CATARRH AND ALL THROAT AND
Catarrh he ids To Indigestion, Insomnia,
Nervous Disorders, Consumption and
Many Other Diseases. --Munyon
Positively Cures by Kis
Are you a sufferer with catarrh?
Have you taken all sorts of drugs and
patent nostrums? Are you tired of
paying big doctor bills without being
cured? Are you willing to spend 60
cents for a cure that permanently cures
catarrh by removing the cause of the
disease? If so, ask your druggist for a
2C-cent bottle of Munyon's Catarrh
Cure and a 25-cent bottle of Catarrh
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icate the disease from the system, and
the Tablets will cleanse and heal the
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natural and healthful condition.
Personal letters to Prof. Munyon,
1505 Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa., an
swered with free medical advice for
A Separate Cure for Each Disease.
At All Druggists, *25c. a Bottle.
OFFICE 29 SOUTH FOURTH STREET.
MINNEAPOLIS GI.OBI LES.
The Coopers' band will give a dance at Min
nehaha Palls Friday evening. The dance ■will
be given in the large pavilion.
A brief funeral service for Mrs. Susan S.
Silver will be held at 214 Rldgewood avenue
this afternoon. The remains will be shipped
East tonight for burial.
Harry McKenzie was given sixty days In
the workhouse by Judge Holt for assaulting
Blanche Morris. The nature of the assault
occasioned the heavy penalty.
The Transcontinental Passenger association
Is scheduled to hold a meting in this city July
7, at the Weßt hotel. It will be the first meet
ing ever held by this association in Minne
A man named Dan Ryan was severely in
jured at Washington and Plymouth avenues
Monday afternoon by being kicked on the leg
by a horse. He was removed to his home at
1127 Dupont avenue north.
Arrangements have been completed by the
Hennepin county Democrats for a special
train over the Wisconsin Central line for Chi
cago. The train will leave Minneapolis Sun
day morning and make the run In ten hours.
The subject to be discussed at the regular
meeting of the Theosophical society, 939 Guar
anty Loan building, this evening, will be:
"Phenomena," as put forth by C. W. Lead
beater in his book entitled "The Astrial
Plane." The public is invited.
Louis Jacobson was arraigned In the police
court yesterday morning on a complaint drawn
by Edward Boker, charging him with keeping
a fruit stand on the sidewalk. Jacobson en
tered a plea of not guilty and his case will be
heard Friday morning at 9 o'clock.
The special committee having in charge the
policemen's picnic met with Secretary Mallon
yesterday morning and audited the accounts,
and greatly to the satisfaction of all con
cerned there was found to be just sufficient
funds to nicely meet the obligations Incurred.
The famous South Side High School table
" used at the Republican conventions of 1892 and
1896 has returned to this city, and is now at
M. L. Cohen's jewelry store on Washington
avenue, where it awaits another silver plate.
This new plate will tell the story of the St.
Louis convention as the present one does of
the Minneapolis convention.
Ex-Gov. John P. St. John, of Kansas, who
Broke at the Lake Harriet pavilion Monday
night, has thrown down the gauntlet tQ the
local "goldbugs." He very much desires .to
have T. B. Walker or Bob Evans ot #. (u Aj
Plllsbury, of Minneapolis, or W. R. Merr&an;
of St. Paul, or any gold champion, meet him
in a joint debate of the question tonight.
Holes in Your Health.
What does that mean ? Sup
pose you are taking in money
all day, and drop it into a
pocket with holes ; you will
find yourself a loser instead of
a gainer Tiy the day's business.
Same with your health. You
eat and drink and sleep, yet
lose instead of gain strength.
There's a hole in your health.
Some blood disease, probably,
sapping your vitality. You
can't begin, too soon, to take
the great blood purifier,
251, 353 and 355 Mcollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and only reliable medloal offloe of its kind
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KIDNEY and DBINABT Complaint*, Faloful, Difficult,
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MUUlii, tutioct! and aeoolrfd Weakoeuee of Both Sntg
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PR. BRt?ILEY. Minneapolis, M\nn,
'^ n eitract of 70 paprt
JBf&yW*'.;*, of Dr. Nefeon'tj
JviJlA'HKflkfcA cc ■ etratsd work .
JJrt^Bk/XJjßil "Facts for the
ME& Bn^^^A Sick," giving itr:
£&. I B& portaut infor
mation to those
rfr-T'JBJ&gk afflicted with
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wllflEaflfaSW&L. A Psouliar to man
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dress or call oxi
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the United S>a+*s CURES CiIWttNTEEO.
DR, H. NELSON PRES. AND SUPT.
