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IN. E. F.&C. Co.
We would have it distinctly understood that there Is no dis
crimination, restriction or reservation whatever as to terms in
connection with our Semi-Annual Trade Sales.
riTHEßCashor our Partial Payment Plan
L is equally acceptable, and full discounts
apply whichever manner of settlement
J '-* «"f"pt*"f Hllltfl
When the latter Is employed, about one-fifth down and the
balance in convenient monthly payments is perfectly satisfactory.
fILL REFRIGERATORS, fILL FURNITURE,
fILL GfISOLINE STOVES, fILL DRAPERIES,
Have either a 10 per cent, 20 per cent, 25 per cent, 33 % or 50 per
cent discount ticket attached.
J^ The One-Prica Complete House Furnishers,
434-436 Wabasha St., St. Paul.
Send 10c for our Complete Cat- 1
j alogue of House Furnishings. '
WILD OVER TELLER
GREAT OVATION ACCOKDED HIM
BV T»E PEOPLE OF HIS
MEN DREW HIS CARRIAGE.
FLAGS, PEASANTS AND PICTURES
HIXO ALONG THE LINE OF
STREETS JAMMED WITH PEOPLE.
Appearance of T^lKr «» n <l His Fellow
Bolters the Signal for a Wild
DENVER. Col., July I.— Senator
Henry M. Teller, on arriving in Den
ver this evening, was met by a great
outpouring of people from all parts of
the state. The demonstration was
non-partisan and it is doubtful if the
scenes of enthusiasm have been par
alleled in Western history. The ex
plosion of a bomb at the union depot
announced the arrival of the special
train in Denver. The streets were
Jammed with people. Immense flags
and pennants, pictures of the senator
and banners of welcome were every
where displayed. An immense pa
rade was already formed. Military
and civic and labor organizations
made up the procession.
A carriage was in waiting and after
much effort the senator reached it. The
carriage was drawn by six white horses
but had not proceeded four blocks be
fore it was descended upon by about
600 young men who detached the ani
mals, tied a long rope to the pole and
dragged the vehicle the remainder of
the way themselves. Along the line of
procession the senator was accorded
a continuous ovation. His appearance
on the reviewing stand in company with
the Colorado delegates who bolted with
him from the national convention at
St. Louis was made the occasion for a
general demonstration among the 30,000
people assembled, before him. After the
parade had passed Gov. Mclntyre wel
comed the senator on behalf of the state,
and Mayor McMurray on behalf of the
city. Judge H. P. Bennett, represent
ing the Colorado pioneers, who had
participated in the street greeting, pre
sented him with a silver token. Sena
tor Teller's remarks to the crowd were
brief and local.
TELLER OR NO ONE.
Pcople'x Party Will Not Consider A
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July I.— H. E. Taube
neck. chairman of the People's party nation
al committee, will entertain no proposition
for a compromise with the Democratic party,
which does not include Senator Teller for
CINCINNATI, 0., July I.— Summary: First
race, six furlongs— lsabel won, Elsket second,
Volley Fuse third: time 1:15%. Second race,
one mile — Gov. Boies won, Brace Girdle sec
ond, Lucille H. third; time 1:43. Third race,
five furlongs— Ben Brown won, Oak Leaf sec
ond. Czarowitch third; time 1:20%. Fourth
race, one mile and seventy yards— Kingston
won, Seabrooke second, James Monroe third;
time I:4~M>. Fifth race, four and a half fur
longs—Carrie F. won, Henrietta second,
Springley third; time I:^4. Sixth race, six
furlongs— Wyota won, Doorga second, Carrie
Lyle third; time 1:15.
CHICAGO, July I.— Joe Patchen and John
R. Gentry will meet for the first time to
morrow afternoon on the Washington Park
track, and a great contest may be expected.
Gentry's mile in 2:o3 ] s last week at Red
Oak speaks for him. Today the 2:30 class
pace was won by Dan E in straight heat*
Time, 2:11%, 2:l4>£. 2:16. The Lakeside stake
2:20 class trotters was won by Baron Crisp
in straight heats. Time. 2:27 1 4, 2:24%. The
Calumet stake, 2:20 class pacing, was taken
by Planer in straight heats. Time, 2:1a 1 *
NEW YORK, July I.*— Summary: First
race, five furlongs— Peep o' Day won, Med
lea second; June third; time, 1:02. Second
race. Futurity course— Burlesque won, Royal
Hose second, Panmure third; time 1-13
Third race, one mile— lrish Reel won, Pa
trician second, Jefferson third; time 1:41.
Fourth race, Surf stakes, five furlongs—
Lithos won, Remp second, Rodermond third
time, 1:02 2-5. Fifth race, one mile— Graz
losa won, Bellport second; Brilliancy third
time, 1:44 1-5. Sixth race, one mile and a
furlong on turf— Captain T won, Doggett
•econd, Lathdale third; time, 1:59 1-5.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., July 1.-The three meet
ings of the state board of equalization and
assessment for July will be adjourned to the
first Monday in August and the assessments
ef corpoiationa will be made at the same
time as other assessments.
