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MINNEAPOLIS WON EASY.
FINE WORK AT THE BAT CAPTURED I THE LAURELS. LINCOLN ; ■ HAS ' EFFECTIVE. • Detroit Proved to Re Very Weak With Her Pitchers, • and , Was Kasily Beaton, by Toledo — ■ - Slovenly Field Work Gave \ Grand Rapids a Victory With - out a Struggle. . Milwaukee, Wis., May 7.—Minne apolis won today by superior work at the bat. Lincoln was too effective to be lilt at ; critical points. Score: ", : : - B. li. B. Milwaukee.. .o 1 0 0 10 2 0 0-i li 1 JUinueupoiis.O 2 1110 0 2 *-7 14 2 ' 'Batteries. Liucolii and . Burrcll. Hastings • nnd Koberlsand Clnyior: earned runs Mil waukee i, Miuueapslis 5; time, -:tX»: umpire, McDonald. DETROIT WAS WEAK. " ' i • DKTBonv Mich.. May 7.— lt was again demonstrated that Detroit Is very weak as regards pitchers. , lialsz was in the ' box nearly ail " the game, and when he was not batted hard he gave bases on. balls. Toledo baited hard and at the right time. Score: R. 11. E. Detroit 0 0 3 2 0 1 0 0 1- 7 13 5 T01ed0...:. .0-13 1403 5. •— l7 15 ; 3 Batteries, Bklsz. Bowermau iuiU Krieg: . Set nor ami McFarland; earned runs, Detroit 4, Toledo (5; umpire. Charles Hubbard. DID SOME BASK STEALING. Guano Kaimds, Mich., May 7.—Bat ting und stealing bases with slovenly field work trave Grand llapius another victory today. With even oidinary playing the game ought have been taken by the Haosiers, but their battery was apparently spiked. Phillips was hit for thirty bases, even the weakest batsmen finding the bail with ease. Score: *-'«■> :- ». n. c. <5rM Rids...s 4 2 3 2 5 4 0 1— 39 7 ludianap'g..:.' 0 10 2 0 6 0 0-11 11 5 Batteries. Watklns and Spies. Phillips and AVestlako; earned runs, Grand Rapids 10, lu (liannpulis 4: lime, 2 hours; atteudauce 1,000; umpire, Mitchell. ; WARD'S KRKORS Gave the Game to the Beaneaters in the First Inning. - New Yoisk, May 7.— Two errors by Ward in the first inning let in the one run which decided the came. Attend ance, S.OOO. Score: B. H. E. Boston 10 0 0.0 0 0 0 o—l 6 3 Sew Y0rt...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 3 6 Earned runs, none: batteries, Nichols and Syan. Kusie aud Farrell; time, l:3i; um pire, Lynch. GOOD WORK AT THE BAT. Philadelphia, May 7. — Philadel phia made a fine rally at the bat in the ninth inning and won the game with earned runs. Score: Phirdelphia.O 0 10 0 2 10 3-7 17 3 8r00k1yn. ...0 10 2 0 0 10 0-4 8 2 Earned runs. Philadelphia B; batteries, Weyhini: and Clements. Gastrißht and liiu now; time, 2:Jj: umpire. Stage. A SOFT SXAP. frrTSBURS. Pa., May 7.— The visitors h.-.d little trouble defeating the home !eam today. They knocked Nicol and Gumbert out of the box and batted Knell's delivery all over the field. At tendance, 2,900. Score: Pil<sburp....l 0100300 I— ii 94 Cincinnati..* 4 0 0 3 0 0 4 2—17 20 4 Earned runs, rittsourg 2, Cincinnati 10: batteries. Nicol, Uumbert. Knell and Strc lien. I'arrott and Vaughn; lime, 2 hours; umpire. MeQuaid. A I'OOU GAME. Washington, May 7.— Washington played a phenomenally weak iratae. and was beaten with ridiculous ease by iialtimore. Score: R. H.E "Washington o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o— o li 11 Baltimore. ..2 0 S 1 3 0 1 0 2—17 18 1 Earned runs, Baltimore 4; batteries. Me- Cunll and .McGuire; .Miillnne, Uerner and liobiuson; time, 2:15; umpire, O'Rourke. TIIKY HIT HARD. Lonsvii.i.K. Ky., May o.— Both Strat ton and BreitcQßteiu were l> it hard to day, but Hie St. Loins twirler received the best support. Denny's fielding was * feature. Clear and pleasant. Attend ance, 2.300. Score: s. n. c. Louisville. .01022 100 o— ti la 5 «». Louis... 0 10 0 2 3 11 *— 8 14 1 Earned runs. St. Louis & Louisville 4; time. 2 hums; lira [ire. Swnrtwocd: batteries, Breit ensteiu and Buckley, strmtou aud Grim. AX KASY MAISK. Clf.vei.axd, 0.. May 7. — Alison's Colts were an easy mark for the Cleve iands today. The visitors could not hit Young. Attendance, 1,000. Weather cool aud windy. Score: Cleveland 0 2 4 10 0 0 0 o—7 14 a Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 o— l 5 7 Earned runs. Cleveland 3: umpire, Emslie; time. 1:35; batteries. Young and Zimmer, lieu:.; and Schriver. YOU.NG GRIFFO WON. iSiliy Murphy Beaten After Eight Hard Rounds. Boston-, May 7.