WHIt-ATOLIX LCGK HOSPSTM. 12? N. IQth St.
m 226 WsjiL, Aye. So.. Minneapolis. Minn
ONE AND SIXTEEN
THESE NUMBERS PLACED CLOSE
TOGETHER INDICATE CLOI'GH'S
LEFT NOTHING FOR ANTIS.
THEY ROAR LIKE A BEAR IN A
STEEL TRAP ONLY TO BE
A BOLT IS DULY THREATENED.
Populists Meet In District Conven
tion—State Convention of Pro
Harmonia hall did not fit the case yes
terday. It should have been known as
Discord hall. The day was hot, the or
atory hotter and the anti-Clough men
hottest. The Clough men knew this
ground, and they enjoyed prodding the
fellows who were down. E. M. John
son was nominated for chairman by
the Clough contingent, and C. W. John
son by the antis. This precipitated a
red-hot wrangle, after which a vote
was taken, resulting:
E. M. Johnson. C.W.Johnson
Country 49 13
First ward 18 0
Second ward 20 9
Third ward 35 13
Fourth ward 17 39
Fifth ward 17 35
Sixth ward 26 9
Seventh ward 19 4
Eighth ward 6 39
Ninth ward 20 8
Tenth ward 10 8
Eleventh ward 25 7
Twelfth ward 8 6
Thirteenth ward 0 8
Totals 260 187
This indicated to a nicety the strength
of the Clough and amti-Clough factions.
J. Albert Hagstrom was chosen secre
tary. H. L. Brown moved that the
chair be instructed to name 116 dele
gates to St. Paul. And the chair did
name them, but not until the minority
had beat their breasts and shouted
themselves hoarse in an attempt to have
the representation made by a ward
Mr. Brown asked that the delegates
be chosen, 101 from the city and towns
and 15 at large, the chair to be one of
the 15, and that they be instructed to
cast their ballot as a unit for David M.
Clough for governor.
"All those in favor of the motion say
aye," shouted Chairman Johnson with a
celerity that scorched the air.
The "antis" roared like a herd of
buffalos at this. C. C. Josyln, a leader
of the uniterrifled, was recognized. "The
majority can afford to be magnano
mous," he said. "We want a fair show
for our representation."
"The chair intends to be fair with all
parties," remarked the chairman.
W. H. Grimshaw was next to bat. "I
am aware that you are about to do
what we would like to do," said he to
the accompaniment of a roar of laugh
ter, "but each ward and precinct should
have something to say. The question
arises, are we to ratify a selection made
by a committee in somebody's back
office last night, or are we here to select
our own delegates to St. Paul. Some
wards have gone against Clough almost
unanimously, and they should be rec
"Well I guess 'nit,' " drawled a voice
In the back end.
Mr. Grimshaw moved as an amend
ment thajt each ward be allowed its
proportion of delegates subject to the
call, and that each ward caucus for
such delegates and submit their names
to the convention.
J. Frank Wheaton, whose mighty
li:ngs had been frequently in evidence,
declared that the opposition wanted to
send 116 sound delegates to St. Paul,
and he was in favor of carrying out
•tfi&lf plan from the Clough point of
H. F. Brown arose in a very concilia
tory spirit, and said that every ward
would be treated fairly in -the matter
"Your motion contained nothing to
that effect," said C. C. Joslyn. "You
have a majority of about 80 here, but
do not forget there is a healthy min
ority to be heard from at the polls in
November. I know of dozens of Repub
licans who will never vote for D. M.
The chairman called Mr. Joslyn down
hard for this. "The chairman will not
listen to any reflections against the
nominees of the party," he said, his
cholar rising. "If a man wants to say
anything against Republican candidates
he should have manhood enough not to
take part in the deliberations of this
C. W. Johnson asked that one dele
gate from each ward and three from
the country be chosen to select the 116
J. Frank Wheaton loomed up In the
rear of the hall again and this time was
greeted with hisses. He persevered,
however, in a Republican stump speech
for a while. Chairman Johnson coming
to his relief with a big club, which he
used as a gavel.
"We will have no hissing here," echo
ed with the club's reverberations.
C. S. Cairns, of the committee of 100,
caught Mr. Johnson's eye and told him
that the minority was none the less Re
publican in character because it was in
dependent in its choice. He said the
friends of the opposition were willing
that the majority should rule the con
vention, but the minority would battle
to the end for their right to take part
in the conventions deliberations. Mr.
Cairns was cheered.
At the conclusion of Mr. Cairns' re
marks, Chairman Johnson stepped for
ward with the air of a man who had
had enough. "I wish to state that it
is the Intention of the friends of Gov.