W. S. GITT -
OF THE OPERA HOUSE DRUG CO., writes:
"We can say for the genuine JOHANN HOFF'S MALT EX
TRACT that It is an excellent tonic, and the best aid for digestion."
Cor. Nicolette Art. SfiV'sT'f'A/
and Sixth St. j C^/^
f B7 / U^
•*« FOR THE GENUINE JOHANN HOFFS MALT EXTRACT. AVOID SUBSTITUTES.
5. I . S .*f ER * MENDELSON CO., Sole Agents, New York
FRANK GREENE PROMOTED.
Goes to Duluth as General Agent of
II Im Line.
Frank Greene, who since Sept, 1893, has
been passenger and ticket agent of the Wis
consin Central road in this city, left
last night for Duluth to meet Gen
eral Passenger and Ticket Agent
J. C. Pond and General Freight
Agent Wellington to discuss the details con
nected with the establishment of an office
in the Zenith City. Mr. Greene, who has
represented the road at the head of the lakes
before, will, It is stated, be made general
agent of the company at that place, his ap
pointment dating from the present time.
Until the date mentioned above, when the
lease of the Wisconsin Central, held by the
Northern Pacific was dissolved, when the last
named line went into the hands of the re
ceivers, Mr. Greene was the local agent at
Duluth, and came from there to St. Paul
where he has fairly won the name of being
an exceptionally able ticket man.
The Wisconsin Central uses the Northern
Pacific tracks between Duluth and Ashland,
but for some time the officials of the former
road have felt the need of a representation
at Duluth. During their visit, therefore, they
will select offices, and Mr. Greene will be
placed in charge of the passenger and freight
business. His friends here will be glad to
hear of his advancement. His place will be
filled by Herman Brown, who has been in
the local office for some time, and It is rum
ored that other local changes will be made
in the near future.
RAILWAY SCHEME FAILS.
The Manitoba and Gulf Line in
RUTHVEN, 10., July I.— The Manitoba &
Gulf railway, a scheme of the most far
reaching possibilities, and whose title indi
cates the vast intentions of its projectors, ia
in statu quo. The project called for the
building of a line from a connection with
the Canadian Pacific to the Gulf of Mexico.
It has collapsed.
About twenty miles have been graded be
tween Ruthven, 10., and Jackson, Minn u and
eight miles have been Ironed. Since the
work began at Ruthven six months ago no !
money has been spent for labor or material,
and but little cash is said to have gone into
the right of way. Everything was accomp
lished on promises. Last week nearly 100 I
workmen followed E. E. Carpenter, the pro
jector of the plan, into a bank at Jackson \
and demanded their pay or Carpenter's life.
He finally made a promise to pay a few days
later ana they desisted. This pay has not
been given, though the men have waited pa
tiently. Over $20,000 is due the workmen.
Jackson township voted a tax of $75,000 con
ditional that the road was to be completed in
the township by July 10. Lloyd township, i
Dickinson county, voted a 5 per cent tax un- ;
der similar conditions. All but three miles ;
of this tax has been earned. Last week's j
events make it impossible to go further, and [
Carpenter is reported as having resigned the |
presidency of the construction company.
Two-inch planks are said to have been used
in culverts and discarded street car Iron
from Cedar Rapids is a part of the material !
used to encompass the terms of the tax re
Mr. Orr Steps Up.
KANSAS CITY, July I.— James Donahue,
for three years general freight and passen
ger agent of the Kansas City, Pittsburg & I
Gulf railway, tendered his resignation to
day. It was at once accepted, and H. C.
T)rr. assistant general passenger agent of the
Burlington route, was appointed in his place.
Mr. Orr has been connected with the Bur
lington for twenty years.
Statement of the Government for the
I.nst Fiscal Year.
WASHINGTON, July I.— The comparative !
statement of government receipts and ex- j
penditures, issued by the treasury depart
ment today, shows the total receipts from all
sources during the fiscal year #ust closed
J326.159.226. and the expenditures $352,231,470,
which leaves the deficit for the year $26,042,
--244. Although there was a surplus for June '
of $2,349,430. it is expected that the figures i
for July will show a deficit of at least I
$10,000X00. and probably more. The appro- i
priation of $5,000,000 for sugar bounty pay- j
ments is now available, and it is the ex
pectation that all of the claims will have !
been settled and paid before the end of the I
month. During July the payments on ac- ;
count of interest, pensions and naval appro- !
