Newspaper Page Text
APATHY JS APPARENT
REPUBLICANS OF THE FIRST DIS
TRICT ARE NOT ENTHUSI
ASTIC THIS YEAR
TAWNEY AS PROMOTER
OF HIS OWN INTERESTS
Van Sant, Who Lost His Own County
Two Years Ago, Is Even Less Popu
lar Now Than He Was Then—Some
of His Appointments Are Quite Un
popular at Winona.
Special to The Globe.
WINONA, Minn., July 13.—Notwith
standing that in Minnesota there have
been held three political conventions,
each of which has placed in nomina
tion candidates for state officers in the
First district, as yet, there is scarcely
any manifestation among the people to
indicate that a political campaign con
fronts them. Matters political have
been unusually quiet here, in spite of
• the efforts of certain Republican or
gans to arouse enthusiasm.
This apathy may be attributed, in
part at least, to what is known in poli
tics as an "off" year, combined with the
fact that the state conventions were
held at earlier dates than has been the
custom. The ordinary voter is not dis
posed to scent the coming battle afar
It must also be considered that the
candidacy of state officers alone does
not make a very enthusiastic political
campaign. These candidates require
important allies in the nomination of
congressional and legislative candi
. dates, and also the numerous candi
dates for county offices, before the
demonstrative patriots are aroused to
a sense of duty toward the exercise
of the right of human suffrage.
How Tawney Catches Voters.
With regard to the congressional
outlook in the First district, from the
Republican side there is nothing to in
dicate but the present Incumbent will
be "primarily" renominated by accla
mation. To any person, in the least
conversant with the political career of
the present representative from the
First district, comes the reminder that
he is ever on the alert to manufacture
political capital that will redound to
his glory and be the means of adding
to the number of votes to his credit
when the ballots are counted.
* For instance, if the name of a new
pensioner in his district is added to
the pension roll it is proclaimed with
much significance through his syndi
*cate of newspapers: "This was ac
complished through the able and untir
ing influence of our distinguished rep
resentative in congress, Hon. James A.
Tawney." When the oleomargarine
bill was the theme of discussion these
political organs were so well disciplin
ed that one vied with the other in en
deavoring to create the most favora
ble impression. The burden of the
song was that Tawney conceived the
bill —was its author—introduced it, and
to his influence in congress was due
the fact that it became a law. This
false sentiment has been so generally
disseminated in the rural districts that
It has found lodgement, to a certain
degree, in the agricultural communi
Inspired by an insatiate ambition for
political power Tawney has construct
ed a political machine in this district
that has done much for him in the
past and is now serving its purpose
well. Every federal appointee and his
family and relatives are subservient
to the "Tawney machine." When one
considers the legion of postmasters,
postal agents, revenue collectors, etc.,
etc., who respond with alacrity to their
master's beck and call, it is but rea-
Bonable that Republicans look with a
certain degree of confidence to his re
. 4 election. But political machines are
not omnipotent; neither are they ever
lasting. They become autocratic, dic
tatorial and exacting. They create
- friction with the masses until at last
the people rebel and the machine is
repudiated and condemned.
Fall of the Machine.
It was Mark H. Dunnell, an
acknowledged able representative from
this district, who conceived and fos
tered a political machine that for a
time served its purpose well, but at
last its manipulator became too dom
ineering. What was the consequence?
'The people protested at the polls one
November dajt» and effectually cast
Mr. Dunnell into political oblivion.
This is the inevitable fate of the man
who depends upon a horde of federal
officeholders to perpetuate himself in
I Hire Help
; Rcnf Rooms
i Get Boarders
; Sell Real Estate
; Sell Horses
In The Globe
mI'TV IV I- *^
- ■■■■ JtgtnrTQft&'-Br
iIT TO MORROW
political power. The inevitable may
come when least expected.
While the political sky may appear
more auspicious for the Republican
candidates, there is no certainty, and
for various reasons the Democrats
have reason to indicate considerable
encouragement. There are records of
broken Republican ranks in the elec
tion of Milo White. Judge Thomas
Wilson and Capt. W. H. Harries. In
the last campaign, a presidential one,
too, the Democrats made such aggres
sive an effort, under the able leader
ship of L. L. Brown, that Air. Taw
ney's majority was reduced to less
than 5,000, from a majority of over
10,000 two years before.
