jameson,
Pltsanl: Company will be floated next Sat
urday, 12 o'clock, night. They very anxious
you must not start before 9 o'clock and se
cure telegraph office silence. We suspect
Transvaal getting aware slightly."
"Harris, Cape Town, Dec. 24.—T0 Jameson,
Pitsani: You must not move before Saturday
night. We are freely confident this will take
place Saturday night."
"Hammond, Johannesburg, Dec. 18, to Ce
cil Rhodes: Cannot arrange respective Inter
ests without Beit. Flotation must be delayed
until his arrival. How soon can he come?"
Then follow several telegrams from Col.
Rhodes, Hammond and others dated Dec. 26
and later, saying that it was absolutely neces
sary to postpone the "flotation," as "we can
have no fiasco."
BIRDS HAVE FLOWN.
Chicago Men Did Not Care to Wait
for a Grand Jury.
CHICAGO, April 30.—The confidential men
of many Chicago papers have fled from this
country. They do not care to sit in the wit
ness chair and tell a federal Judge what they
know about violations of the anti-trust and
railway laws. Uncle Sam has been vigorous
In laying plans for a prosecution. Evidence
has been gathered and it will be given to
the federal grand Jury which meets In a few
days. Kenesaw Landls, acting for the de
partment of Justice, has been busy with a
number of assistants, sending out subpoe
nas by the score, forty having been Issued
in a single day.
Would have been happy If fishing along the
"800 Line." The best fishing grounds In
tho Northwest for good sport. Call at "Soo
Line" Office, 398 Robert street (Hotel Ryanl,
and read over our fishing list just Issued,
SAVED BY HIS WIFE,
A CANADIAN TELLS THE STORY
OF HIS RESCUE.
45 Years of Nerve Destroying Bond
age—His Declining Years Can
Now Be Passed in Happiness and
WINNIPEG, Man.—(Special.)—A lifetime's
slavery at the end of this century Is almost
beyond belief and yet It Is true. In Poyntz
& Co.'s drug store on Williams St., yester
day, was discussed the remarkable deliver
ance of Mr. Geo. Gaffield, a prominent farm
er, and one of the oldest settlers of St.
Charles District, when he himself entered
the store. His step was firm and elastic, his
eye bright; his bearing that of manly vigor,
so that the reporter hesitated to ask If he
had just been released from a terrible bond
age, but Mr. Gaffield was only too pleased to
tell his story, for the good of humanity;
"Yes, I'm glad to talk of It, because It
may lead those who are tobacco spitting and
smoking their lives away to find a cure in
No-To-Bac. I was a heavy user of tobacco
for over 45 years, an Inveterate smoker and
chewer, using a frightful amount of tobacco
and spending so much money that it was
ruinous to me financially. Not only this,
but the habit was disgusting to all I came in
contact with. Did I try to stop? I should
say so; dozen of times, but I had become
such a slave to the weed that I couldn't live
without it. A year ago Poyntz recommended
No-To-Bac to me, and my wife urged me to
try it, and so I bought a box. From the day
I took a No-To-Bac tablet I have not tasted
tobacco. I used three boxes of No-To-Bac
and was not only cured of the tobacco habit,
but regained my health and strength and was
benefited In more ways than one. The truth
Is that No-To-Bac made a new man of me."
Druggist Poyntz, who had listened to this
wonderful story, said: "The Sterling Rem
edy Company, of Chicago, New York and
Montreal, are so fair and square that it's a
pleasure to do business with them. They au
thorize every druggist to sell No-To-Bac un
der the absolute guarantee that if three box
es fail to cure any case of the tob'nceo habit,
the money will be refunded, and they refund
it, too." Get the booklet, "Don't Tobacco
Spit and Smoke Your Life Away." Free sam
ple and written guarantee mailed for the
SHELBY |IL SHELVED
HOPES OF THE FAVORITE SON OF
ILLINOIS CAREFULLY PUT
M'KINLEY WO^WITH EASE.
ONLY ONE VOTE WAS NEEDED TO
SHOW* WHft JBVAS THE
CULLOM SAYS HTB(IS SATISFIED.