priations will be exceptionally large, so that 1
the deficit for the month is likely to be above
$10,000,000, rather than less. The receipts j
from internal revenue during the year j
amounted to $146,508,264, nearly $11,500,000 I
less than the secretary's estimates sent to '
congress. The customs yielded $160,534,351, or j
$11.41.5. R49 less than last year. The total i
receipts for the year, however, show a gain :
of about $12.!>00.000 over 1595. Tile customs j
increased about $5.250,000, the internal rev
enues about $3,000,000. The receipts from mis- :
celianeous sources make up the balance. The
pension payments during the year amounted
to $139,434,046. a reduction of nearly $2,C00,000 ;
from last year's pav nts. The interest pay- |
ments during the » <mt insreased over $4 250 -
Renewed DlfHcuttle* In the Datch
THE HAGUE, July I.— Official dispatches
received here from the Dutch Indies say
that there have been renewed and serious
112 killed, and the Dutch had nine killed and
the fortress of Anakglo. The Achinese lost
112 killed, andt he Dutch, had nine killed and
thirty-nine wounded. It is also announced
that the Dutch have captured the Sibreh fort
ress, meeting with but slight resistance.
SHAFT THEIR GRAVE.
Entombed Miners Cannot be Reached
WILKESBARRE, Pa., July I.— The situa
tion at the Twin shaft tonight remains un
changed. The rescuers are bending every
energy to their task, but It is agonizingly i
slow, for the task is gigantic. The inevita
ble conclusion is that it will be weeks be- I
fore the bodies are recovered. If at aIL
THIS SAINT PAUL GLOBIb, THURSDAY, JtJLY 2, 1596.
|»0 TEHIWS SETTLED
SILVER MEN AND THE EXECU
TIVE COMMITTEE FAILED TO
NO POWER TO NEGOTIATE.
MR. HARRITY EXPLAINED THAT
THE FULL COMMITTEE AI.O.XE
THE SILVER MEN MADE IT STRONG
Sola They Would l>e Heard From tf
Their Wish.* Were Not Fully
CHICAGO, July I.— The executive
committee of the nationar Democratic
committee convened at the Palmer
House promptly at 12 o'clock today,
with Chairman Harrity and Messrs.
Wall, Sheerin, Sheely, Prather and
Wallace present, Mr. Cable being- the
only absentee. The committee went
immediately Into executive session,
with a cordon of guards at the various
doors. The silver committee, consist
ing- of Senators Jones, Daniels and
Turpie, and Govs. Altgeld and Stone,
were promptly admitted, and were clos
eted with the executive committee for
some time. The question of temporary
organization was under discussion.
The two committees were together
for an hour and a half, when the sil
ver men withdrew. The silver men
first asked that it should be definitely
understood that they did not come as
the representatives of the silver com
mittee, but as delegates representing
the majority of the convention. They
expressed a desire to have an under
standing upon the various questions
of temporary chairman, seats for dele
gates and alternates, procedure in re
gard to contesting delegations, and the
arrangement of the temporary roll call.
Referring to the temporary roll call,
the members of the executive commit
tee Intimated that they would expect
to consider the contests as the national
committee had done on all previous
occasions, and make up the temporary
roll call. Attention was called to the
fact that there had so far been no
notice of contest except in the one
instance of Nebraska. The silver men
did not indicate whether this would be
satisfactory or not.
The principal part of the conference
was devoted tc the question of tem
porary chairman, and upon this point
no understanding was reached. Chair
man Harrity stated that he had had
no opportunity for conference with
other members of the national commit
tee, and he did not feel prepared to in
dicate the policy of the committee. He
said he would be pleased to confer with
the silver men again and asked them
to meet the committee next Monday, if
not before, by which time he hoped to
be able to speak authoritatively. He
said he had no candidate, but declined
to say whether the committee would
be disposed to act upon its own re
sponsibility or accept the advice of the
The silver men were not precisely
pleased with this statement, but there
was nothing for them to do but to ac
cept the situation as it presented itself
This they did, but not without making
their position very clear. All the visi
tors talked, and all agreed in njaking it
clear that they would expect to be con
sulted, and that in case of failure to
consult them, and the selection of a
presiding officer whose views were not
in harmony with those of the majority,
they would be heard from in the con
vention. This was spoken in courteous
language, but it was put so plainly that
the members of the executive committee |
did not fail to comprehend its full
meaning. The silver men also stated
that they would be satisfied with and
would accept any man designated by
the national committee, provided he
was a man of recognized standing in the
party, and that he was a man whose
views were understood everywhere to
be in accord with their own on the finan
In that event, they would not insist
upon naming the individual as they
were indifferent on that score. They
were only concerned, that the convent
ion should be recognized from the be
ginning as a silver convention, and they
felt confident that many would draw
their conclusions as to the character
of the convention from the standing of
this temporary presiding officer in the
silver ranks. Mr. Harrity and his as
sociates listened patiently to all this,
but gave no sign of any inclination to
yield to the request. All the members
of the executive committee expressed
a desire to preserve the utmost harmony
in the convention, and among individ
uals. In this expression, they were
heartily joined by the silver men, with
the mental reservation that the rule of
the majority should be made manifest
from the start. Nothing was said as to
individuals for the chairmanship.