The Democratic party in the First
district is not lacking good material
from whom to select a worthy and
able candidate for a representative in
congress. Assuming that Mr. Brown
would again yield to the wishes of
the opposition to the Tawney ma
chine, undoubtedly he would be the
strongest candidate. But there are
others who are well qualified in Har
ries, of Houston; McGovern. of Wa
seca; McGovern, of Wabasha; Wells,
of Fillmore; Lees, of Winona, the
Democratic state senator of Steele,
and others whose names might be
Van Sant Even Less Popular.
So far as can be learned thus early
in the campaign, Gov. Van Sant will
receive no better support in his home
county this year than he received two
years ago, when, it will be remember-
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Fusion Candidate for Governor of South Dakota.
Ed, he ran behind his ticket. Van Sant
is not popular here, probably because
the people know him so well. Many
of his actions since he became gov
ernor have taken away from his fol
lowing rather than adding to it. His
permitting Martin to remain in the in
surance department and Allen in the
state library have not made him Dem
ocratic friends here, and there are cer
tainly many Republicans who voted
for him before who will not do so this
year for this same reason.
Local politics has not-frs yet assum
ed definite shape. On both sides the
candidates are coming forward slowly.
Certain it is that there is more con
fidence among the Democrats than
there was two years ago, while the
Republicans are preparing for a bitter
WIND-UP OF THE SAENGERFEST.
Northwestern Scandinavian Singers
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., July 13.—A
business meeting today concluded the
tenth annual saengerfest of the North
western Scandinavian Singing asso
ciation, which has been in session here
for the past three days. The foi'ow
ing officers were elected for the ensil-
ing two years:
President, L. K. Hasell, Grand
Forks, N. D.; corresponding secretary,
T. H. Hamn, Minneapolis: recording
secretary, Carl Hanson, Minneapolis;
treasurer, O. M. Oleson, Fort Dodge,
Iowa: director in chief, J. H. Fleaton,
Duluth, Minn.; grand marshal, Wollert
Hildahl, Sioux Falls; vice presidents,
O. W. Holm, Decorah, Iowa; P. J. Mor
stad, Sioux Falls. S. D.: G. Host
Leeds, N. D.; E. N. Seielstad, La
Crosse, Wis.; Dr. John Brandt, St.
Grand Forks. N. D., was selected as
the place for the next saengerfest. A
committee was appointed to revise
the constitution of the association and
report at the next delegate meeting, to
be held two years hence. The follow
ing singing societies were admitted to
membership in the association: LMf,
Leeds, N. D.; Apollo, Minneapolis;
Gatrken, Nasset, Iowa; Kjerulf, Min
neapolis; Behrens, Inwood, Iowa: Un
ga Svea, New Hope, S. D.; Nordraak,
Madison, S. D.
THEIR BOAT OVERTURNED.
Two Boys Drowned in Cass Lake, in
DETROIT, Mich., July 13. — Two
boys, Anthony Rukhanp, aged six
teen, and Adolph Budelier, aged eigh
teen, residents of this city, were
drowned today in Cass lake, twenty
five miles from here.
In company with May Wiesler. they
were rowing. The boat began leaking
and finally tipped over before thej
could reach shore. The girl was sav
ed, but both boys sank before res
cuers could get to them.
Special to The Globe.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., July 13.—Nel
lie Hambly, the twelve-year-oki
daughter of Fred Hambly, sexton of
Forest Hill cemetery, was drowned in
the Eau Claire river this afternoon.
The girl, with other children of her
age, was running on logs, when she
MISSING MAN ACCOUNTED FOR.
J. H. Mcßrier's Body Found in River
at the Soo.
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., July 13
—The body of J. H. Mcßrier, son of
James Mcßrier, a wealthy ship owner
of Erie, Pa., was taken from the river
this morning by dockmen. It had been
in the water forty-five days and was
badly decomposed. The words, "My
name is J. H. Mcßiier," were written
on an envelope found In a pocket.