The Illinois Senator-' Hoe No Fault
to Find With Either Friends
SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 30.—William Mc-
Kinley, of Ohio, is the choice of the Repub
licans of Illinois for president of the United
States. He was so declared at the Repub
lican state convention today. The contest
was between the Republicans of the state,
who believed that Senator Shelby M. Cullom
should have been honored as the standard
bearer In the presidential contest by the peo
ple of this state on the one hand; and the Re
publicans who favored McKinley on the other.
Arrayed on the side of Senator Cullom was
that organization known as the Cook county
machine and a large number of the leading
politicians of Illinois. With him were veter
an politicians, who have in years gone by
had many a hard-fought political contest.
They had to aid them one of the most per
fect political organizations that has ever been !
formed In this state, but all their plans went '
wrong today. While Senator Cullom and his
backers met with defeat, they met It grace
fully, and announced their determination to
lend their slncerest and heartiest co-opera- '
tion for the election of Maj. McKinley to the
highest office within the gift of the people of
the United States.
The battle today was not a long one. It j
lasted scarcely an hour, but in that time the
struggle was one of the hardest ever made
in a state convention. The candidates for
state offices were all nominated with the ex
ception of the trustees for the state univer
sity before resolutions Instructing the dele
gates at large to the national convention >
were brought up. Thts was in accordance
with an agreement reached between the ad
vocates of Cullom and McKinley. The first
shot was fired by the Cullom men in the
shape of a resolution Instructing the na
tional delegates to support him at the St
Louis convention. As soon as Senator Cul
lom's name was mentioned there was wild
and enthusiastic cheering from his friends
and followers. But when the amendment,
substituting the name of McKinley for that
of Senator Cullom was offered, the outburst
of applause was simply tremendous. From
this time on Senator Cullom's friends gave
up. They saw that nothing could stop the
determination of the delegates to name Mc-
Kinley as their choice for president.
Ex-State Senator Charles M. Fuller, of
Boone county, presented the resoiutlon In
structing the national delegates at large to
support Senator Cullom. This move on the
part of Cuilom's friends was something of a
surprise to Mr. McKlnlcy's supporters, and
during the applause which followed the men
tion of Senator Cuilom's name, there was a
hasty consultation of the leaders, who were
somewhat alarmed lest the Cook county ma
chine leaders take advantage of them and
rush the resolutions through. While they
were in conference, a delegate from Lee
county Jumped to the floor and moved an
amendment substituting the name of Mc-
Kinley for that of Cullom.
W. J. Calhoun, of Danville, the McKinley
leader here, made a speech supporting the
amendment. When he had finished, M. B.
Madden, of Chicago, offered an amendment
to the amendment instructing the delegates
to the national convention to declare their
confidence in the ability of Thomas B. Reed,
•f Maine, and W. B. Allison, of lowa, to
lead the Republican fight In the presidential
This proposition was defeated, as was also
a motion to table, and the convention then
adopted the amendment substituting the
name of William McKinley for that of Shelby
M. Cullom. This action was, upon the mo
tion of one of Senator Cuilom's friends, made
unanimous, and the delegates at large to
the national convention were instructed to
support William McKinley, of Ohio, for
president at the national convention at St.
Following is the ticket' chosen by the con
vention: Governor, John R. Tanner, Clay
county; lieutenant governor, W. A. North
cott, Bond county; secretary of state, J. A.
Rose, Pope county; state auditor, J. R. Mc-
Cullough, Champaign county: state treas
urer, Henry L. Hertz, Cook county; attorney
general, E. C. Aiken'/Will county; delegates
at large, William Perm Nixon and R. W.
Patterson, Chicago; ex-Gbv. Joseph W. Flfer,
Bloomlngton; ex-Gov. Richard J. Oglesby,
EU-bart; alternates, C. W, Hopper and J. W.
Ellsworth, Chicago; Pleasant P. Chapman,
Johnson county; Rev. Jordan Chavis (col
Senator Cullom gave out the following state
ment tonight regarding the result of the con
vention: "The Republicans of Illinois have
shown that they want the delegates at large
to Bupport McKinley for president. That ac
tion is binding and conclusive. It is not to be
construed as unfriendly to any of the other
candidates, but as an expression of their pref
erence. Every Republican In Illinois will ac
cept It. Personally, I have no fault to find.