— Tontm^ after one of the hardest fights seen in Bostou ! ftir a long tini?. Young GrilTo was declared the winner over Billy Murphy at the end of eight rounds. The men lost no timu in getting together after the call. Murphy was the first to lead, landing one on Griffo's nose. They came together at ouca and la a rapid exchange Griffo landed his rignt twice lightly on Mur phy's eye. It was an even thing to the finish. The second round was warm. Murphy let go his right again, but this time me black-naired boy was too quick lor him, and had put in his right on billy's stomach. It was give aud take for Hie next minute, with Hie odds in favor of Murphy Griffo secured first blood, landing his left on Murphy's nose with good effect. Murphy seemed tired when the wen responded for tho third round, and Griflo went at him with a view to finish ing him. Murphy went to his knees from a right-hander ou the jaw, but was up at once and hot at it. Murphy man aged to get in a few good ones on Griffo's body. Griffo got in his left twice in rapiu succession in the fourth round, and the blood began to flow down Murphy's cheek. Griffo was doing all the leading, while Mur phy seemed content to wait. The fifth and sixth rounds were warm ones, and Blthousjh both men landed many blows, •either of them had the strength to Boor his opponent. In the seventh Murphy did get liis right in on Griffo's neck, but tne blow glanced off. The eighth aud last round was a trying one for Griffo, but he kept his head well and let Murphy tire himself out. Murnhy had a do-or-die expression on his face when the men were called to the center. He made straight tor Griffo's body aud suc ceeded in getting in a few "hot ones, while the latter was thinking about it. He next lauded his left on Griffo's fawt, and to many it seemed as though the big fellow was Retting careless. He recov ered himself, however, and in the last minute got in a few good ones on the Awarded Highest Honors-World's Fair. npoi Baking UJL^PowdeK The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; No Amm. : ' used m Millions ]of Homes— -40 Years the Standaxd body and a stiff one' on the face. XThe men ■hook hands, ami the ref'-ret'.naly, gave the bout to Uriffo amid hisses and cueers. The pair me in the Casino be fore 2,500 spectators./- v|, ■ ' -=. DKCIiAUiOII A 1)11 AW. '- Abbott And Bnwen Were Allowed to Fight Only Ten i Hound* 1 >: New Ohi.eans, May 7 — Slanton Ab- i bott, of England, and Andy Bowen, of : New Orleans, ; fought ' for a ■ purse of $2,500. at the Auditorium, in the pres erice of 4,000 persons tonight.'; ,Tne fight was for ten rounds only, nt the ; request of Attorney General Cunningham. The exhibition was clumsy ami s- unscientific ; throughout. Abbott'- disappointing the spectators ; by the poor form :he dis played, though the ■ fight < was fust and furious at times. • - From the first to the fifth round Abbott had the best or the ,rUin:iiif. landing some ; left-hand jabs with telling effect. ; ■ ': Hounds live to nine— Bowen evened up matters, and In the eighth round the home man landed a heavy right-hander on the forehead and tairly knocked the Englishman down. The latter recovered quickly, and delivered some; left hand body punches which dm not do much harm. \. ■■ ■ ■ ■■••• : ■■ ; v,.v ' ; v_' .- :■. The tenth round was an exhibition of fast; fighting,' both men landing many; blows without a siiufle scientific one." At the end of the tenth the contest was decided a draw, and the purse divided equally between the two rinht «rs. ■ •;•.,-.■■ ;, \ ■• ■;"-.'■ .■■■■... 3.5-.f>^ IMZZA.KOXK WON. The Distillers' Stake Pulled Off at the : Lexington ; Track. -. • ■■ Lexixc.to.v. Ky., May 7.— The Ken tucky | Association's^ spring meeting opened' tjday with !i good . attendance, beautiful; weather and a track fast. Three thousand people '. attended. The chief feature was the Distillers' stake worth $1,075 to the winner. Summaries. ' • First race, ? six ■ furlongs — Uallating won. , Shuttle , second, Lajoya third. Time, 1:30.'. • ~ ■ ■-' ; " Second race, the MeGvathians. seven furlongs— Miss Maine won, Beatitice second, Little Walter third. Time. 1:30., I Third race, the Distillers' stake, for all ages, $1,000 added, of which $200 to second and $100 to the third, mile and a sixteenth— Lazzarone, 10ti. Goodale, 6 to 5, won; BucKwa second, Davella third. Time, 1:52? 4 . Fourth race, nine-sixteenths of a mile — Simon W. won, Broodhouud second, Bucknisht third. Time, :5S»i. Fifth race, half a nnle-The Princess won. Fertile second.Myrtle third. Time, • MS/ . . •01%. -■•::'■- ■ Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile- Interior won, Jim Henry second, Harry Weldoii third. Time. I:3IK MALLKXT DIDN'T PEXCK. They Didn't Pay His Expenses to ■ Chicago. Arthur B. Mallett, of : St. Paul, who went to Chicago Friday night to hold a fencing contest with Prof. Gisrnac. In structor to the club Italia there, re turned yesterday. The contest failed to come off, as Prof. Gignac did hot live up to the agreed condition— that of pay ing Mailett's expenses. Mr. Mallett would not fence, and so the question between the two as to which is entitled to the professional championship is still unsettled. Prof. Gignac says he will visit St. Paul June 1 to cross blades on this issue, but Mr. Mallett insists that even if he does so, tne expenses of his Chicago trip must paid. ; ... . ■; • ■ = VXv-i: Hawthorne Knees. Hawthor>e,Chicago, May 7.