Mcßrier had been missing from his
home for two months. His father
traced him to the Soo.
WOLVERINES DEFEND FRIARS.
Grand Rapids Catholics Adopt Protest
ing Resolutions. >
Grand rapid'C Mic^.,^uiy ii.—A
meeting of Catholics was held here to
night to protest against the United
States forcing the friars out of the
Philippines. All of the Catholic cler
gy, including Bishop Richter, attended.
Resolutions were adopted as follows:
"Whereas, The friars as a class are
unjustly maligned, and are even
threatened with expulsion and spolia
tion of their property. Therefore, be
"Resolved, That we, the bishop, cler-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBS, JULY 14, 19015.
gy and Catholics of the city of Grand
Rapids, Mich., as citizens of the United
States, protest against all the wrongs
and unjust acts perpetrated on our fel
low Catholics in the Philippines. That
we appreciate the efforts of Secretary
Root to investigate the many wrongs
GOES TO WELLESLEY COLLEGE.
Miss Josephine Burnham Translated
From Brownell Hall.
OMAHA, Neb., July 13.—Miss Jose
phine Burnham, head of the English
department of Brownell Hall, has ac
cepted the chair of a similar depart
ment at Wellesley college. She is a
graduate* of the University of Chicago.
Miss Florence M. Walker, who has
lately geen granted a second degree by
the Chicago university, will succeed
Miss Burnham at Brownell Hall.
CAN'T REACH MR. TRACEY YET.
But the Pursuing Sheriffs Purpose
Keeping Up the Hunt.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 13. —Not-
withstanding the general belief that
Tracey is on the verge of collapse as
the result of buckshot wounds and ill
ness resulting from exposure in the wet
brush, he managed to keep hidden from
the officers today. This was especially
disappointing to the five sheriffs now
on his trail, as they had led him an ex
citing chase up to last night and hoped
J. W. MARTIN.
to press the pursuit up to a virtual en
Vigilance had been doubled and the
encircling cordon about the district
where it was almost certain the man
was hidden was stronger than ever.
The deputies scoured the neighborhood,
but beyond discredited reports of the
convict's appearance near Enumclaw
nothing was heard of him.
The officers, however, have not wav
ered, and the hunt is being pushed
with greater zeal than ever. The hunt
is to be continued through tonight and
tomorrow without cessation. The sher
iffs are convinced that the convict is
within the territory guarded by the
deputies and policemen.
ENUMCLAW, Wash., July 13.—Tin
man hunters are once again hot on
the trail of Harry Tracey. ,\t 9 30
o'clock .tonight the bloodhounds were
placed on his track, and after follow
ing it for three quarters of a mile lost
it in a dense swamp that borders the
road leading from here to Buckley.
The wires have been kept hot for two
hours with messages to surrounding
towns, and it is believed that Tracey
will be either killed or captured by
Tracey was seen at 5 o'clock this
afternoon a- mile and a half east of
MORGAN PASSES AWAY
Was Secretary of the Baptist Home
NEW YORK, July 13.—Gen. Thomas
J. Morgan, who has been ill at his
house, in Yonkers, died today, aged
sixty-two. Death was due to kidney
Gen. Morgan was born in Franklin,
lnd. At the outbreak of the Civil war
he enlisted as a private and rose to the
rank of brevet brigadier general. Pres
ident Harrison made him commissioner
of Indian affairs.
At the time of death Gen. Morgan
was secretary of the Home Mission
Society of the Baptist Church. The
body will be taken to Rochester N V
for burial. ' ''
SECRETARY WILSON ON CROPS.
Those of the Mississippi Valley Never
Better, He Says.
COUNCIL, BLUFFS, lowa, July 13 —
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson spent
Sunday In this city, and will leave for
Kansas City early tomorrow morning
The secretary, in speaking of crop
prospects in the Mississippi valley
said: * "
"They have never been better. There
has been too much rain in some places,
but with what sunshine we are sure
to have the rest of the month, a won
derful change will be worked "
CROWN PRINCE OF SIAM
No Fuss and Feathers to Attend His
Visit to the United States.