That some of my friends gave their preference
to McKinley was perhaps natural, as he has
been In the minds of the people as a candidate
for the last two or three years. Some months
ago, when my friends believed It would be ad
vantageous to Illinois to have my name pre
sented as a candidate at St. Louis, I left the
matter in their hands. My public duties have
kept me constantly In Washington, and I have
made no canvass. The preference which the
Republicans have shown will be faithfully car
ried out in the national convention. If Mc-
Kinley should be nominated, It will be because
of the popular belief that he most thoroughly
typifies those cardinal principles of the Re
publican party which are embodied in our
The convention was in continuous session
from 10 a. m. until 9:25 p. m.
Not a Real Victory.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, April 30.—Concerning the
result In Illinois, Senator Quay, of Pennsyl
vania, says the action of j^he Republican con
vention is by no means conclusive. Three of
the delegates at large are opposed to Mc-
Kinley. ;. g
Cameron, Sot in It.
MEXICO CITY, April 30.—Senator Cameron
and party have returned! from Pueblo. The
senator says he is not a candidate for the
presidency, and that newspapers-have manu
factured the story. He is much pleased with
his cordial treatment- heTe.
Split III 1 Arizona.
PHOENIX, Ariz.., ,£prfl 30.-The split ex
pected in the Republican territorial con
vention came late last "night, when about
fifty of the 112 delegates left the hall. Those
who left were known ajj| the McKinley fac
tion. A motion to aljown had been incor
rectly put by the chah" and was carried under
mistake. The Stoddard faction refused to
abide by the result, and were left alone by
their opponents. They thereupon continued
their work, and elected delegates to St.
Louis. The platform is for free silver and
high protection. The opposing faction now
claim they constitute the territorial conven
tion, and will meet again. They will select
a contesting delegation.
"Wide Split in Georgia.
ATLANTA, Ga.. April'3o.—So far as can be
gathered from the confusion of the proceed-
Ings of the RepubXcan state convention and
the contradictory statements of the leaders,
the result is a wide split In the party In the
state. Two delegations will go to St Louis,
one selected by the so-called "regular" con
vention, and the other chosen by the so
called bolting convention held after the
other had adjourned. The regular conven
tion adjourned without adopting a platform.
CRIPPLE CREEK LOSS.
It Will Foot Up a Million and a Half
CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., April 30.—The
total loss by yesterday's fire is estimated at
JI.SOO.OOs. Tbe insurance will probably foot
up between $400,000 and $500,000. The heavi
est losers are as follows: Louis Welnburg,
clothing store, $40,000; Palace hotel, $40,000;
Portland hotel, $20,000, furniture, $7,000; W.
T. Booth, furniture, $50,000; Wright Hard
ware company, $20,000; El Paso Lumber com
pany, $20,000; Heller's drug store, $20,000.
A company of the Colorado national guard
is on duty In the unburned district. Numer
ous arrests have been made in the outside
district, resort to which has been made by
the vagrant element, which lately has In
fested Cripple Creek.
A rumor is in circulation that a man was
seen in the act of setting fire to a dwelling
on Capitol hill, and was shot by a resident
A man was caught late In the afternoon In
the' very act of firing the rear of the New
ell Hardware' company's store. He la In
Jail. Two men were caught building a fire
under a saloon In Poverty gulch. An of
ficer fired four shots at them and they were
captured. In their possession was a bunch
of skeleton keys. So far as known here
there have been no lynchings. A report Is
In circulation that a man caught setting
fire to a building today had been killed, but
It lacks verification.
In a general way, the grounds within the
fire limits, does not present to view even a
decent ruin. The fire swept everything be
fore It just as If a flaming broom had passed
over the district In the business portion of
the camp the Masonic Temple, the postof
fice, and a few other scattering structures
Today, thousands of people who sought
some sort of shelter In the neighboring dis
trict came flocking back to the scene of their
losses. On all the foot hills stands lines of
hcmeless people awaiting news. The most of
them will leave town if they can. The peo
plo are not unruly at all. During the night
the officers and local military patrolled the
atieets and arrested all who could not give a
strict and prompt account of themselves, thus
ridding the town of the lawless element. The
Jail was full by midnight, and after that
box cars at the Midland depot were Impro
vised into prisons. A morning train brought
Sergeant Dunnington and a squad of ten
men from Denver, who at once took charge
of police affairs. Mayor Steele said today
that Cripple Creek was in sore need, and
any help proffered by outside towns would
be accepted with celerity.