— First race, half -Modericio won, Lizzie N second, Katrlna C third time, :54. Second race, mile— Pat Malloy Jr. won; Pretender second, Wallace third; time, 1:50. Third race, mile -McLight won, Mockahi second. Ethel VV third; time, 1:48%. Fourth race, seven furlongs- Enthusiast won, Tyisit second, Gold Dust third; time, 1:34. Fifth race, six furlongs— Joe Murphy wqn.Sweet Alice second, Monrovia third; time, l:l«$f. Johnny Connors' Challenge. . Springfield, 111., May 7.— Johnny Connors, of this city, today ;- issued f a challenge to fight any 105-pound man in the world, Queensbury or London rules, < for any suirn*"6W"s}tf<fc) .«> $5,000, before the Olympic club. -j&tvi <$Weau*. ' Con nors has flt>vei*-beeV whipped. ; I -^.~_^" ! /*»■■ «. - ■ c hattnelc Boys lieaten. .?. Special to the Globe. : . '.'"ll Faribaui.t, Minn., May 7. — The Shattuck and St. Olaf nines played the first game of the series in the Southern Minnesota inter-collegiate base ball con test. The score was 7to 13 in favor of St. Olaf. The latter were fine batters and the former did good inside work. Gold Discoveries in Montana. Glasgow, Mont., May 7.— The exhi bition of nuggets and gold .dust at the bank in this place from the new ■ placer fields south of here has excited much interest among our people, and a good many have gone to the diggings. More or less gold has been taken out in a quiet way in the Little Rocky, Bear Paw and Little Belt mountains south of Chinook, Havre and Great Falls during the last two or three years; but now there promises to be unusual development, not only in the old placers which years ago yielded large sums of money, but new discov eries are being made, which must make 1894 a year of large gold production. SCALPERS RECKLESS. Pay No Attention to the Law—ln decision of the Koads for En ■ forcement. r.VtV Chicago, May The Chicago scalp ers are not as yet paying any attention whatever to the law against scalping. All of them were keeping wide open and doing business as usual. The railroads are not yet decided as to whether they will make a fight on the scalpers or not. The law leaves not a single loop-hole for the scalper it he is caught doing business, and it now remains to see whether the roads wish the scalpers to continue or not. The remedy is in their •hands if they wish to do all - the ticket selling themselves. B ■ • ' .: v- The Burlington is on Wednesday of this week, to send a special train of Pullman cars to the Hot Springs, in the Black Hills country. The cars will carry about 100 of the leading physicians of the West and Northwest, who are to test the various ' baths and visit the various springs. They .will- occupy about one week, the object of the road being to prove to the medical profession the excellent properties which ;it is claimed the springs possess, -t: ". . The general managers of the Central Traffic association lines have concluded that when their new passenger pool is put into operation, the making of divis ions among the interested lines will begin in Chicago. The clause of the agreement providing for a $ 10,000 pen alty for any road convicted of cutting or unlawfully reducing rates was left in abeyance lor a time. j THE SAINT FATTL DAILY GEOBIft TUESDAY iffORNnTO, MAY 8, 1804. REDS BEING CROWDED OUT. CONDITION OF AFFAIRS IV - the IN DIAN , TEIRI TOR Y. ' ' "/' GREAT UROWril OF WHITES, Senator. .Teller ; Makes 1 a Report : j for iis Congressional j Investi ■■ gating Com inittie— the Laws .*• 1U us tite Chunked * >o"as to ■ Pro tect the Population— '; r The Indians at ' Fault.-' ';A WASni May 7.^-Sennt >r Teller, from the cuminitiee on the five civilized tribes of Indians, ; today presented the report of that committee,' giving the re sult of the committee's recent investiga tion of atfnira in Indian Territory. The report shows an anomalous condition of society and indicates that many abuses have i:rowii up which it" U. necessary should be corrected. It Is not a final re port, however, and : while existing evils are pointed out ana brought out In a manner that must attract attentian, the remedy : for tne entire ; trouble is only hinteJ at, and is left to be formulated at a later day. The report Rives the Indian population of ; the territory as 50.055, while the white population, which, wlien the last census was taken, was 109.393, is now estimated to be be tween 250.000 and 303,000. ;In ; some of ; the agricultural sections there . are ten whites :to ."one ' Indians, and there are : several large towns composed wholly of white people. These whites have no i right to citizenship, cannot send • their, children ' to the common schools, and cannot go into the local courts outside of the Cherokee , Nation; ". they cannot even organize municipal governments, lay out streets, or provide for police protection. - The report takes .up all tnese questions, and declares' that ', a remedy must be provided. ; I';':- , : . ' Referring ; to * the fact v that treaties made with the Indians by the govern meiit of the United States had provided against the intrusion of the whites, the report says: "We made it possible for the Indians