Chairman Harrity's exact position
was that the full national committee
would have to pass upon the temporary
chairmanship and that he had no
means of knowing how the members
of the committee would regard the sub
ject. He ventured the prediction that
they would be controlled by their con
victions and their judgment. If con
trolled, by conviction alone, they would
probably select a man holding the same
financial views which they might indi
vidually hold. If they consulted their
judgment, they might select a man
whose views would be in harmony with
the sentiment of the majority of the
convention. He did not, he said, sup
pose that the executive committee
would feel called upon to make a recom
mendation. If not, there w«ujd be no
use for the silver committee to meet
the executive committee again, and
they could call upon the national com
HOBART ON HAND.
Republican Candidates Get Togrteher
CANTON, 0., July I.— Gov. McKinley drove
to the Fort Wayne station this morning to
personally meet Hon. Garrett A. Hobart, who
wired yesterday from his home In Patterson,
N. J., that he would call on the governor to
day. McKinley reached the train Just as the
car carrying Mr. Hobart stopped in front of
him. Mr. McKinley quickly extended his band
and stepped briskly to the car step, and the
recognition was equally prompt on Mr. Ho
bart's part. *
There was no public demonstration, as the
time of Mr. Hobart's coming had net been
made public until this morning. Gov. Mc-
Kinley and his guest were driven quickly to
the former's house, where a crowd of news
paper men were waiting, after which they im
mediately retired to the library. It Is not
probable that either Gov. McKinley or Mr.
Hobart will make any stumping campaign. It
is understood that, at the conference of the
Republican nominees today, It was mutually
agreed, as far as present intentions are con
oerned, that neither of them will depart from
their homes for any campaign tour.
In order to make train connections and
fill engagements, Mr. Hobart took an early
lunch with Gov. McKtnley and left for Cleve
land at 12:30. He was escorted to the sta
tion by his host. Mr. Hobart had been at
the McKinley residence but half an hour
when a large Medina delegation, with bands
and banners, called. McKinley and Hobart
were greeted with cheers as they for the first
time appeared together on the earae plat
form to speak. >Ir. Hobart was called for,
and as he stepped forward to the edge of the
veranda, there was more applause from the
people, who were evideatly delighted with
his appearance. He said:
"I thank you for the compliment of this
call. New Jersey greets Ohio to-day, and New
JerMy will greet Ohio ia November next
with a majority of not less than 50,000. I
will be glad to meet as many of you as
possible during the Interval which you spend
here to-day." Then both McKinley and Ho
bart shook hands with hundreds of the big
At 3 o'clock this afternoon 300 glass work
ers and rolling mill men from Massillion,
with band and glass 'badges and glass canes,
called at the McKinley home and were pre
sented by their leader, \ Joseph Grapevine, who
talked of protection a» the safeguard of their
industry, to which Goy. McKinley responded,
thanking the delegation for their cordial
greetings and congratulations.
At 4:15 a special car load of St. Louis busi
ness men arrived. They were headed by R.
G. Kerens and sent Qoti McKinley an Invi
tation to dine with .them jln their car. The
governor was compelled ,'to, decline, however,
owing to engagements to 'meet 3,000 Chris
tian Endeavor delegates to the state conven
tion In session here, who 1 had sent word that
they would call this evening.
All Night Session: Necessary to Name
LINCOLN, Neb., July I.— The Republican
state convention this afternoon nominated Mc-
Call, of Lexington, for governor on the first
ballot and Teft, of Cass county, for lieuten
ant governor. An all night session is likely
before the balance of the ticket will be named.
The resolutions were unanimously adopted.
Chief among the principles is named a protec
tive tariff, a reciprocity that while seeking out
the world's markets for surplus products, will
never yield up a single day's wages that be
longs to the American workman. A dollar that
Is good not only at home, but good wherever
trade goes— as good in the hands of a farmer
or a workingman as in the hands of a capital
ist, a manufacturer or a corporation.
St. Louis Platform Indorsed.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., July I.— The Re
publican state convention met here this morn
ing and at once began the selection of a I
state ticket. Hon. H. L. Remmel was chosen
candidate for governor by acclamation, and
accepted the nomination in a ringing speech, i
H. A. Reynolds, of Madison county, was |
chosen as the nominee for secretary of state,
and J. F. Mays, of Washington county, for
auditor. The St. Louis platform was in
Stampede to Hager.
COUNCIL BLUFFS, 10., July I.—Congress
man Hager was nominated this morning for
a third term by the Republicans of the Ninth
lowa congressional district. After the nine
ty-s,lxth ballot had been taken. Smith Me- j
Pherson, of Red Rock, released the Mont- j
gomery delegation from its pledges to sup- j
port him. Maj. Curtis, of Atlantic, released
the Cass county delegation, and there was a
stampede to Hager, making his nomination
Wanted to be in the Push.