Clough to send 116 delegates to St. Paul
ForteHs a pleasant experi
ence—a cooling draught of
Hamm's Beer. Sctentifi
caHy brewed by the Ex
celsior Brewery, St. Paul,
Minn. <££, «&& JJL *&L
Dr'.nk your "good
hcalliis" with HIRES
Roctbecr— it's good health
Made oal. by *aj Chi/W « 0.3 C»» t\\\ -/Mnhifc
A t'.e. pack»j >»»■ 1 ,allo •» i»* »<trj»ur»,
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1808,
who are friendly to his nomination. I'
wish to say that if the motion now
pending is adopted, the friends of Gov.
Clough in the wards and towns will
select friends of Gov. Clough for the
delegation, in proportion to their votes
In this convention. We propose that
every man in this convention shall be
a friend of Gov. Clough's, and in doing
so we will only adopt the plan which
the committee of 100 has stated in the
newspapers that it would do."
"And you know I will carry it out,"
added the chairman after a significant
Gen. "Bill" Grlmshaw's motion was
drowned in a roar of "noes," and a
motion of the same purport offered by
C. W. Johnson met a similar fate.
While the delegates were trying to
keep up with Mr. Johnson, the reso
lution submitted by Henry F. Brown'
was carried with the rush of a storm.
"It is adopted," yelled Mr. Chairman,
adding a moment later, "unless some
body wishes a roll call."
No one had the temerity to ask for
it, however, and the great Republican
convention was at an end.
Acting on the advice of the chairman,
the friends of Governor Clough "got
together" immediately and agreed upon
the 116 delegates to the state convent
ion, Whose names are given in another'
COLD WATER AND SILVER.
Apparent Tliat the Two Mix Very
About 100 Prohibitionists met at the
large hall in Labor Temple yesterday
morning and organized the state con
vention of the cold water party. The
state central committee met before the
convention assembled and agreed upon
G. W. Higgins, of Minneapolis, chair
man, and A. A. Stone, of Morris, as
The convention was not called to or
der until after 11 o'clock. After the
reading of the call, Rev. Mr. Lysle, of
Wisconsin, offered prayer, and the
temporary officers chosen by the state
central committee were elected by the
A motion for the usual committee on
credentials, resolutions and permanent
organization was adopted, after which
Hale Johnson, the Prohibition nominee
for vice-president of the United States,
and George W. Bain, of Kentucky,
were both called upon for speeches. Mr.
Johnson endorsed the platform adopted
by the Prohibitionists at Pittsburg, and
made a plea for a fight for one single
purpose— the dethroning of the liquor
Mr. Bain, the eloquent cold water
orator from the state of Bourbon
whisky and blue gTass trotting stock
farms, followed in the same vein.
The chair announced the following
committee on credentials: First con
gressional district, H. C. Meems;
Second, A. R. -Chase; Third, Henry
Dunham; Fourth, Thomas McGrath;
Fifth, C. R. Fix; Sixth, vacant;
Seventh, C. O. Wringer.
Among the matters to be considered
by the committee on resolutions is the
following protest against the present
election law (sent by mail, to the con
vention by F. E. Titus, of Lenora,
"Whereas, Our election laws in regard to
caucuses, conventions and fees of candidates,
are contrary to the principles of the Declara
tion of Independence, and are not in accord
with freedom of speech, thought and action,
"Resolved, That we denounce them as un
constitutional, should not be submitted to by
a free people, and we demand their repeal at
the earliest opportunity."
The convention took a recess until 2
The afternoon session proved inter
esting in various ways. The report
from the national Prohibition conven
tion at Pittsburg, May 27, was given
under the head of echoes from Pitts
burg" and it was these echoes that
caused the fun. The Pittsburg conven
tion, as will be remembered, was con
siderably torn up over the silver ques
tion and resulted in a "bolt" by some
of the former prominent "Prohs." The j
state convention could not refrain from
having its say on the" money business
and it remains to be seen if some of
the members will "bolt." As it is now,
the convention is literally "torn up the
The session opened with the appoint
ment of certain committees. The state
central committee was selected as fol
lows: First district, L.. Buck, Clarence
Wedge; Second district, T. P. Grant,
S. G. Johnson; Third district, L. W.
Chancy, Jr., Dr. A. B. Connelly; Fourth
district, Geo. F. Welles, L. E. Olson;
Fifth district, Geo. W. Higgins, C. W.
Way; Sixth district, C. D. Scott, C. M.
Johnson; Seventh district, P. B.
Hougan, Ole Kron.