of that section of the coun try to maintain their tribal relations and their Indian policy. laws and civil ization, if they wished so to do. And if now the isolation and exclusiveness sought to be given to them by ~-% ; OUK SOLEMN' TUEATIE9 is destroyed, aud they are overrun by a population of strangers, five times in number to their own, is not the fault of the government of the United States, but comes from their owu acts in admitting whites to citizen ship under their laws, and by in vitine white people to come within their jurisdiction to become traders aud farm ers and to follow professional pursuits. It must be assumed that the Indians themselves have determined to abandon the policy of exclusiveuess and to freely admit white people within the Indian territory, for it cannot ba snpposed that they can intend to demand the removal of the white people either by the gov ernment of the United States or their own. They must have realized that when their policy of maintaining au In dian community, isolated from the whites, was abandoned; for a time it was abandoned forever. We aid Hot hear from any Indian the suggestion that the white people there should be removed." ■,". 'l lie committee finds the judicial sys tem of the territory > especially faulty. The whites are not admitted to the In dian court, and are required to go to the federal courts at Fort Smith, Ark., Paris, Tex.; or the federal courts In Indian territory. " The expense' of con ducting cases in those courts, by reason of the distance to be traveled and the time consumed, is - enormous. 1 Parties charged with the smallest misdemean ors are often taken over 200 miles for trial. The same is true in civil suits,'' however small the sura involved. The federal court in the territory, is, they say, "absolutely the only court of final jurisdiction administering justice in matters large or small in the territory, as large as . .-?.„':■%... THE STAME OF INDIANA, j for a people numbering now at least 250,000, and rapidly increasing." Con sequeutly the dockets of the court are so overburdened with business that the prompt disposition of ■ business is im possible. These conditions result in a practical denial of justice, except in matters of paramount Importance, and in these only after great delay. The criminal business of the territory is enacted at enormous expense, because of the distant to be traveled, the small eat cases costing tne government from $200 to $500. The temptation to arrest persons where the fees are so numerous arrfllarge is greatly increased. The com mittee makes the astonishing statement that the expense of maintaining this' court and of prosecuting crime in this territory is about one-seventh of the judicial expenditure ot the United States, because :of these facts. Such glaring and unbearable evils, the com mittee says, cannot be f nliy remedied until the question of political and judi cial jurisdiction shall be finally changed, and a territorial or state form of govern ment established. The committee thinks, however, a partial remedy . may be found in the appointment of two ad ditional justices, and the appointment by the court of commissioners for the different localities, who shall have final jurisdiction in misdemeanors where the punishment does not exceed imprison ment for six months, and : - : IN CIVIL -SUITS where the amount involved does not exceed $300. - This change, the report says, will re suit in a great reduction !of expense to the government, and • a far better ad ministration of justice than now exists. The present system is intolerable. The report also refers to the fact that the children of the white and black popula tion are deprived of j the advantages of the common schools, and say that while the parents of the children may have gone to the territory with a knowledge of this condition, the people of the Uni ted States - cannot afford to shut their eyes to the wrong to . the children, and declares that the matter of allowing tne children of so large a population to grow up in ignorance is one of national concern. - -■_ r: -'- - ■ . . ; . Round-Trip Excursions. Today (Tuesday) half-fare Excursions \ on Great Northern .Railway to points in Minnesota, the Dakotas and Montana. Tickets good for thirty days, with stop over privileges. Another Excursion May 29. > COKEY IN Tan SENATE. ; Senator Allen Cornea to His Res cue With Resolutions of :•; In - quiry. ■'.'/ ■■.■;..;_■■..:';'" Washington, May 7.— The open ses sion of the j senate . lasted but half an hour today, and was devoid of all publio interest save the introduction by Sena tor Allen, of Nebraska, who Is defend ing Coxey and ; his lieutenants |in ■ the police court, of a resolution for the ap pointment ot a special committee of five senators to investigate the alleged dub bing Iby i the Washington police of the leaders of toe Commonweal t when t the army tried ?to i break into the capitol grounds last Tuesday. § The resolution went s over t until > tomorrow, and c -will ' probably ] be j called £ up j as soon as the senate t meets. The : senate : spent i six hours behind closed doors, and then ! opened them In order to agree to a ' con ference 5> on -' a .