SEATTLE, Wash., July: I.— L. L Williams,
United States marshal for the territory, and
Charles D. Rogers, constituting the advance
guard of the Alaska delegation to the na
tional Democratic convention, arrived on the
Topeka and leave th|B evening for Chicago.
The other four delegates are expected to
reach Seattle tomorrow. The Alaska dele
gates were Instructed by the territorial con
vention to vote as a unit on all questions
and with the majority of the party.
Mlnnetonka Instead of MlHstssipiil.
The regular Fourth of July regatta of the
Minnesota Boat club has been held in former
years on the Mississippi. This year it will
take place over the Hotel Lafayette course,
Minnetonka Beach. The series of events will
be followed at 6 o'clock by a contest between
the University of Wisconsin eight and the
Minnesotas-. Three afternoon trains via the
Great Northern railway. Ticket offices, 300
Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, and 199 East
Third street, St. Paul.
KISSED HER BROW.
Confederate Veterens Applauded
While Gen. Gordon Sainted Mrs.
RICHMOND, Va., July I.— An immense
crowd attended the Confederate soldiers' con
vention today. During the day the chairman,
Gen. Gordon, introduced Mrs. Jefferson
Davis and Mrs. Hayes, her daughter. In
presenting Mrs. Davis he made a brief speech,
In which he said that he wanted to bespeak
the appreciation of the assembled Confed"
erate veterans, and that he would place a
reverential kiss upon her brow. The gen
eral then kissed Mrs. Davis,, amidst deafen
ing cheera and applause. Itr^sfeeMrstiwit the
Whole 10,000 veterans arose, and with one
voice applauded the act. Hats were thrown,
canes and umbrellas were thumped unon
the floor, men yelled, stamped tnelr feet
and clapped their hands and it was some
minutes before silence was restored. Cor
poral James Tanner, a veteran at the Union
army, was called upon.
The whole audience arose and greeted him
with cheers^ and hurrahs. The corporal
seemed to be deeply moved by the demon
stration in his honor and he made a great
: speech. In concluding his speech, Corporal
Tanner asked the Southern- people to take
good care of the Southern veterans.
Gen. Cabell reported the. .action', of his com
mittee who selected the plans for the Davis
monument, and his report was adopted. At
this point a proposition to make Jefferson
Davis, Jr., an honorary member of the body
was unanimously adopted.
A veteran shouldered the boy and carried
him down among the veterans, where he re
ceived an ovation. Gen. Gordon announced
that he would appoint young Davis a member
of his staff. The war goncert given in the
auditorium tonight will long be remembered
by those who attended. There were 50,000
persons in the exposition building and 15,000 in
the auditorium, which seats only 10,200. The
rendition of old Confederate war songa by the !
grand chorus accompanied by two full brass I
bands was greatly enjoyed^y the large aud
ience. Gov. O'Farrel and Mrs. O'Farrel as
sisted by the spongers of the several states
held a brilliant public -reception at tlie execu
tive mansion tonight.
Children Cry fas
Arrests In Jiine.
The monthly report <of the police depart
ment for June, prepared <by Clerk Mounts,
gives the following figures: Total arrests,
477; central, 199; Margaret, 125; Rondo, 74;
Ducas, 63; Prior, 16. The dispositions were
Discharged, 222; fined, 87; bonds given, 47;'"
committed to workhouse, 77; held to grand
jury, 10. Fines collected from criminal
cases during the month aggregated $1,767.
With a better understanding of the
transient nature oi the many phys
ical ills, which vanish before prooer ef
forts — gentle efforts — pleasant efforts—
rightly directed, (there is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis
ease, but simply to » jspfistipated condi
tion of the system, the pleasant
family laxative, Syfrip of Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is Why it is the only
remedy with millions oi families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value gjodjhealth.., Its beneficial
effects are clue "tp £Ise ffiSt, that it is the
one remedy which pr#6iotes internal
cleanliness withptft debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to, get jjts bene
ficial effects, to note whjfc y3pi pur
chase, that you have the g£s*uinjp arti
cle, which is maSuiactUred by the Cab'
fornia Fig Syrup Co- only and sold by
all reputable druggists. -^
If in the enjoyment ox good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
other remedies jre then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the ■
well-informed everywhere, Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
Wed and gives most general satisfaction.
N«w Cigar Store.
See Adam FeUch's New Cigar Store, 101
Fourth of Jnly Kxconlon Train
to New Ulm, Minn., over new line of tba
31. & St. L. R. R.
Attractions at Wtldwood.