PAID CASH FOR JOBS.
Jury Decides That the Foremen
Mast Refund the Money.
WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., April 30.—After
thirty hours of deliberation, the Jury In the
famous barge works case returned a verdict
for the plaintiff, Gust Anderson, about mid
night. This was a test case brought by
Anderson for himself and a dozen other labor
ing men against William Potts, Charles Rose
and James Gunn, foremen In the American
Steel Barge company's yards. The plaintiffs
alleged that sums of money ranging from $5
to $10 had been paid by them to Gunn for
Jobs In the shipyard, and that there was
collusion between Gunn and the higher au
thorities whereby the jobs had been arranged
for. The men did not get work, and could
not get their money back, hence the suit to
First Boat From New Orleans.
HASTINGS, Minn., April 30.—The steamer
Flora Clark, Capt E. Brown in command, ar
rived here yesterday from New Orleans with
two barges in tow, the first through boat. Tho
passengers were: Mrs. R. C. Llbbey and Mrs.
E. E. Brown, of this city, and an excursion
party of ten people from Little Falls and Du
luth. They left New Orleans March 21, having
a very pleasant and enjoyable trip. The boat
will go into a general jobbing and excursion
Razing: tbe Grand Pacific.
MOORHEAD, Minn., April 30.—Parties ar
rived today from St. Paul to make arrange
ments to tear down the Grand Pacific hotel
and ship away the material. Ten thousand
dollars was recently offered for the building,
but the offer was refused. People here regret
to see the structure torn down and removed,
but It was only suitable for a hotel, and for
that was so big as to be unprofitable. It is
owned by J. J. Hill, and originally cost $250,
Weaver Not a Candidate.
MANKATO, Minn., April 30.—Mayor Weaver
is out today with a card announcing that be Is
not and will not be a candidate for congress
before the Second district Republican conven
tion. His name has been frequently men
tioned by those who are opposed to McCleary.
Weaver's attitude is considered to assume
Band to Attract the Farmers.
MASON CITY, 10., April 30.—The local Rain
makers' band of twenty-six pieces has been
engaged for summer concerts every Saturday
afternoon in the park. These concerts are ex
pected to be quite an attractive feature. Their
pay Is arranged by subscription among" the
British Are Now Ready to Act on
BULUWAYO, April 30.—Earl Grey, co-ad
minlstrator, with Cecil Rhodes, of the terri
tory of the British Chartered South African
company, has arrived here with a strong es
cort. The recent actions with the insurgent
Matabeles have resulted In Inflicting such se
vere loss upon them that Buluwayo Is looked
upon as being practically relieved. The ar
rival of Earl Grey will be a signal for a gen
eral advance of the British forces.
: m —
OLD PARTIES SCORED.
Mr. Allen Took Them to Task in
WASHINGTON, April 30.—The senate spent
another day on the naval appropriation bill
without completing it. Mr. Gorman further
opposed the item of four battleships and ex
pressed the opinion that the appropriations
already made would consume the balance In
the treasury. A determination of the num
ber of the battleships has not yet been
reached. Mr. Chandler has proposed substi
tuting thirty large and fast torpedo gunboats
for two of the battleships. Mr. White (Cal.)
spoke of the need of coast defenses before
further naval vessels were built, and Mr. Al
len (Neb.) made a speech of over three hours,
arraigning the two old parties.
WASHINGTON, April 30.—The general de
bate on the bankruptcy bill was continued
and concluded in the house today. Tomorrow
the bill will be open to amendment, under
the flve-mlnute rule, and the final vote will
be taken at 4 o'clock on Saturday. The
friends of the measure are very sanguine
that it will pass by a safe majority. Mr..
Bailey, of Texas, gave notice today that he
would offer as a substitute his voluntary
The surprise of the day was the announce
ment of Mr. Culberson, of Texas, ex-chair
man of the judiciary committee", who has
always heretofore fought every bankruptcy
bill containing an Involuntary system, that
he would vote for the pending measure. The
speakers today were Messrs. Daniels (Rep.,
N. V.), Ray (Rep., N. V.) and Culberson
(Dem., Tex.), In support of the bill; Messrs.