•■ bill f regulating - liquor licenses in the district. '■-.;. TRIAL OF COXfcY COHORTS. THE CRANK'S PUNS FOR REDEEMING - -" "'. :: THE GOVERNMENT? '' : \^'^'" , ••^,-. 1 ;i-.»' > .o?''.^^ ■'> — r. — : — — ti'''^' J -o} -f .i •■ THE 1 . FARCE WILL TODAY, .... 1 The District Attorney Culls Browi O, ,■ a Crank and Intimmos Tli»t ■ Coxoy Is f*t Kgavi!— Tlio Con™-,., nidii weal Lawyer Says 1110 IVr sccution Co 11109 V nun Wall ; '■■ Street Plutocrats. " V; ■■•■s:;v,'-J: j ■?■> .-■>---;-r,;', v-- ■ lr-i:>*.x- — n'.;ly.W<r >> Washington, May j 7.— The trial Of. the commonweal leaders, 5 which -lias h dragged along in ■ the police : ; cuui >fort three days, will be concluded tomorrtnir.'i: . Coxey '3 explanation of | his I plans for redeeming the ' government was the principal feature of the ; day's ; proceed ings, apart from the speeches by the lawyers. It is apparent that the case is ' being tested on the broad ground* of justification for Coxey's" movement, lor ' the assistant district attorney, in v tits opening address, called Browne a crank, : and did not hesitate to insinuate Coxey . was a knave, the opposing lawyers endeavored to make the trial appear , a persecution rby the plutocrats ,of the people, and appealed to animosity .- , ' L ';. ■ .".. AGAINST .AY AM* STKEET. -i '■■' I The defense had its inning ■ today iv the police court trial, where the three leaders "i of ■ the : ; common weal— Coxey, '< Browne and Jones— oii trial for their May day demonstration at ? the : capitol. . Young Attorney Hyinau, who defends Browne and Jones, made .the opening statement for the defense.. There .was no denial or, defense for what the com luonwealers had done, he ; began. -.: De fense would consist in i the lawfulness 01 their actions.' He could remember but one similar occurrence in history, the attorney 1 said,", j and : thereupon he produced a Bible and began .to read a Scriptural passage. ' •".. •'- ... ■ . .•- -. .4 : • ! "1 must object to r that," interposed the ; district attorney ; "the gentleman should confine himself to a statement Of fact." .•-■">: ■:•■-••• ■■--•■ '.■.■..•■;, ■;■■-•-.-.-.-'■- ,X ■ ; "Does the attorney deny that this is a fact?" demanded : the - young lawyer, holding his Bible aloft dramatically. £ \ I lie was permitted to proceed,' and read the passage of the old Testament, reciting :*••• " : • v ~ : THAT THE LORD had commanded Moses to lake off his hat because he trod on holy ground. He had not talked long before Judge Miller was compelled to make the same objec tion raised by the district attorney, and to request the lawyer to devote himself to the recital of what was Intended to be proved. Gen. Coxey himself, in his gray spring suit, with creased trousers, walked into the witness stand. He gave his resi dence as Mass ill on, O. '•What is your business?" was asked. "1 have a stove quarry, manufacture sand for steel works and run a stock farm. lam now engaged in, lobbying for the unemployed people." •'What is the object of your visit to Washington?" "To petition congress to pass two laws to give work to Hie unemployed on public improvements." The men who came with him did so, Mr. Coxey said, upon the principle that they might as well be with him as any where. They were out of work, and their families were destitute at home. "Dia you obey the laws of the state?" "Not one etiicken feather can bo traced to our camp. W« know that the success of the movement depended upon our behavior. Meu were warned not to beg or drink." ,- In repeating his conversation with the chief of the police ot Washington, "Gen." Coxey said that it was his pur pose to keep within the law. He told Maj. Moore that the array might break up and enter the capitol grounds* as American citizens, and the chief said there would be no obiection to that. "He said we must not carry "the banners into the grounds, because it was against the law," 1 the general continued. "1 said there was one banner from Pittsburgh given by laboring men, that I bad prom ised to plant there if ■ MY LIFE WAS SPARED, and I would line to carry that. How ever, the banner was packed into the wagons with the others, or 1 gave Mar shal Browne orders to pack them." Here Mr. Lipscombu exhibited the banner. It was . of satin, white with green letters, and read "Pittsburg and Allegheny. More money. Less misery. Good roads. No interest on bonds." "My object in going to the capitol," said Mr. Coxey, "was to present to con gress my two bills, the good roads bill and the non-interest buariug bonds bill, and to address the congress of the United States and the American people on them. 1 demanded the protection of the police, who seemed to be Col. Bright's