NEW YORK, July 13.-It is learned
from authoritative sources that the
crown prince of Siam will come to the
United States in the same simple man
ner that he has visited King Edward
and the various continental rulers at
tended only by his brother, the next in
succession to the crown prince and
two aides-de-camrr, officers In the Si
The crown prince is in his twenty
first year, and for more than eight
years has lived in England, speaking
and writing the language. He ha!
been educated at Oxford, is president
of the Cosmopolitan club of that uni
versity and is most simple and unaf
fected in his mfenner. He is said to be
thoroughly imbued with Western civ
ilpatjon, as is also his father, the kin*
of Slam. ■ ..- .
He will call on the president and sec
retary of state officially.
The Best. N. E. A. Side Trips V*
Are the Soo Line personally conducted
tours via rail and lake, including all ex
penses enroute to
Detroit, Mich.,:and return......;.." $40 00
Toledo, Ohio, and return rv... • 55 "00
Boston. Mass., and return :.:....•* 65 00
Bay View. Mich., and return.;: !! 4000
Boston, Mass., and return '." 99 on
Niagara Falls N. V.. ; and return. • 5500
Get particulars and Itineraries at Ucltet
office. 379 Robert street. &t Ucket
STRIKE WiyUO ON
SETTLEMENT OF IFRBIGHT HAN
DLERS' DIFFICULTY APPAR-
ENTLY REMOTE AS EVER
PROPOSITIONS SU^MIXTED BY
EIGHT RAILROAD JCOMPANISS
Men Firmly Refuse to Accept Eighteen
Cents an Hour—Evidence That Sin
cerity Is Deficient—Longshoremen
Will Organize and May Inaugurate
an Independent Strike.
CHICAGO, July 13.—Final overtures
for the settlement of the strike were
made at meetings of the two \mions
tonight. At the instigation of the
members of the Chicago board of ar
bitration the freight handlers agreed
to send committees to all the rail
ways tomorrow morning. This agree
ment was made after the board had
announced to the union men that eight
of the largest railroads entering Chi
cago had agreed to^pay 12% cent 3 an
hour to truckers and pay for overtime
and to do away with the demand for a
probationary period of service.
The general managers of two rail
roads agreed to no such proposition.
They agreed that when the committees
shall visit the railway offices tomorrow
morning the roads will offer them the
same terms as those which were re
jected by the union men yesterday.
The statement of the general manag
ers destroyed the hope of a settlement
of the strike tomorrow on a basis of
terms suggested by the general man
agers of the railroads.
Even if the general managers had
not insisted upon maintaining their
position, it is not probable that a set
tlement could be effected. The freight
handlers agreed to make another ef
fort to reach a settlement with the
railroads only to please the teamsters,
who previously had indorsed the at
tempt of the board of arbitration lo
settle the strike.
Lack of Sincerity.
There is an apparent lack of sincer
ity in the attempt to make a serious
effort to settle the controversy.
President Curran, of the Freight
Handlers' union, stated tonight that
the committees tomorrow morning will
insist on the payment of 18 cents an
hour instead of 17% cents, whicn the
railroads are reported to have offered.
He also stated that the freight han
dlers will make no more overtures and
hereafter will reject all proposals
which shall not stipulate for the pay
ment of the wage scale as formulated
by the union and the recognition of
With the general managers ?n fl
unions both maintaining.these respec
tive positions, it is believed that there
is slight chance for a settlemant to
morrow, and that when this opportun
ity shall have /vanished it will be a
fight to a finish.
Every teamster union that has mem
bers handling freight in Chicago voted
today to take tetams off the freight
The longshoremen or Chicago, who
have been only partially organized,
were formed into a union today. They
are in sympathy with the freight han
dlers, but may inaugurate an inde
pendent strike of their own if an ad-.
vanced scale for loading and unioad
ing big lake steamers is refused.
Ice haulers have agreed not to i'jo
refrigerator cars nor to visit railway
yards. This is virtually a sympathetic
strike, and until the railways shall set
tle the trouble with the freight han
dlers the ice storage points along- tho
railway lines will have to be closed.