Strode (Rep.. Nebraska), Terry (Rep-. Ark.)
and Bailey (Dem., Tex.), In favor of an in
voluntary system, and Messrs. Graff (Rep.,
111.), De Armond (Dem., Mo.), Bell (P0p..C01.)
and Tracey (Rep., Mo.), against any bank
Five Foreigner* and Many Natives
Lost Their Lives.
SHANGHAI, April 30.—1t has been ascer
tained that five foreigners and 250 Chinese
lost their lives Iv the collision at Woo Sung
this morning between the steamers New
Chwang and On Wo, resulting in the sinking
of the latter. j
. . HARD TO HIT . ,
y-tf i\ A /^^T An n<^ian to c s^ot
//j IB- f^~ must be taken un
tt\jL4rf[ awares and this same quick intui
ffl jT//j! *& tion is ever present with him,
W )/^ >^^ whether he is in danger from the bullet
jf (j $^_f of an enemy, or the equally deadly germ
/A/f * °* some *ata* disease. In the former
•- ( / case ' at c *east movement of the foe
/ l-'l/ I' c lodges- dives, plunges or jumps and
'(' r f I escapes unscathed. In the other instance he
I V is quick to perceive by a loss of flesh, sleep or
* r 1/ appetite, unnatural restlessness and pains or
f / lack of energy, a sallow or blotched skin, a bad
breath, indigestion, susceptibility to colds and
numerous other symptoms, that he is in the toils of some
malady that will terminate fatally unless every precaution
is taken at once, and he loses no time. He takes such
medicines as he knows will effect a cure, remedies U6ed for
centuries by his people, carefully compounded from roots,
herbs, barks and gums of their own gathering, and the result
is a speedy return to health and a long life of happiness.
The most famous of these Indian medicines which has
effected thousands of marvelous cures is the well known
Kickapoo Indian Saqwa
Recognized everywhere as the most efficient known specific
for all afflictions arising from a diseased condition of the
blood, stomach, kidneys or liver and approved by the
thousands who have found relief by its use. If you are
. ailing don't neglect this chance
of health, life and happiness. A
L^vTrZlXJ^W^Sk single trial is sufficient to con
_*y' 4.lW^Sr^ vince any one of its
t^^^^jy^s^^s , v merits- All drug
.,>-x-^ r „., \ i- fcv"I**^'1**^' " gists, $i a bottle; 6
DAY FOR STRIKES
THE TIME FOR MAKING THE
EIGHT-HOUR DEMAND HAS
SEE NO SIGNS OF TROUBLE.
REPORTS FROM ALL PARTS OF THE
COUNTRY TELL OF
CARPENTERS TO QUIT IN GOTHAM.
It Is Not Expected That Even There
Any Serious Difficulty Will Be
NEW YORK, April 30.—The move
ment for the eight-hour workday will
be duly celebrated in this city tomor
row. The United Brotherhood of Car
penters and Joiners, numbering about
1,400, have completed all their arrange
ments for the enforcement of the eight-
hour demand, and they expect that
the big majority of the members will
get the shorter hours without any dif
ficulty. No trouble or strike is antici-'
pated. It was expected the horseshoers
of this city, Brooklyn and Jersey City
would take part In the short-day move
ment, but it is claimed they are not
in a position to make a stand through
NO STRIKE IN SAN FRANCISCO.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 30.—The la
bor organizations of San Francisco will
parade tomorrow in honor of Labor
day, but there will be no strike. Sev
eral of the trades have grievances, but
as yet they are not serious enough to
warrant a strike, and they will prob
ably be settled without resort to ex
NOT BETTER AT PITTSBURO.
PITTSBURG, Pa., April 30.—The May
day struggle by workmen will prob
ably not be very bitter or extended
in this city. The building trades gen
erally are not thoroughly organized,
and until they are, no decided stand
If you want a sure relief for pains
in the back, side, chest or hmbs,
Bear in Mind—Not one of the
host of counterfeits and imitations
is as good as tbe genuine.
Henry A. Mott, Ph. D., F.
C. S.",late Government Chem
"My investigation of Allcock's
Porous Plaster shows it to contain
valuable and essential ingredients
not found in any other plaster, and
I find it superior to and more efficient
than any other plaster."
Take Your Wife
oneof those handsome Posaojra Puptßoxss.
They are giver free with each box of powder.
will be taken. The structural Iron
workers will present a scale tomorrow,
J but It Is not likely a strike will follow".