The Plantation Minstrels, who have Just
closed a successful engagement at the Duluth
Pavilion, have been secured as a special at
traction at Wildwood. They will give a con
tinuous performance every afternoon and
evening, Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sun
day, which will be free to the patrons of the
grounds. Electric trains leave East Seventh
street hourly every day on the half hour, and
half hourly Saturdays. Sundays and holidays
on the half hour and hour. Fare for the round
trip 25 cents.
The usual amusements can be participated
In, in addition to the minstrel performance,
and there will be, dancing In the Casino, with
good music. Refreshments of all kinds, and
an excellent meal can be obtained at the
Casino. There is no pleasanter or more ac
cessible spot for an outing on any day, or for
a quiet 4th of July than Wildwood.
Kil Eiist Fourth.
Adam Fetsch's New Cigar Store. ""
To the Democratic Convention at
Chicago via. the 'Wisconsin On*
Will leave St. Paul Sunday morning, July
sth, making a fast run to Chicago. The rate
is one fare ($11.60) for the round trip. Good
returning until July 12th. Save sleeping car
fare and go with the crowd for a good time.
Arrange for your tickets early as possible, so
we will know how many cars to put on.
Call at City Ticket Office, Wisconsin Cen
tral Line, 373 Robert street, for full par
The 4th at the Lake.
The 4th of July will be celebrated at White
Bear Lake In an appropriate manner. The
programe includes the following events, for
which prizes are offered:
Lean and fat men's races, sack races, wheel
barrow race, potato races, ladles' foot race,
egg race, bicycle races for the boys, girls,
ladies and gentlemen, hop, skip and jump
contests, pony races, tug-of-war, wood-sawing
contest for ladles, bicycle road race for ladies
and gentlemen, farmers' parade, ragamuffin,
parade and bicycle parade.
At 5 p. m. a parade of the bicyclists of the
Cycle Association of St. Paul will be given,
prizes to be awarded to the bicycle rider who
has the neatest decorated wheel and best cos
tume. Prizes will also be offered to bicycle
riders, both ladles and gentlemen, making the
fastest time from Arcade street, St. Paul, to
Railroad park, White Bear, starting between
the hours of 8 and 11 a. m.
The celebration will be concluded by a mag
nificent display of fireworks. Hon. H. Johns
will read the Declaration of Independence and
Hon. F. C. Stevens and Jno. F. George will
be the orators of the day.
Round trip rate, St. Paul, Minneapolis or
•Still water to any point on White Bear Lake,
25 cents. Frequent trains.
A Delightful Resort.
Coney Island and Waconia, thirty miles
west of Minneapolis, on the Minneapolis &
St. Louis R. R., is one of the best fishing
and summer resorts in the state. Special
excursion tickets are on sale on Saturdays,
good to return until the following Tuesday,
at rate of $1.00 for the round trip.
To Buffalo Without Change.
To secure this, make a note that special
sleeping cars will leave Minneapolis 7:00 and
St. Paul 7:40 p. m., Sunday, July 5, running
via the Burlington Route and the Michigan
Central to Buffalo, N. Y., without change.
This Is 'jy f i r the best route for those at
tending the National Educational Associa
tion. One fare, plus $2.00, for the round trip.
Buy ticketa and reserve sleeping car accom
modations at 400 Robert street (Hotel Ryan),
St. Paul, or 306 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
The "Scenic Mississippi River Line" and
the "Niagara Falls Route."
Y. P. S. C. E. ,CONVE\TION,
WaNhintrton, July 7-13.
'Big Four Route." One fare for the round trip.
Best Line, via Chicago and Chesapeake &
Tickets on sale July 4, 5, 6 and 7, good re
turning until July 15th, with privilege of ex
tension until July 31st.
On July 3d and 4th the St. Paul & Duluth
railroad will sell round trip excursion tickets
to Duluth, West Superior and other local
points at the rate of one and one-third fare.
Tickets will be limited for return to July 6th.
Go to Adam Fetsch's New Cigar Store.
Fourth of July.
Arrangements are being made for a grand
old time celebration of the Fourth of July a*.
White Bear Lake. A very elaborate pro
gramme has been decided upon. The St. Paul
& Duluth Railroad will make a round-trip
rate from St. Paul, Minneapolis or Stillwater
to White Bear and return of 25 cents for
tickets good on all trains of July 4th.
Democratic National Convention.
For this convention, to be held in Chicago,
July 7th, the Burlington Route announces
a rate of one fare for the round trip from all
stations. Northwestern Democrats went via
the Burlington In 1892, and were winners—
a good reason for going by the same route
again. Tickets will be on sale at 400 Rob
ert St., St. Paul; 306 Nicollet Ave., Minne
apolis, July 4th, sth and 6th, good to return
till and including July 12th. Sleeper reserv
ations made in advance, and any information
furnished at City Ticket Offices or Union De
pots in both cities.
Low Excursion Rate.
On July 3d and 4th the St. Paul & Duluth
railroad will sen round trip excursion tickets
to Duluth, West Superior and other local
points at the rate of one and one-third fare.