right hand bower, to put to congress the petition from labor organ ization in favor of the bills." Judge Miller would not permit the in troduction .as evidence of the speech Mr. Coxey intended to make, or the pro test he issued, saying they had nothing to do with the trial. Mr. Coxey told the story of the march to Washington without any embellishments. Judge Miller said that he would charge the jury must find the defend ants knowingly trod upon the grass. The attorney for Christopher Columbus Jones asked the judge to instruct the jury that his client was to be acquitted of the second count; that there was no evidence that he had walked ou the grass. Assistant District Attorney Mullow ney timde the opening speech. Repre sentative Hudson, of Kansas, who began for the defense, said it was plain that the defendants were not tried for the technical charges against them, but be cause they lielu political opinions con trary to the opinions of those in power. "1 bese men are not being tried for stepping on the grass," he argued. "The district attortnjy will argue to you against Mr.Coxey himself and the Coxey movement." Mr. Hudson was followed by Mr. Lip scomb, also for the de tense, and then the court adjourned. Half-Faro to Montana Gold Fields Today (Tuesday) the Great Northern Kailway sells, ball-fare round-trip thirty-day stop-off tickets to Minnesota, Dakota and Montana points. This gives home-seekers and prospectors a chance to visit Western points, including the new placer gold fields near Glasgow, Chinook and Havre, Mont. — U DEEP CUT. . :,j ot; Burlington Slashes the Knife Into West-Bound Freight Rate*.'.?, 1 ' . Chicago, May 7.— The Burlington to day made a deep ■ cut ;in fifth-class west-bound freight rates. The reduc tion was made, according to the Burling ton, to meet outside competition. From Chicago 2to :; Colorado points ; the fifth class rate was cut : from 75 to 25 cents. From Peoria to Colorado points the rate was made.22% cents, and from St. Louiß 20 cents. The rates go into " effect at once, and will probably be followed i »y corresponding I reductions on all other lines concerned. - :V ';;-'-' ■-. ■■■■;-. :j -T- : - East-bonud shipments during the last week I amounted to 55,779 tons, acainst 57.289 for th« preceding week,' and 52,536 for the corresponding week of last year. ; " ;,:'. ;, v ■■.■.;-;':. Pensions. 1 -'" :'•■•■•■"•; ':'. '•*.'' Specials to the Globe. '■'■ i > : Washington, May 7.— Pensions- In crease: Franklin D. Yaw, Haynesville. B«lssu«: Hiram Weeks. Mininapoiis. fAOOMrTEMS ; Kmplea, blackhead., rod, rough ana oily skin /JTV «"> hw >? 8 . dry, thin, and felling St/ 9 hair, and nimp! 9 baby blcmlgho. ■ y /r^tfiL9 "** prevented and cured by Cow- I-XlP'. : CCI 4_ S«ap, most effectlTe skin. \ ENGINEERS COME TODAY. BROTHERHOOD INTERNATIONAL COX ';-j VEHTIQM £E3 NS WEDNESDAY. , nucEPTao\s at j' THE IUBT. Tho Convention Will I.aU Two ; ; i Weeks — t The lteception «if JJ Thursday Will Include V Act. h .- A d reuse* by Oov. Nelson, Mayors j * * Wright and KuUi«, Arolibisli ■;;•". op 4 Ireland— Ladle*' Reception . id The ; convention gof * the B. L, E." will '6nen | here ■ tomorrow, and today a large 'number or the delegates will arrive. A tii.omc reporter called yesterday at the headquarters Tof ■ the } local 1 committee, and round it an extremely busy, place. "Secretary, Goff handed the reporter the following r;V, .-.:;■■;; ;- ..."■, i\~t%?' a ■ ......-, v announcement: c",-,"/' ?'-\*:'}'i The committee of - arrangements of othe B. 'V of L.. E. convention desire :to .announce to the public that they have reserved i for the , use ; of > the k delegates .and their families the entire lower floor of the Metropolitan opera house on the occasion of the public meeting Thurs day, May 10; also the boxes : and | three front rows in the balcony for the use of the families of invited guests to the public platform." . r . •■?., < ' • '•;->■•■> The following will be the programme of entertainment at the formal welcome to be extended *at | the v Metropolitan Thursday afternoon : .4 ; ■ .- " -j • ■ \ : . '■'■:;, Invocation Grand Chaplain Dority Sacred Hymn- l . : , "^ -- Miss Maud McLindon, Edgar Defit Welcome to -.:"..:.-... G0 v. Nelson Sou* vof ; welcome, - eighty < : -- • - voices :: ..";.-. . .:. Engineers' Children Welcome to city.:.: Mayor Wright Welcome to Twin Cities .'.Mayor Eustis Intermezzo Sinfonico— "Caval- ' - : leria Rushticana"— :. — :: : - '''■''-- Trio from McCoy Sisters' Mandolin Or : •'■• ■-.-■::.::• - chestra. '- '- ■ -■.-:■,•-. Address. ....:-.. . ..• Archbishop Ireland Selection ; .r: Apoilo Quartette Address;;... :;..;... Hon. CD. O'Brien Address...;'.'. :..v.r....r;..J.E. Phalen Music ..V..\..;..M15s Maud McLlndon Address Key. Samuel G. Smith Recitation— "Shandy McGuire"— " : •","- 5 »j^ vt Brotherhood Poet P. Fennell Address.:.. .-.Grand Chief P. M. Arthur ..