NO SIGN OF STRIKE.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 30.—A celebration ol
the May day labor anniversary will be held
here tomorrow, but there Is not a sign ol
impending strike for shorter hours or bet
ter pay among any of tbe trades in thli
QUIET AT LOUISVILLE.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., April 30.—May day Is not
to be observed by the labor organtzationi
of Louisville. Everything is quiet among th«
laboring classes throughout the state, and no
strikes are anticipated for tomorrow.
STRIKE COMING AT MILWAUKEE.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 30.—The prob
abilities are that within a week the entire
electric light and electric street railway sys
tems In Milwaukee will be tied up by a strike
Methodist Episcopal ministers and dele
gates going to the general conference meeting
at Cleveland, 0., May 1 to 31, should keep In
mind that the most convenient way of reach
ing that point Is via the Albert Lea route,
which makes direct connections al
Chicago In the union depot with
trains of the Lake Bhore and
Michigan Southern railway for Cleveland,
thus avoiding a long and tedious transfer
which passengers are subject to by taking
any other route. Rate fare and one-third
certificate plan. J. H. Whltaker, City Ticket
Agent, 396 Robert street, St. Paul, Minn.
Understudy to Reed.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, April 30.—Congressman
McCleary acted as speaker pro tern, of the
house today during the absence of Speaker
A favorable report was today made in ths
senate on Congressman Heatwole's bill
granting a pension to Frederick Ve*i Guilder,
of Cannon Falls.
Willis Seriously 111.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 30.-Albert 9. Wil
lis, United States minister to Hawaii, is seri
ously 111 at a local hotel.
Are Yon Going to Movcf
Watch for the Realty and Rental Lists In the
Sunday Globe. All kinds of houses to
rent and many snaps If you want to buy.
Mrs. Winslovr's Soothing Syrup
Is an OLD and WELL-TRIED REMEDY, and
for over FIFTY YEARS has been used by
millions of mothers for their CHILDREN
while CUTTING TEETH with perfect succese.
It soothes the child, softens the gums, reduce*
Inflammation, allays all pain, cures wind colic,
is very pleasant to the taste, and Is tbe best
remedy fcr diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In
every part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure and ask
for MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYHUP
and take no other kind, as mothers will And
It the Best Medicine to use during tho teeth
251, 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
Tha oldest and only reliable medleai offlo- of iv klad
til the oily, a* will be prored br oouenliloc old fllea of il.e dai:y
prcii. Regularly graduated sod legally qualifiwd,
long engage 1 la Chronic, Kvxtt ud Skin Dlieaeea. A friend
ly talk eoote oothlnc. If laooo»«.ieat to »l«lt the eltr (or
treatment, medlelao >«nt by mail or e^pr*.., free from ob>er»n
ratios. Curable esses guaranteed. It doabt eii«u *c
•ay as. Hoo»—10 to 11 a. m," to 4 tnd 7 toS p. m ; Saadaya,
10 to 11a.m. If yoa eaaaot eomo. (tateeaae by mail.
Nenrons Debility, IT^Z**"-".
arUlog from lodltcret ioae, Simii or Brpoo'ire are treat d vita
•n •<*.., Safely, Privately, Speedily. Unnatural Dis
charges Cared Permanently.
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, SJU'E.
the system by means ef Safe. Time-Tested Remedies.
KIDNEY and URINARY Compialeta, Painful, IMnVett,
toe r»queator Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture
nllfll nM> *° "tetter new lent Heading, or how bad. Is
llupUUi 0, oared by a ne-w methc 1. No paint No
cuttlngl No detention from business.
Diseases of the Mm wET™™,' -£
sores, Fistuite and Strictures of the Rectum.
Pofaimh Throat, Nose, Lung Diseases, C-sml
Uwkdillil, tutionai and acquired Wtakneeaea of Both Sexea
treated nce—ttiiy ky entirely Hew and Rapid Met:.. ••. It
I»MU-erldent that c phjiblea paying atuntloa to a eiue of
eaaea attains treat talll. Call or writ*. Symptom Mat and
pamphlet free by mall. The donwr bat tocci—fttflj
treated and eared tboa»ecd. of euti la thU elty aa-t he KeHS
veat. Alt oonea taUona, either by mail or la peraon. aroie»
garded ac etrtotly eecudeatlel and are gleea perfect priraey.
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.