The coal teamsters, at a meeting to
day, determined that no men',of the
union shall go near the railroad freight
sheds during the strike. Whiles 'there
is little likelihood of coal teamsU»r£J?t*
ing asked to haul from the Cre'ght
sheds, they resolved to be prepared foi
such a contingency by refusing to
touch any articles unloaded from
freight cars by non-union Laborers.
SITUATION IN THE COAL FIELDS.
Winers Opposed to a General Sympa
WILKESBARRE, Pa., July 13.—The
tenth week of the great anthracite min
ers' strike may witness the crisis.
Everything now depends upon the na
tional convention which meets at In
dianapolis on Thursday. If the con
vention votes solid support to the hard
coal miners now on strike 1 the conflict
with the operators may be prolonged
indefinitely. On the other hand, should
substantial support not be forthcoming,
it may have a discouraging effect on
the strikers, and the operators, taking
advantage of it, may attempt to re
sume operations at some of the col
ALTOONA, Pa., Jiriy 13.— Reports
from all the subdistricts of District No.
2, United Mine Workers, show that
delegates elected to the national con
vention from this field, are uninstruct
ed as to voting for a general sympa
thetic strike. The eight men chosen
are conservative miners, selected espe
cially to avoid, if possible, bringing the
central bituminous field into a sympa
thy strike. The delegates will urge the
convention to donate a day'.s pay week
ly to the anthracite men, permitting
the bituminous miners to continue at
work. The soft coal miners in this field
are now earning good wages by reason
of the full supply of cars available and
the enormous demand for coal.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., July 13.—The
advance guard of delegates to the min
ers' convention, which meets in this
city on Thursday, will begin to arrive
tomorrow. The national officers' oppo
sition to the radical elen.ent, which is
in favor of a tie-up, will exercise a
great influence in the convention and
may control it. The five districts "that
called the convention, the three an
thracite districts of Pennsylvania, West
Virginia and Michigan, will probably
vote for suspension. The five districts
will have more than one-third of the
nominal voting strength of the con
The greatest hope that the conven
tion will defeat the proposition for a
general tie-up is the feeling that the
miners will follow the advice of Mitch
ell. It is evident from the advices re
ceived from many mining districts that
the delegates are instructed to follow
his advice. The greatest opposition to
the strike will come from Ohio, Indi
ana, Illinois and the. bituminous field
of Pennsylvania. These districts have
an agreement with the operators and
the men are opposed to breaking the
contract. It is almost la, foregone con
clusion that the convention..will take
steps to provide a defense fund for the
anthracite strikers. i
No Change in American Relations.
WASHINGTON. D. C, July 13—The
appointment of Mr. Balfour to the Eng
lish premiership will not result in any
change in the existing relations between
Great Britain and the United States. This
Is t-ne- oP'nion. of the department officials,
who express the opiniorf tnat Mr. TSalJolir
will bo as much disposed, as was his pred
decessor, Lord Salisbury, to continue the
fr endly relations between the two coun
beautiful sweetheart, the superb per
sonality of the soul belongs to £ every
«^ y;r,i-T ™ c ; co'< l st hearts are 2 warmed
Sor the "I°** stubborn natures yield un
trolt*NwS?T?ibSL e a dutiful souL-De
,-.^-— ■ ■ ,■ ,-....¥,^,'. . 0..V ... ■-■ '.?■■■■■■; ■.
Ijnd thp.attrtngJH^ttt^^moT.- jH
Promotes BSSsSoKCteeifiii- 1
Not Nabg otjC. p
tion,' Sour.Stons.ch.Dia |||j
OfiS^ gadLOSS,OFSg EER p
EXACT OF WRAPPER.. fi
- >^qAi»^ ■ ■-.
