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EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. i Wfik Kj| I SS IB I H
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Republican Convention Pre
sents John L. Webster and
O X's Protection.
LINCOLN, Neb.. Aug. 18.—The Re
publican state convention nominated
today for associate- justice of the' su
t-inemcfc <?purt, Johi) B. Barnes, of M;adi,
son county, and, 'for v regents of the
state university, Charles S,' Allen, of
Lancaster, and W. 'G. Whi'tntore. of
The convention was entirely harmo
nious. Beginning at. 2 o'clock this aft
ernoon the convention transacted its
business and was i ready to adjourn
three hours later. President Roosevelt
received commendation, and a declara
tion.was made in the platform for his
renomlnation. ...... . :.---— -
The unexpected feature of the con
vention was 'the adoption, by unani
mous vote, of a resolution declaring
John L. Webster, of Omaha, one of
the delegates to the convention and a
well known party leader of the state,
to be the choice of Nebraska Repub
licans for vice president in 1904. Mr.
Webster expressed his thanks for the
The report from the committee on
resolutions was adopted without a
change. The platform begins with
congratulations on the overthrow of
Bryanism in the home of its nativity.
It says: •
"We adhere to the American pro
tective policy of the Republican party,
which has increased the revenues and
not impeded trade; which has opened
the doors of mills and factories to mil
lions vof American skilled mechanics
and is returning to them the higher
wages which are the just recompense
of their toils. '
. "The Republican party , recognizes
that legitimate business, fairly capi
talized, and honestly conducted has in
creased ' our industries at home, and
expanded our trade abroad, and en
abled us to successfully compete with
foreign countries in the markets of the
world, but the Republican party is un
alterably opposed to all* combinations
of capital, under whatever name, hav
ing for their purpose the stifling of
1 IN 5 MEN
r AFFLICTED WITH VARICOCELE. \ •
NEARLY ONE OUT OF EVERY FIVE MEN HAS THE AWFUL VARfGOCELE. •
Expert treatment -is what you want. Have your Varicocele cured where
.' thousands have had theirs cured. Consultation free. '*', '■''"■ ..
VIEWS OF A RELIABLE SPECIALIST. -J^Sfi^
: So much has been said about /Cl^lll^llsls^liiiisis^ ■ ■
HAT IT DOES Varicocele in medical adver- •§K?^^n^s3P6Elßfi!tt. -
"nHI " UULO lisements that every man
TO MEN ■ ought to know if he has it or Ha ' WIBpBSjSSJISt';.'
—; ever, that we run across i-aWfc-^^S*
men every day that are complaining of weak- \J§ll v®^* V\ -\alsß»
ness who have been so negligent as to not even kh ~*. . jj\ rji&M
examine themselves and discover their trouble- .: ' •■; ' Y»( '"jEwf
until it has run them down and weakened them I JL»«K • <jftAfiiwW&
U»T IT IC ease of men, is a dilatation or . fsi^m|/^
linHl II 10. enlargement of the veins of the ''TO WsSiM3&^Jßsß^ '■;;
spermatic cord in the scrotum. ■ A>i '
which from various causes become corded and HH^^Mpyß
knotty, feeling 1 like a bundle of angle worms vifiMlP^ jdsS&SSrM&B&
when taken in the hand. It usually occurs on -~mmm JHF^BH
the left side and produces dragging sensations HnJ^Bfi^aßfj^^^^Bs"-/
in the groin and hacjc. It impairs the general WtaMa^&GsiWfomZZZ'f&aatSSa
health and causes much worry; your brain be- Not a dollar need be paid "
comes weak and you grow despondent. ....:. .^..< unless cured..» --■"-•
r ~ ! No sensible man should wait. He should realize that the longer ■
nnW'T WAIT he delays the more the organ affected will waste away.- Don't -
nun i "mi ]ive a nd linger. DEAD- to the pleasures of the world, when we '
—r^r have an absolute cure for your varicocele and weakness and can
make you a happy, manly man; with sexual, mental and physical, powers com
plete. We cure in three days without cutting or pain. We don't ask you to take
chances on our skill and cure. 'We will take your case on bank guarantee. Call
or write today. Two hundred page medical book FREE. . : V:" ' _
. rvi/icpo "If >'ou cannot call at the office for treatment write
AUVwOf - - for symptom blank and get the ad vice., of. the Master -.
Specialist. FREE.: He will also v send, you his £ book. .
erne: - V "Private Medical Adviser*" containing 200. pages and 42 1
! MASTER " .'i • illustrations Free.' This book is a complete history of •
SPECIALIST '• air nervous and private diseases of .which'-men; are af-
A i flicted. Everyman should read it. It advises you how "
I^ESSt i to keep well when you are well and how to get well ■•;
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,_ Largest Medical Institute in the Northwest. ;'- ■. -_■'.. -..:"
Hours—B a. m. to 8 p. m. * : ; ■■..._ 'Sundays and Holidays—B a. m. to Ip. m. '
competition, and arbitrarily controlling
production or fixing prices.