-. On Friday afternoon a reception . to the delegates of I the ' ladies' auxiliary will ■ be :- tendered at the Metropolitan, ' beginning at 1:30. tThef olid wing is the programme: " : - : -:;... • V Prayer— ■ ■ ' ■■.■••' \~--r-.'-i : :- '••.-.-v -;'-•: ■■/■■-:■ ■ Grand Chaplain, Mrs. F. S. Bowlev i Address of Welcome.. .Mrs. W. E. H«)yt Song of Welcome. ,B. of L. E. Children Recitation of Welcome . . .Miss Cannon Address — '..•■-.■'■.■.^•■■'■: ; t ■■-■■:■- ■■:■ Grand President. Mrs. W. A. Murdock Song, Grand Vice President- -■ - ; . , -. ■■"■ ! "■' - Mrs . M. E. Cassell Address— "Queens of America"— - ■•j, •'•-■■■• .-■.:■-"''-■-.■■■• :-br.'-: Bra Deios Everett | a0ng. . . . ........ . . . . . . . . Jennie Wilson Recitation — "They Put' No » "? - h: flowers -on My Papa's "''•■- Grave" .........Cinda Daimond Address .: :.'.■.::;. Mrs. M. E. Bedell Instrumental Miss Maud McLindon Address.; .."..;.-. Mrs. Chester Durnell Duett... .; .;.......;;v;MißSes Cawley 3 Address.: ;; .-; :::..:... Mrs. M. C. Orr oClosingo Closing Address ... : ; . . . Bro. P. Fennell <■• The delegates will be entertained as follows: v,'v r: ; ' ; v. """V;:" "V .' ; Reception at Hotel Ryan; courtesies or the Commercial club, cafe privileges t>f the Commercial club, carriage drive about city; Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad, trip to Fort Snelling, music and dress parade at Fort Sueliing- St. Paul & Duluth railroad, trip to W hite Bear.hop at Ramaley's pavilion; Minneapolis, caniage drive about city. Junch at West hotel ; Duluth. trip ou Lake Superior. FREIGHT CONVENTION. Seventy Railroads co Be Repre sented at the Ryan. ■ Today will mark the opening of the session of the Western classification committee, winch will meet at parlor 4, Hotel Ryan, and continue for three days in session. Tnis morning the dele gates, to the number of thirty, will arrive in the city, accompanied by their wives, and, in some instances, their families. They will come in from Chicago, and will represent some sev enty railroads, many holding proxies. J. T. Ripley is chairman, and the in itial will begin at 10 a. m. today. It will be remembered that Henry Danz, the former general freight agent of the I Great Northern, made ihe motion at the previous meeting of the committee, choosing this city as the place of the next meeting. General business,cover ing the adding of certain commodities to the classification, will engage the at tention of members. COMING HOME. Freight Department or the Great Western Railway. Today, In all probability, the offices to be occupied by the freight department of the Chicago Great Western, trans ferred from Chicago, will be In readi ness. General Freight Agent Stohr reached St. Paul yesterday with his QUAKER OATS i MAGIC CITY COUPON. One Coupon and Ten Cents Secure Part 18; CUT ALONG THIS LINK. l^**/%'fV*%«/%'%>%'%^|%***'%%%«'»%%*%%<%%<%,.evi , PART 18. ■ ■''■ - : '"-■■ ■ -• ■"•■■ May :8. * '■ THE TIAGIC CITY. |. ft; Coupon for Part Eighteen. J -a ADOR.HJS.S <[ ART DEPARTMENT, DAILY GLOBE, ST. PAUL, MINN. I Najik Stebktand Number S POSTOFPICE # •««j»««*««|t«*jta * * « * # • * # « • • * •■-■#- -«*•••••• •••••• • • ♦ ♦ l"--; 1 ' \ ''.'.,■■ *~~ '■'■ ■ ' -' ~■~r■ ■■ .■ .■ ; '■ t .^->" ■■- . ' . ■.-.-.-,■■•■• I 1 - . -.-■"" .. . -..■■■ . -," M Send Part Eig-hteen to above address. f /■ 5 Enclosed 10 cents. # $£ *W ; ■: \ *# BE SURE AND FILL OUT THE ABOVE COUPON - Part Eighteen is the Last of the Series. : corps of clerks, and alt were busy yes terday in setting tbe new quarters Into shape. As the clerical force Is composed mostly of men with families, and rr eight In number, aside from Mr. Stohr and his chief clerk, this means a pleas ant accession to St. Paul. The quarter recently occupied by the generul uiann ger will be used by the freight depart ment. Tin* interests of the rond in Ch - caito will he looked after by A-sUim t General Freight Agent Tibbits and tv o clerks. U.NFOUNOKD Si-.NSATION. Great Northern t mplores Con ferring With Hill. There is an attempt to grow sen sational on the part of somo of tin papers over what is in reality a matter of no great gravity. Yesterday the grievance committee called on Presi dent Hill, of the Great Northern, and had an Interview. Another will be held today. As nearly as could be learned, after careful inquiry, the matter is simply this: The men claim that the understanding, under the findings of the- board of arbitiatlon. was that the strikers should be restored to their positions. The company does not un derstand that the terms are so swei p ing, and in fact that it reserved me right to let out certain employes who went a little farther than was warranted under the circumstances. A. It. V. SPREADING. 