CHANGE OF PREMIERS
FOR GREAT BRITAIN
Continued From First Page.
bury's resignation was not caused by
any political differences with his col
leagues in the cabinet, and says:
"We understand that the king was
very anxious to mark in some special
manner his high sense of the great
service Lord Salisbury Tias rendered
to the state, and expressed a desire to
bestow upon the retiring minister
some conspicuous promotion or dec
oration; but Lord Salisbury begged to
be allowed to decline the proposed
"There is reason to believe that the
king sought Lord Salisbury's advice
as to his successor, and that the retir
ing prime minister suggested Mr. Bal
four. A message was thereupon sent
from the palace to Mr. Balfour at the
house of commons. Feeling that it
was impossible to respond to the king's
wishes with success without having se
sured the concurrence and support of
Mr. Chamberlain, Mr. Balfour imme
diately drove to the colonial secretary's
house and saw him in his sick room.
Joe Was Cordial.
"We are in a position to state that
he was met in the most cordial man
ner, and that Mr. Chamberlain recog
nized that Mr. Balfour was the natural
successor to the premiership, and as
sured him of his entire support.
"The change in the premiership will
certainly involve other ministerial
changes, but as the king is leaving
town, it is possible that none will be
announced for some weeks. As no of
fice is vacant except that of keeper of
the privy seal, the present cabinet can
carry on work as long as necessary,
and as Mr. Balfour has accepted no
new office, he will not have to present
himself to his constituents for re-elec
tion. It may be taken for granted that
the Duke of Devonshire will lead the
house of lords."
The Standard says it thinks Lord
Salisbury will be deemed no unworthy
successor to a line of illustrious pre
miers, and that his loss will be felt
abroad as much as at home. Then re
ferring to the absence of intrigue or
friction in the change, the Standard
"Mr. Chamberlain has generously
and patriotically effaced his own as
pirations, when he might almost have
been excused for declining to rest sat
isfied with any place lower than the
highest, and has shown, not for the
first time, that he can prefer national
Interest to the gratification of personal
All the morning papers are filled
with sketches of the careers of the
statesmen concerned, and with specu
lations as to the future, the Liberal
organs expressing doubts as to wheth
er Mr. Chamberlain is likely to remain
content to act under Mr. Balfour.
Fruit Growers Alarmed.
CARBONDALE, 111.. July 13.— PVuit and
vegetable growers of Southern Illinois are
much alarmed over the strike of the
freight handlers in Chicago. Thousands
of dollars worth of tomatoes are rotting
in the fields. Much fruit, including peach
es and apples, is ripening and will be in
marketable condition during the present
week. None of the growers' shipping as
sociations in the fruit belt will ship to
Chicago under the present conditions.
How Italy Takes It.
ROME. July 13.—Lord Salisbury's resig
nation of the British premiership ha 3 pro
duced here a feeling of regret, tempered
with the hope that the relations between
Great Britain and Italy, which grew cool
er under the retiring premier, will under
Mr. Balfour resume their ancient cor
CONGRESS OF STUDENTS
Broadening of Their Intellectual Hori
. zon Is the Object Sought.
NEW YORK, July 13.—The third in
ternational congress of students is to
be held at Budapest from Sept. 24 to
Oct. 1. The main value of the federa
tion, according to M. Leygues, former
minister of public instruction of
France, consists in its avowed object
of bringing together from time to time
the students from all parts of the
world, and in doing so, bringing about
the wholesome result of broadening the
sympathies and the intellectual hori
zon of the students.
The second congress of the federa
tion, held in Paris in 1900, was attend
ed by more than 1,000 foreign students,
who enjoyed French hospitality for
more than a week.
Woman Writer and Editor Dead.
NEW~ yS'RK." July 13.—Mrs. Ada Eu
gonie Vrooman Leslie died today at her
home in this city, after a lingering ill
ness. She was born in 1846, and when
only -sixteen years of age was widely
known by her contributions in prose and
verse to the leaiflhg periodicals. She mar
ried Alfred Leslie, a son of Frank Leslie
After his death Mrs. Leslie edited the
Lady's Bazaar and other periodicals. In
recent years she assisted her sons, Ar
thur and Frank, in organizing the Les
The Kind You Have Always Bonghtf and which has been 'C
\fH use for ovar 30 years, has borne the signature of
srjtf *\rri2- : — and has been made under his per-'
vi CJtaX&z££jfij>s sonai supervision since its infancy. I .