The Demorest Gold Medal contest
then began. The program was as fol
"The Martyred Mother".Miss Nora Cummings
"In the Bushel or in the Jug"
Miss Florence Rayson
"The World on Fire" Miss Nora Botkin
"The Deacon's Match" Miss Clara Will
"Young America's War Cry"
Miss Loretta Hickey
"Pictures from Life" Miss Flossie McGraw
"The Good Time is Coming"
Miss Audrey Gerrie
"Dat Boy Fritz" Miss Nanna Madison
The judges, Rev. J. W. Conley, Rev.
J. S. McCornack and Rev. W. T. Miller,
decided in favor of Miss Flossie Mc-
Graw, of Hamline, as the one entitled
to wear the medal. The presentation
was made by Hail Johnson, the Pro
hibition candidate for vice-president.
The committee on permanent organ
ization reported the name of Clarence
Wedge for permanent chairman and
C. O. Winger for permanent secretary.
The report was unanimously adopted.
Then followed the "Echoes from Pitts
burg," led by Geo. F. Welles and sever
al others of the delegates to the na
tional convention. The meeting ad
journed to this morning at 10 o'clock.
OWEitf FOR CONGRESS.
The Populists Named Him Yesterday
The Populist district convention met at
Labor hall yesterday morning, but adjourned
to Normanna hall. E. R." Lynd was chosen
chairman over H. J. O. Reed by a vote of
74 to 66. The matter of making a congres
sional nomination was deferred till evening
Prof. W. R. Dobbyn nominated S. M. Owen
and the nomination was seconded by a dozen
delegates. No other name was suggested,
and the nomination was made by a rising
vote. A committee of five was authorized to
be appointed by the chair to notify S M
Owen of his nomination after the St. Louis
convention. A committee of three was also
authorized to act with the chairman of the
convention to call the convention together
again, in case S. M. Owen, for any reason
does not become the candidate. The motion
for the latter committee was made by Dr.
Ames. It is claimed that Ames does not
expect S. M. Owen to accept the nomination
So he wants the matter fixed up in a manner
to allow him to control affairs. The general
supposition is that Ames wants this nomina
tion himself. Chairman Lynch will announce
the two committees later.
The temporary organization was made per
manent and a platform was adopted in which
Donnelly was indorsed for president, and a
declaration was adopted in favor of the
issuance of money direct to the people with
out the intervention of banks, and for free
coinage at 16 to 1. W. R. Dobbyn was elect
ed delegate-at-large to St. Louis, and the
following district delegates were cho6en: F
N. Stacy. J. H. Lydiard, E. R. Lynch, J. S
Ingalls, A. L. Gardner, A. A. Ames, L. A
Notchell. H. J. O. Reed.
The alternates are: At large, T. J. Caton
T. M. Ayer, A. H. Nelson, A. S. Neill, A. a'
Segerstrom. E. F. Clark, C. A. Lundberg
Sylvester Kelliher, J. K. Miller.
Judge Jameson occupied a portion of the
noon hour in separating nuptial knots for
the benefit of mismated couples. Enoch Lord
begun an action for divorce from Gertrude
Lord some time ago, but when the date of
trial arrived he was not ready, and so the
case was stricken off. It was placed an the
calendar again yesterday afternoon and a
divorce was granted on the ground of de
F. L. Morse was able to convince the court
that Emma W. Morse had left his bed and
board and the result was that a decree of
divorce was granted in his case.
Leighton A. Jones has begun an action for
divorce from Grace M. Jones, the grounds
of the action being infidelity. Plaintiff gives
the dates of the occurrences, running rrom
December, 1895, to June, 1896, and names W.
L. Boshart, of 800 Nicollet avenue, as the co
ALTGEIiD LIES LOW
» . i I .
HAS A PLAN BIT IS NOT AS
'■* YET READi 1 4o PRO
. JMJCB '.Ifc
n i it
NO PREFERENCE SHOWN.
< ii i. ■ . . . .
ILLINOIS DELEGATION ADJOURNED
WITHOUT SKLEJCTI&G A FAVOR
ITE < AMJIUATK. - ■■ *ai
AGANST THE TWO-THIRDS RULE.
Action Taken by the Delegation to
Abrogate it When the Conven- -
CHICAGO, June $o.— The fact that
the Illinois delegation today postponed
its decision as to what candidate it
would support in the convention, has.
created almost as much comment as
the decision which the delegation
reached looking to the abrogation 'of
the two-thirds rule. The only explana
tion made is that it was considered de
sirable to look the field over more com
pletely than has yet been, possible* be
fore taking a position. It is intimated,
however, that Gov. Altgeld, who is in
complete control of the delegation has
plans of his own, which aYe not yet
sufficiently matured to be sprung.