Tickets will be limited for return to and in
cluding July 6th.
Trains leave for Duluth and West Superior
from Minneapolis at 8:15 a. m., 1:40 p. m.,
10:45 p. m. From St. Paul at 8:50 a. m., 2:15
p. m. and 11:15 p. m. From Stillwater at 7:35
a. m., 1:45 p. m. and 10:40 p. m.
This is the only line by which you can leave
any one of the three towns and spend an
hour in Duluth, arriving home the same even
Are Yon Going; to Buffalo, N\ Y.T
Annual meeting of the National Education
Association will be held at Buffalo, N. T.,
July 7th and 11th.
For this occasion the "North-Western
Line" will sell special excursion tickets at
one fare for the round trip plus $2.00 for mem
Do not forget the new compartment cars
via this line between the twin cities and Chi
For any information regarding rates and
routes call on 395 Robert street, St. Paul,
or 13 Nicollet House Block. Minneapolis.
25c to White Bear and Return.
On July 4th the St. Paul & Duluth railroad
will sell round trip tickets from St. Paul, Min
neapolis and Stillwater to White Bear Lake
points and return at 25 cents for the round
trip. Frequent trains.
The Teachers' Annual
Excursion this summer will be to Buffalo.
N. Y., where the National Educational As
sociation will hold Its annual meeting July
7th to 11th. Chicago Great Western Railway
(Maple Leaf Route) will sell on July 4th and
sth excursion tickets at greatly reduced rates,
good returning until July 13th. Apply at
ticket office, corner Robert and Fifth streets.
Cut Thi* On*.
July 4th St Paul & Duluth Railroad will
make round-trip rate of 25 cents, St. Paul to
White Bear Lake and return.
Trains will leave the Union depot, St. Paul,
at 8:10 a. m., 9:00 a. m., 9:36 a. m.., 10:35
a. m., 11:30 a. m., 12:10 p. m., 1:25 p. in.,
2:30 p. m., 3:30 p. m., 5:05 p. m., 5:3<F p. m.,
6:10 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. Will leave White
Bear for St Paul, 8:10 a. m., 9:00 a. m., 10:15
a. m., 10:45 a. m., 12:15 p. m., 1:20 p. m.. 2:20
p. m., 2:30 p. m., 4:15 p. m., 4:30 p. m., 6:10
p. m., 7:30 p. m., 8:35 p. m., 9:30 p. m. and
11:15 p. m.
A very elaborate programme has beea ar
ranged by the citizens of White Bear Lake for
T. P. 8. C. E. Csnreotioi.
For the Young People's Society of Chris
tian Endeavor, to be held at Washington, D.
C. "The North-Western Line"— C, St. P., M.
&. O. Ry.— will run special cars, leaving Min
neapolis 7:30 anc 1 St Paul 8:10 p. m. Monday
night, July 6, which will run direct through
to Washington, via Big 4 and C. * O. Ry.
If you desire to Join this excursion and
wish to take advantage of the cheap rate and
fine accommodations eall at 395 Robert street,
or 13 Nicollet House Block, MlnaeapolU. All
The finest grocery store in the United States! The
brightest, cleanest and most attractive Meat Market in the
Twin Cities. We will grve Thursday and Friday, GRAND
OPENING PRICES that will annoy all competitors, but!
will please the BUYERS with the CASH. Never such!
prices given in the history of the grocery business in St. Paul. I
We are the PRICE-MAKERS in this city, and will
continue to be.
per loaf (full weight 16 oz.) for best
Vienna bread. Baked by ourselves in our
own oven, by first-class union workmen.
per pound for best rolled oats. (Sold to
of best white extra C sugar for $1.00.
per pound for Yerxa's extra creamery butter.
Positively the best ever offered for sale. (We
have no better or higher priced.) This qual
ity is well worth 20 cents.
per dozen for strictly fresh eggs. (Every
for 98 lb.- sack Yerxa's extra patent flour.
The name speaks for itself.
per pound for (our own grinding) strictly
pure ground pepper.
per pound for fresh baked ginger snaps.
per head for fancy large Minnesota cabbage.
per basket for fancy Acme tomatoes.
per bushel for extra fine new potatoes.
per peck for home-grown Minnesota wax
or string beans.
that we are selling this week everything in our store at
Men's Straw and Felt Hats.
Ladies' Suits, Skirts, Waists and Capes.
A Great Chance to Get FINE QUALITY GOODS for LESS than or*
dinary prices of trash.
tickets are good on the new North-Western
Grand Excursion to Buffalo.
July sth and Gth, 1896. One fare for the
round trip, plus $2.00 membership fee. Teach
ers and their friends should take this oppor
tunity of spending a delightful summer vaca
tion and at the same time attend the National
Educational convention. Send 2-cent stamp
for Notes for Teachers, or for other Informa
tion apply to L. I). Heusner, general western
passenger agent, 119 Adams street, Chicago,
or W. L. Wyand, Northwestern passenger
agent, 136 East 6th street, St. Paul, Minn.