/ 0 ■-,'9i^!l' Allowno one todeceive you in this, •
- /All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good" are bufr
,! Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and CMldren—lixperieace against Experiment*
What is CASTORiA
\ Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*
I goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. \lt is Pleasant. ItT
(contains neither Opium, Morphine ' nor other Karcotio
I substance. jjj Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worn*
and allays Feverishness. ? It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation. '
and Flatulency, i It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
fS y^ Bears the Signature of _^
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TH« CCNT>UH COMWWY. TT MUWWAT TWCCT. HEW YORK CITY.
NAE PRIDE," DIRT'S NAB
HONESTY." COMMON SENSE DICTATES
THE USE OF
FRIARS MUST LEAVE
President Roosevelt and Secretary
Root Spend the Sabbath
States ma ni zing.
OYSTER BAY, N. V. ( July 13.—Pres
ident Roosevelt and Secretary Root
were so busily engaged today in the
consideration of important subjects
that neither one attended church.
One of the questions discussed was
that relating to Gov. Taft's negotia
ions with the Vatican respecting the
Philippine friars. Both Mr. Roosevelt
and secretary of war deem it unwise
that the friars should remain in the
archipelago with the prestige they now
possess. The attitude the friars assume
is regarded not only as a menace to the
peace of the islands, but also as an ob
struction to their government and to
the civilization of their Inhabitants.
It is understood that a note is being
drafted in response to that transmitted
by the pope through Gov. Taft to the
administration. As Gov. Taft started
the negotiations it is likely the reply of
this government to the Vatican author
ities will be sent through him. Ample
assurance is given that the United
States government will take strong
ground in support of Its contention
that the friars must be eliminated
from the Philippines. ~"
Several handsome steam yachts from
New York were In the bay today,
among them the president's official
yacht, the Mayflower, which came from
the Brooklyn navy yard "under orders."
Only her commander, Lieutenant Com
mander Albert Gleaves, and the presi
dent definitely what those orders are.
The vessel, which is one of the finest
and most handsomely fitted in the
naval service, has been undergoing re
pairs at the Brooklyn navy yard. These
are not completed yet and will not be
for two weeks.
Miss Alice Roosevelt arrived here
this evening. She has been enjoying a
brief sojourn at Camp Santinnori, of
Neweomb lake, in the Adirondacks, a
few miles from the starting point of
Mr. Roosevelt when he left the north
woods for Buffalo after the death of
President McKinley. Miss Roosevelt
made the drive to the station from the
camp, a distance of forty miles in a
buckboard, the driver being the same
man who drove Mr. Roosevelt on that
memorable midnight ride.
It was announced tonight that the
president does not expect to take any
extended cruise on the Mayflower at
this time, but may take, during the
next few weeks, an ocean trip of a few
The president and Secretary Root
practically completed their arduous
work tonight. Tomorrow will be de
voted to recreation. Late in the after
noon the secretary will sail on the
Kanawha for New Yorx, going thence
to Washington. Secretary of the
Navy Moody is expected to arrive
here some time during the present
DISEASES OF MEN
>«s^ifllii^§§sS. t.iEvery man who is afflicted owes it to
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jff "jfte#=2' ii^£s*. xilix Stricture and to cured Varicocelc,
fa? i^' .5 (J^^. \sl Stricture ancT kindred troubles in a few
V - *?!f?fJ5CS®* ssym c m>ike no misleading statements or
| ~&I OUs? fsL'tl unbusiness-like propositions to the afflct
' t 'A J£\~*'*~ Jg&D' ed in order to secure their patronage. The
£& #4JBp. • Wf'7 many years of our successful practice
•^ ,||faJs|i§&_ I^K^y'^'- l°ve that our methods of treatment are
WfZii!??- ,We will spare you the penalties asso
■ gz&S§£\ ■ v ■ Zrzr^vmyyZ'' elated with Nervous Debility. Stricture,
J^J2^^Jr^^v/%%<* Gonorrhoea. Gleet, Varlcocele, Blood
k '--^%,'- ls? ni Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
'W^A^^^Bl^ Weakening Drains. Self Abuse. Wasting
- %i^/ V/ LrfflXJ HbL'-''" of Organs. Premature Decline, Loss of
'>2#F^-^J^WL WSk*. Memory, Energy and Ambition, Nervous
rj? tQ S-IM& "ess ' Pimples. Palpitation of the Heart,
-• '""• .WMaWUaK^^^&s^ Shortness of Breath, Apprehension of Ca-
SAFE AND POSITIVE CURE
in the shortest possible time without injurious after effects. Our charees will
Sit v S o b e fao S rpPO on S n«len/» 0r nscl«"tious. skillful and successful services 5 Con
vSsefs and organs "S " ay surgi; Procedure upon important blood
LEG^CON^ F^ EE at offlce or by letter- and strictly confidential. A
twflfmnnF? NTRACT and guarantee of cure given to every patient. Home
rtn^. iV?l by mai'always successful. Office hours-8 a. m. to Bp. m. Sun-
References—Best Banks and Leading Business Men of This City.