Those who have talked with him, gay
that he is especially concerned to se
cure a candidate on the national ticket
who will add strength to the Democ
racy in Illinois.
.Ex-Congressman Williams, who
made the suggestion that the delega
tion should indicate its preference, said
he had introduced the subject because
he believed that if the Illnois delega
tion would take a position at this time,
it could practically name the candi
date, because of the Influence it would
have upon other doubtful delegations.
"I shall renew the suggestion at our
meeting to be held next Sunday," he
said, "and hope it may not then be too
late for the state to make its Influence
felt, but the sooner we act the strong
er we shall be."
Mr. Williams admitted that, while
the name of no person had been men
tioned in the meeting, his purpose had
been to, if possible, secure instructions
for Mr. Bland. "He is the man for us
to nominate, if we would not be mis
undestood," said Mr. Williams. "The
people know where Mr. Bland stands
on the money question', and while
others may be as reliable for silver
they are not so well understood to be,
for none others have been so thorough
ly identified with the cause as he has
been. No explanation would be nec
essary wjth Mr. Bland as the Demo
Mr. Williams said also that the Dem
ocrats of Southern Illinois were prac
tically a unit for Bland and expressed
the opinion that Bland could carry
the state on a free coinage platform.
The Illinois Delegation Effects an
CHICAGO, June 30.— The Illinois dele
gation voted unanimously to-day to sup
port in convention, a resolution for the
abrogation of the rule requiring presi
dental candidates to receive the votes of
two-thirds of the convention to insure
nomination. The proposition was re
ported in an earnest speech by Gov.
Altgeld. The delegation expressed it
self as favorable to steps necessary to
secure a silver man for temporary
chairman of the convention regardless
of the choice of the national committee,
if that choice should fall upon a gold
advocate, but expressed no preference
as to aspirants for that place. . Gov.
Altgeld was elected chairman of the
"Bimetallic" Committee Named to
Make Snre of It.
CHICAGO. June 3D.— The -meeting of
the national Democratic bimetallic
committee was called -to order at the
Sherman house a, few minutes before
12 to-day by Senator Harris, of Ten
nessee, who is chairman of the organ
ization. The meeting was devoted
largely to an exchange of views as to
the outlook for the approaching con
vention. The opinion! was generally
expressed that there would be no ques
tion as to the absolute control of the
convention by the aHver forces, to
which was generally added a deter
mination to see that nothing happened
to in any way weaken the control.
There was more df less Individual dis
cussion of Mr. Whitney's attitude
among the delegates. It was noted
that there was no, expression on the
part of any one favorable to yielding
anything to the g6lil standard element.
The opinion of t&e gathering on this
score was well summed up in a dramat
ic remark by Senator Harris.
"I am," the senator said, "one of
many thousands of Democrats and of
many hundreds of delegates. I can't,
of course, speak for all, but I can
speak for myself. I want no com
promise. We should either have a de
claration for the free coinage of silver
on , terms of equality of gold; at the
ratio of 16 to 1, so plain that no human
being can misunderstand it, or ,we
should have an equally plain pro
nouncement for the gold standard. I
think I know which it will be." •
The formal proceedings consisted In
the appointment, of _a_ conimittee to
confer with the executive' committee
of the natwsnal- Democratic committee,
consisting of Senator J. K. Jones, of
Arkansas; Gov. W. J. St on*, of Mis
souri; Senator Davtd Turpie, of In
diana; Gov. J. P. A'ligeld; of tnindrs;
and Senator J. W. Daniel, of Virginia.
The terms of the resolution under
which this committee was* appointed
authorized the committee to "confer
with the executive committee" 1 8f the
national committee.on all questions af
fecting and relating to the temporary
organization and proceedingSr of. the
national convention." •
The resolution mcas discussed at some
length but the meeting; was secret and
the tenor of the remarks made was not
made known, excefit jji , the most gen-
New Ulm, #liiin.,
July 4th, g i
The Minneapolis & St. Ivouls R.
R. will run special train leaving-
Broadway depot, St. Paul, 7 a. m.,
arriving- New tJlm, 10:35 a. m.
Return, leave New Ulm, 7:00 p, m.
$2.65 per round trip.