One Hundred and One Kbhl Fourth.
Adam Fetsch's New Cigar Store.
Silver or Sound Money
Will be the Issue at the National Demo
cratic Convention at Chicago, July 7th.
Chicago Great Western Railway (Maple Leaf
Route) makes an open rate of one fare for
the round trip. Tickets on sale July 4th,
sth and 6th, good returning until July 12th.
Apply at ticket office, corner Robert and
Sleeping Car* to Buffalo, N. T.
Special sleeping cars will leave Minneapolis
7:30 and St. Paul 8:10 p. m. Sunday, July 5,
via "The North-Western Line" — C., St. P., M.
6 O. Ry. and Chicago * Grand Trunk Ry.
These cars will run directly through to
Buffalo, N. Y., without change. If you are
going to the National Educational Conven
tion and desire to take advantage of Cheap
rate of $25.50 and get the best accommoda
tions, call at 395 Robert Street, St. Paul, or
13 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis.
All tickets good on the new North-Western
Special Train to \ew Vim, Minn.,
on July, 4th, Over the New Kail
The M. ft St. L. railroad will run a special
train, leaving Broadway depot, St. Paul, at
7 a. m., arriving at New Ulm at 10:35 a. m.
and returning leave New Ulm at 7 p. m. $2.65
for round trip. Tickets limited to July 6.
The second annual excursion of the young
people of the First M. E. church ant their
friends will occur July 4th. The steamer
Daisy and barge has been chartered for the
occasion and will leave the Jackson street
each for fancy large Georgia watermelons.
15 Cents J
per can for solid pack gallon apples. ""^
per can for sweet sugar corn. (T« b« ab»o
to supply all wants we will limit sale to
3 cans to a customer.)
The largest and most complete in the state.
Special prices for tomorrow:
Yerxa's best separator creamery butter
Per lb 16c
Y ?£ xa 8 best se I>arator dairy butter! per
Choice creamery butter in 5-lb. Jars, per
Sweet dairy butter in 5-!b! jars, per lb'!!'. lie ;
Best cooking butter, per lb 9 C I
Fancy new full cream cheese, per 1b!!...10c I
Fancy new brick cheese, per lb 10c ■
Muenster (kase) cheese, per lb !!llci
Fancy domestic Swiss cheese, per lb lie
Prices that will paralyze all competition. |
5 Cents j
per pound for strictly pure kettle-rendered'
51 Cents j
per pound for best picnic hams. t
per pound for best sugar-cured hams. (Any
per pound for best dry salt pork. j >
per pound for selected strips of bacon.
Our assortment of smoked, fresh and salt
water fish will excel all previous efforts
ever made by us.
dock at 9 a. m., returning at 10 p. m. The
beautiful scenery, cool breezes, delightful
music and absence of the deadly fire-cracker
makes It an ideal way of spending the day.
Refreshments will be served by the ladies of
the church. Tickets for the excursion are on
sale at the St. Paul Book and Stationery store.
Of Special Intere»t.
On July 4th and sth the WISCONSIN
CENTRAL will sell round trip tickets t<>
Buffalo, N. Y., good returning until Sep
tember Ist, for $25.50. For further inform
ation call at CITY TICKET OFFICE, 373
Daylight Special to Buffalo.
Via the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern <
Ry., July 6th. Through the great states of j
Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, Pennsyl- j
vania end New York and along the southern
shore of Lake Erie by daylight. Leave Chi
cago 8 a. m., arrive in Buffalo same evening.
One fare plus two dollars for round trln.
Limit Sept. Ist. Visit Niagara Falls. Stop
at Ohautauqua. For full particulars address :
J. E. Hull, T. P. A., 131 E. Sixth St.. Ryan
Hotel, St. Paul, Minn., or C. K. Wilbur, A. G.
P. A., Chicago.
De»i>ondent Through Slcknea*.
Special to the Globe.
WINNIPEG. Man., July I.— The body of
James Ross, a prominent lawyer, was found
in the river today. He Is supposed to havo
committed suicide on account of illness.
lira. Wlnalow'i Soothing Syrup
U an OLD ana WELL-TRIED REMEDY, and
for over FIFTY YEARS Las been used by
million* of mother* for their CHILDREN
rhlle CUTTINO TEETH with perfect succpsY
It ioothes the child, soften* the gums, ieducai
IcCammation. allay* ail pain, cure* wind colic
la very pleasant to the taste, and la the best
remedy for diarrhoea. 8»ld by druggists ii
rvery part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure and as*
for MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHING BYRITP
and take no other kind, •* mothers will find
It the Beat Medicine to as* during the teeth
for parity, and for improvement of the com- I
plexion nothing equals Poraowi'* Powder. I