State Electro-Medical Institute
■ Longest established. ; Thoroughly reliable. .Authorized by the laws of the state.
301 HENNEPIN AVENUE, COR. THIRD ST., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
week. Secretary Cortelyou will go to
Washington this week to make final
arrangements for the president's New
England trip, which will begin Aug.
22. The trip will occupy ten days,
and in that time the president will vis
it six states.
THE YOUNG BAPTISTS
Union Puts in a Very Busy Day at
PROVIDENCE, R. L, July 13.—The
Baptist Young People's Union of Amef
ica, after having been in session here
for four days, today terminated its
twelfth annual convention.
The day opened with prayer meet
ings in Infantry hall and in the First
Baptist church, Rev. Walter Calley, of
Boston, speaking in the hall upon "The
Source of Missionary Enthusiasm,"
while Rev. E. P. Tuller. of Detroit,
Mich., conducted services in the church,
taking for his theme "Open Windows."
The pulpits of a dozen churches were
occupied for the regular morning meet
ing by the visiting clergymen. A
Swedish conference in the hall closed
the forenoon exercises. The work was
again taken up at 3 o'colck, when Pres
ident N. E. Wood, of Newton Center,
Mass., preached the convention ser
mon. At the same hour in the First
Baptist church Rev. Galusha Ander
son, D. D., of Chicago, spoke upon "The
Victory That Overcomes the World."
Rev. E. D. Burr, of Newton Center,
Mass., conducted a vesper service at
sundown on the campus of Brown uni
The order of exercises in the evening
in Infantry hall was duplicated at the
First Baptist church, Rev. J. A. Ben
nett, of Philadelphia, at the hall, anf
Rev. J. M. Field, of Fort Wayne, Ind.,
at the church, dealt with the topic,
"Words of Appreciation." The address
was delivered in duplicate by Mr. Mor
nay Williams, of New York, and by
George Coileman, of Boston, as was the
"consecration service" by Rev. W. H.
Geistweit, D. D., of Chicago, and Rev.
H. J. White, of Beverly, Mass.
Moline Plow Manufacturer Dead.
SIOLINE, 111., July lo.—George Wash
ington Stephens, president and founder of ,
the Moline Plow company, died at his
borne here late last night. He was eighty
three years of age.
Summer Excursions Via Great Northern
Call at Great Northern City Ticket Of
fice for information about excursion rates
to Minnesota Lakes, Isle RoysUe Mon
tana and Washington points. Illustrated
booklets and full information at City
Ticket Office, W. J. Dutch, D. P. & T.
A., 332 Robert St.. Cor. 4th., St. Paul.
To the Apostle Islands.
Special excursion Wednesday. July 16.
via the Omaha, to Duluth, from there by
boat along the south shore of Lake Su
perior, through the Apostle islands to
Houghton and Hancock. Returning, ar
riving Twin Cities Sunday, July 20. Rate,
including berth and meals on steamer for
round trip, $10.00. Particulars at North-
Western city ticket office, 382 Robert st.