Tickets limited to July 6.
eral way. The feeling: which controlled
the meeting, and which seemed to ani
mate all those present, was that the
situation demanded the making: sure
of the temporary organization by the
silver majority. It was unanimously
conceded that wisdom demanded that
the bimetallic organization should put
itself in touch with the national com
mittee, in order to learn its plans as
soon as possible, in order to be able to
counteract them in case they should be
adverse to the silver Interests. The
committee adjourned until 8 to-morrow
Timber Too Abundant Among
LINCOLN, Neb., June 30.— The Re
publican state convention will convene
in Omaha to-morrow. A warm fight
has developed over the head of the
ticket. It is the most intricate political
situation ever witnessed in politics in
Nebraska. Out of the 90 counties in
the state, 28 counties are here with
candidates for places on the ticket and
some counties are bringing more than
one candidate. Mac Coll, Meikeljohn
and Moore are the leading candidates
for first place. Lefft and C. L. Richards
lead for lieutenant governor and Piper
will be renominated for secretary of
state. The body will heartily endorse
the St. Louis platform.
"What will become of the Populists?
Will they be absorbed?"
"I could not answer that question,
for I have not been taken into their
counsels. I believe, however, that
they will support the candidate pledged
to free silver."
"Do you think the tariff will be an
Issue in the coming campaign?"
"I do not. I think it will be lost sight
of in the flght on the financial question.
I believe all other matters will be sub
ordinated to this one question."
At 3:40, the senator left for Denver.
He was accompanied to the depot by a
number of friends. He said he would
not attend the Chicago convention. He
proposed to rest in Denver. Senator
Teller seemed much interested in the
strength of the silver sentiment among
the Republicans of Nebraska.
THINKING OP HARRIS.
He May be Temporary Chairman at
CHICAGO, June 30.— The committees
appointed by the bimetallic crowd to
confer with the national committee will
meet the gentlemen composing this
organization to-morrow. Chairman
Harrity is expected to arrive during
the forenoon and to call the executive
committee together soon after his ar
rival. Members of the executive com
mittee with whom the silver men con
ferred to-day assured them that no
steps had been taken looking to the
selection of temporary officers. They
will, however, make their call and pre
sent a statement of the action of the
bimetallic committee and ask that that
committee be allowed to suggest the
temporary presiding officer. If this re
quest is not granted they will report to
tr-eir full committee and the full com
mittee will proceed to select a man
for the place and press for his election
at the outset in the face of a contrary
nomination by the national committee.
Also, in the event that the national
committee consents to the suggestion,
the silver men will proceed to name a
man for the place. It is even possible
that they would consent to a com
promise that would allow the national
committee to make its own selection of
a presiding officer in case they agree
to take a silver man and to submit the
name to the bimetallic committee be
fore announcing the name.
The silver men have given very little
attention to the question as to who
shall be selected to preside but specula
tion turns most freely to Senator Har
ris, of Tennessee. His great experience
and parliamentary ability, as well as
his popularity, will render him a for
midable candidate If he manifests a
desire for the honor. The name of
Gov. Hogg, of Texas, is also men
tioned in connection with the selection.
Senator Tnrple's View* of the Out
CHICAGO, June 30.— Senator Turpie,
of Indiana, is among the recent distin
guished arrivals. He comes to attend
the national Democratic convention to
which he is a delegate. "I am here, he
said, "in the interest of Gov. Matthews
for the presidential nomination and so
are all our Indiana delegates. We be
lieve he will command greater strength
at the polls than will any other aspir
The senator expressed the opinion that
the convention would declare unequi
vocally for the free coinage of silver,
end would submit to no compromise.
Silver Men Will Run Things as They
CHICAGO, June 30.— 1f the prognos
tications of W. H. Hinrichsen, delegate
at-large and chairman of the Illinois
state central committee, are correct,
the gold standard delegates to the nat
ional Democratic convention will be
given no quarter.
"The silver men are going to run the
convention," said Mr. Hinrichsen. "They
will control both the temporary and per
manent organizations, and will nomi
nate a free silver ticket from top to
bottom, and adopt a free silver, 16 to 1,
platform. The wishes of the gold men
will not be considered.
Teller Has Not Much to Say Just
OMAHA, Neb., June 30.— 1n an in
terview here today Senator Teller was
asked: "Do you think that the Chi
cago convention will declare for free
"There can be no doubt about that."
"Would you accept the nomination
for president from that convention?"
"I should prefer not to answer that
question. No man can accept or decline
that which has never been tendered
"Do you think the nomination of
Boies or Bland would be acceptable to
the free silver Republicans of the
Rocky Mountain states?"
"Yes, I think our people would sup
port either of these men, or any other
man of good character and ability who
is recognized by those favoring the
free coinage of silver."
The National Committee Will Take
It Up Today.
CHICAGO, June 30.— The sub-commit
tee of the Democratic national commit
tee, will meet tomorrow for the pur
pose of arranging some of the minor
details of the convention. The commit
tee will hear reports from the sub-com
lttees on music, press and decoration
of the convention haH.