2,000 Members in St. Pnul — New Union Organized. J. C. Spence organized another local branch of the American Railway Union at Labor hall last night. There were 175 iiiembcrs admitted, comprising all I classes, engineers, conductors, brake meu, switchmen, lireuen, coal heavers, freight handlers and freight clerks. The members of the new union tire employes of the Milwaukee, the Bur lington and the St. Paul & Duiutli. This makes seven local branches within three months, six of which have been organized within a month. This makes about 2,000 A. E. J. men in St. Paul. Of this number 700 are Great Northern employes. Up to date most of the em ployes bere of the Great Northern, Northern Pacific, Minneapolis & St. Louis, the Soo line, the Wisconsin Cen tra], the Omaha, the Burlington, the Milwaukee and the St. Paul & Duluth are members of the A. R. U. The prospects are that the few who have not joined will soon so. Director Rogers is expected here within a day or two to help perfect ti e organizations already formed. It has been 'thought best, also, to have Mr. Rogers litre to assist the men in iiihk ing an amicable settlement of any dis agreements that they may have with the Great Northern company. Jt is not probable that President Debs will again be called here; at least such is the opinion of those who ought to know. WHEEL FLANGES. There is no basis for the charges made against the Omaha for ticket manipula tion, so nearly as can be ascertained, and it was thought by disinterested parties that the charges, on investiga tion by the local passenger association today, would end in smoke, so far as culpability on the part of the road is concerned. Messrs. Pee, of the North ern Pacific: Whitney, of the Great Northern, and Russell, of the St. Paul & Duluth, arbitrated the charges made against the Minneapolis & St. Louis yesterday, and their report will bs made to the local association today. Ticket Agent Thorn, of the Soo. is now a full-fledged steamship agent as well. He represents the Gateway City Packet line, which now runs the steamer Thistle. This plies between St. Paul and La Crosse. It leaves at 8 a. m. on Monday, Wednesday and Fri day of each \vc>ek, and, returning, leaves La Crosse on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. General Passenger Agent Pond, of the Wisconsin Central, was in St. Haul Sunday on business connected with the withdrawal of that line from the West ern Passenger association, which neces sarily brings about certain changes. Next Tuesday evening the Northwest Railway club will hold its regular gath ering at the Ryan. T. A. Fogue, an engineer of the Soo, will present a paper ou "Compound vs. Simple En gines." from official opinion among the North ern Pacific people, it would seem that Coxey 's army ol the commonweal is making no progress eastward at the several points where they are located. After an absence of nearly a month, which be has .spent in touring over the line. General Superintendent Kimberly, of the Northern Pacific, is expected home today. Charles L. Colby, Milwaukee, for merly one of the Wisconsin Central directorate, left for the East in a special car over that line last night. Chief Clerk Cairns, of the general passenger department of the Chicago & Northwestern at Chicago, was In St. Paul-Sunday. All the local lines will begin the first of their two homeseekers' excursions today. The second excursion will leave May 29. General Agent Donaldson, of the Great Northern, at Winnipeg, was a St. Paul transient yesterday. FIREMEN EAT "The harmless seductions of the Midway plaisance, which is full of human interest." ■■■■: ;• : ■■■■■■:'-■■ John J. Ingalls, ; December Cosmopolitan, Our Ne w_ Series: Mental and Occidental Northern and Southern Portrait Types of Mid: 1 yl 11 till Ijf \j\J\j Ul lulu I ;=====: ===== m x wayjaisaie," Is full of human interest. -There is not a picture in it, not a line : in it, but >*. bears with \ new light § upon that great axiom taught by ; the World's Congress of Reli gions, the most remarkable con- ' : vocation, as well as the most ' beneficial of modern times — "The Brotherhood of Man. • There are 80 large photographs \ :-■'■. of the strange peoples : wh% : : amused the less serious of us v "on the Midway," but who lifted ■ to higher planes the mental hori zon of the more thoughtful of ■ | us, enlightening us and educat- .: ; ing us to a better sense of our obligations to each other, whether ; :; our own or foreign kind. r- ||g|i The Pictures are q!xl2jikM The page is 12xls inches, They are one on a page, There are B Typesjo^Mo. Their costumes and customs, re- U ligions and sports, traits and pe culiarities, are written of by mas ter hands. There is an introduc tion by Prof. Putnam, of Harvard. TMsSeries Must lot k * - -■ ■ - ■ . * ■ ' ■ GonioiindM mv Sinall,Ghea} RctoiedElsewhere. •This only has this publication. Our readers only may have it Termsi The coupon for this I splendid work will appear only once V a week, and be published each \ Sunday, commencing with next Sun day, May 13. \ • v One ; Coupon and Ten Cents secures each part. Watch for next Sunday's : Globe and get the coupon for Part One. You will v. want them all when you see Part One. : 4- —■• -w. r