The full national committee will not
meet until noon next Monday, the day
before the convention. No one appears
to have a definite idea as to what bua
iness It will have before it. There have
been reports of contests from various
states, notably Michigan, Texas, Ne
braska, Nevada and Colorado, but Col.
Sheerin says that, so far, he has re
ceived official notice of none, except
that from Nebraska.
Penoyer for President. """
PORTLAND. Or., June 80.— "Penoyer for
president," will be the glogan of the Oregon
Democratic delegation to the Chicago con
vention. It cannot be established that Pen
brer has expressed any desire to have it so;
but there ia little doubt that bis same aad
fame will b« exploited long and loudly among
the delegates. The state Democracy Is ia (a-
Tor of fre* coinage of alive}.
CASTOR I A
for infants and Children.
|V/| OTHERS, Do You Know a*
IT I Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-calied Soothing Syrups, arid
most remedies for children are composed of opium or morphinef
Do Yon Know that opium and morphine are stupefying narcotic poisons?
Do Yon Know that in most countries druggists are not permitted to sell narcotic*
without labeling them poisons ?
Po Yon Know that you should not permit any medicine to be given your child
Unless you or your physician know of what it is composed t
Po Yon Know that Castoria is a purely vegetable preparation, and that a. list of
Its ingredients is published with every bottle?
Po Yon Know that Castoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Samuel Pitcher.
That it has been in use for nearly thirty years, and that more Castoria is now sold thau
of all other remedies for children combined?
Po Yon Know that the Patent Office Department of the United States, and of
Other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use the word
"Castoria" and its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison offense?
Po Yon Know that one of the reasons for granting this government protection
was because Castoria bad been proven to be absolutely harmless ?
Po Yon Know that 35 average doses of Castoria are furnished for 33
centb, or one cent a dose ?
Po Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children may
be-kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest ?
Well, these things are worth knowing. They are facts.
The facsimile Slf j/f*. „ "«■ «m erery
signature of i^O^r/ 0 /-CUc/U/K wrapper.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
SEALS THEIR fATE
LAST HOPE OF THE ENTOMBED
MINERS HAS BEEN CUT
A SECOND BIG CAVEiN.
IN THAT PART OF THE MINE
WHERE THE VICTIMS ARE
DEAD NUMBER HALF A HUNDRED
Official Statement Shows There are
Fifty-Nine Men Imprisoned in
the Twin Shaft.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., July I.—An
other extensive cave-in occurred in the
workings of the Twin shaft shortly
after midnight. The cave-in was in
that portion of the mine where the
victims are thought to be. It made a
terrible report and was heard all over
the town. The fall must have been a
very heavy one. It had the effect of
driving the rescuers out of the slope,
for the timbers around them imme
diately began to sway and crack. A
fall in the slope may occur at any mo
ment. The news of the second cave
in has had a most discouraging ef
fect on everybody.
There are flfty-nine men, living or
dead, imprisoned in the depths of the
doomed mine. This is the official num
ber and there is no reason to think it
is incorrect. The wives of five Hun
garians declare that these men, too,
are in the min^ but this is disputed
by the timekeeper, who says that the
Huns drew their pay last week and
went to Pittsburg to work in the soft
coal mines. They simply deserted their
families, but their wives will not be
At 8 o'clock the situation was more
encouraging than it has been at any
time since the cave-in. At that hour
the men who had been at work since
4 o'clock came out and the 8 o'clock
shift went on duty. The afternoon men
reported that they had reached the
edge of the fallen rock, and had begun
to load it in cars which are hoisted to
the head of the slope by a stationary
engine. The point where the men were
supposed to be was still six hundred
feet beyond. The nigiit shift continues
the work of loading debris. One of the
miners said they had come across a
number of tools which had been used
The bore hole which was started in
the Clear Spring mine, which adjoins
the Twin shaft, to pierce the pallar of
100 feet of solid coal between the work-
Ings of the two mines did not prove as
successful as was hoped. When the
drill was in about 35 feet it struck rock
and had to be abondoned. At noon to
day a new hole was started. A diamond
drill is being used and it is estimated
that the job will require 36 hours if
all goes well. If the cave-in does not
extend to that of the mine rescuers will
start in from that point. In case, how
ever, this era beyond the Clear Spring
Is also affected and "squeezing," the
rescuers would not dare to venture in
beyond the barrier and to pursue the
search, they would have to begin
timbering and propping as the men on
the other side are doing.
Little Chance of Finding? the En
tombed Miners Alive.
WTLfKESBARRE, Pa., June 30.— The
situation at the Pittston shaft has un
dergone no change since midnight. The
rescuers continue to work under great
difficulties. The squeeze is now gener
al, and at the foot of the shaft, the loud
rumbling noi*e of falling rodk in dis
tant parts of the mine can be heard.
At 5 o'clock there was another slight
fall, which drove the men back. Doub
le timbering is now being resorted to.
It Is very slow and tedious work, and
even under the mose favorable condi
tions the workers could not hope to
clear a gangway to where the entomb
ed men are in less than a month.
Another large crowd gathered about
the mouth of the shaft this morning.
In the crowd were twelve women, wives
of entombed men. They still have
hopes that their loved ones will be
brought out alive. Supt. Law says that
all that is possible to do is being done.
The appeal sent out by the board of
trade is alredy meeting with liberal
BELL BEAM CRACKED.
Why the Big Bell Does Not Ring
There is $10,000 worth of bell metal lying
Idle in the tower of the court house and city
hall, probably awaiting a bid from the Junk
dealer. For about a week the- citizens of
Minneapolis, and especially those living in
the outlying districts, were charmed with
the tones of a large bell, which tolled out
the hours with great regularity. Never has
there been a bell with such a restful tone.
Its mellow notes floated out on the still night
air, and thousands of people knew the time to
a dot, and rejoiced that the clock was fin
ished and they could hear the hour strike.
For some time people have missed those
mellow tones, and there have been questions
as to whether or not the new clock was
broken.. Inquiry developed the fact that it
was not, but that there was a break that
had silenced the bell. The huge beam upon
which the bell is hung has shown a crack,
and this has caused the bell to be silenced.
Te custodians of the bell are fearful that
the beam may give way, and that the huge
bell may break, and so probably no one will
again hear those mellow tones until Minne
apolis has other custodians or some one is
public spirited enough to "jacket" the beam.
Reception to Rev. Cray.
A farewell reception was given to W. J.
Gray last evening by the members of the
Open Door Congregational church at the
home of Mrs. Mason, 1500 Adams street
northeast. Among the hundred odd guests
assembled were Rev. Moody, Rev. James
McAllister, Rev. John Stemen and Rev.
Evans. After being pastor of this church
over four years Rev. Gray leaves only be
cause his health is falling and a change of
climate is imperative.
The wedding of Miss Jessie Babbidge daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund G. BabbidKe
and Harry Frederick Partridge was prettily
celebrated at 3:30 yesterday afternoon at tSe
bride's home, 3120 Third avenue south with
60 relatives and guests to witness the cere
mony of marriage. Rev. Peter Clare officiated.
USED RIOT (1,1 B.
Severe Lessou Given a Mob at Cleve
CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 30.— For nearly
a month the strike at the works of the Brown
Hoisting and Conveying company has con
tinued with frequent, though individual at
tacks by strikers upon workmen who had
taken their places. The police have been
patient under the abuse of the Idle men
but to-day for the first time violence was
shown the officers, and they dealt the strik
ers a blow with a heavy hand.
At 5 o'clock this afternoon 170 employes of
the Brown company were marched from the
works, under escort of eighty policemen to
the car tracks on St. Clair Street. A crowd
of 2,000 men, women and boys gathered and
began hooting and hissing. Two motor car 3
came along and were signalled to stop, but
the strikers yelled "Go ahead, don't stop,"
and the motormen increased their speed and
whizzed by. The police men inarched the
men in their charge a block further away
to a corner, and halted for another car, tho
roaring crowd following. Some one in' the
crowd threw a big stone, which struck Pa
trolman Keidel and cut his head open.
Deputy Chief of Police McMahon then gave
a pre-arranged signal, and the crowd was
given a terrible lesson. Forty policemen
swung out Into line and the other forty
closed In around the men they were protect
The first forty, under command of Cap.
English and Lieut. Dunn, charged the crfcwd
with riot clubs and they hit to break heads.
Two rushes up the street sent the crowd
in that direction flying, and left a dozen
men lying on the pavement with bleedirji
heads. Then the police charged twice in tho
opposite direction and then down a Bide
street, using their clubs vigorously. They
scattered the crowd effectually and arrested
four of the ringleaders, after splitting the
scalp of one of them. In the meantime, the
police guarding the workmen stopped a car
almost by force and sent their charges away.
No one was dangerously hurt by the club
bing, so far as could be ascertained, but there
are scores of broken heads. Serious trouble
is feared to-morrow afternoon, and a heavy
guard of police will be on the ground.
Married at Hudson.
Special to the Globe.
EAL.DWIN, Wis., June 30.— E. B. Kir.ncy,
a leading attorney of this place, and Misa
Susie Moore, of Hudson, were married today
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