"For the nation's defense, for the
strengthening of the navy, for the en
largement of our foreign commerce,
for the employment of the American
workingman in mines, forests, mills,
factories and ship yards, and for the
enhancement of the value of farm
products, we' favor such appropriate
legislation as shall make the seas give
evidence that American-built, Ameri
can-owned and American-manned
ships are carrying American foreign
commerce to the four.corners of the
earth. It is the wish pf the Repub
licans of Nebraska that every ship that
carries American goods and American
products into the harbors of foreign
nations shall sail under the American
The platform also commends the
Republican Philippine*pottcy, H. C.
Lindsay was re-refected chairman of
the state committee.
WOULD FORECLOSE ON
Security and Trust Company Pro-
ceeds Against Nixon's Company.
NEW YORK, Aug. 18. — An action
was commenced in the United States
circuit court today by the New York
Security and Trust company against
the United States Shipbuilding com
pany and James Smith Jr., receiver, to
foreclose a mortgage given by the ship
building company to the trust com
pany, as trustees, to secure the pay
ment of a series of twenty-year 5 per
cent collateral mortgage bonds,
amouning to $10,000,000.
The mortgage covers all the property
of the shipbuilding company and the
capital stock of the Bethlehem Steel
company. The property of the defend
ant corporation now in the hands of a
receiver appointed by the federal
courts of New Jersey, is, however, sub
ject to a prior lien in the shape of a
$16,000,000 mortgage, issued to secure
the payment of a series of $16,000,000
bonds in which the Mercantile Trust
Company of New York is trustee. An
action has already been commenced in
the United States courts of New Jersey
to foreclose the prior mortgage. The
only lien against the capital stock of
the Bethlehem Steel company, accord
ing to the complaint filed today, is the
series of $10,000,000 of bonds issued to
the New York Security and Trust-com
pany and which is now seeks to fore
THE ST. PAUt GkOBS, WEDNESDAY AUGUST 19, 1903.
Seattle Entertains the- Trans-
Mississippi Congress, Whose
Members Discuss Com
Speaks for Fewer Immigrants
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 18.—The
fourteenth annual session of the Trans-
Mississippi Commercial congress,
which convened in this city today,
started out under the most favorable
auspices. The attendance is unusually
large, there being delegates from every
state and territory in the Trans-Mis
sippi region, from Alaska and the Ha
waiian islands. Large delegations are
present from Oregon, Colorado, Texas
Donald G. Fletcher, chairman of the
local committee on arrangements, call-
Ed the assembly to order. Mr. Fletcher
stated that the president of the con
gress, John H. Kirby, of Houston,
Tex., had been called suddenly to New
York on important business and would
be unable to be present at the sessions
this year and that Judge C. J. Gavin,
chairman of the executive committee,
had been delayed in Portland, on his
way here. He therefore introduced
Walter Gresham, former president of
the congress, as temporary president.
Mr. Gresham spoke, referring to his
connection with the congress in pre
vious years ajid expressing confidence
In the future usefulness of the organ
ization. He introduced Gov. Henry R.
Mcßride, of Washington, who, in be
half of the state of Washington, de
livered an address of welcome. Mayor
Humes welcomed the delegates in be
half of the city of Seattle.
Invasion of the Orient.
Thomas Richardson, of New Orleans,
then read the annual address of Pres
ident Kirby. It explained the scope
and purposes of the congress, reviewed
commercial conditions, and concluded:
"The American has begun the commer
cial invasion of the Orient in anticipation
of that hastening day when the surplus
food stuffs and manufactures of our de
veloping country must find a purchaser
not alone in the Asiatic, but' in the
spheres of colonial and commercial in
fluence now occupied by Great Britain
and Continental Europe. And in this
thought I am reminded that from this
audacious city of eSattle was shipped
under the directing genius of the greatest
railroader in the West, the first cargo of
American cotton that ever cleared out
of an American port for the Orient.
"When I consider the geographical posi
tion of the United States with respect
to Mexico, with respect to the Pacific
coast states of I^atin America, with ref
erence to the Pacific coast provinces of
China with their teeming millions of pop
ulation now dependent on Europe to pro
vide them with the necessities, and that
Europe to g^iin the trade of the Orient,
must cross two oceans while the L'nited
States will cross but one, T am ■■onvlnced
that the Great Master of the Univerae
has designed the American Republic to
eventually become the one transcendent
civilization of the world. But the great
Master will not solve for us the problem
in transportation and statesmanship that
these conditions make obligatory upon a
'■"Not the least of these is a .consulate
service in the hands of men who hold
their positions by the grace of partisan
favor. It .is the peculiar province of this
congress to consider this as well as other
problems to which I have given but scant
attention in an address demanded rather
than as a matter of form than as an ex
haustive treatise on economics. I will
therefore no longer encroach upon your
prerogative but will leave to the gentle
men selected by your executive commit
tee and whose names appear on the pro
gramme that expert and authoritative
discussion of those great questions upon
the adjustment of which depends the
wealth and pepetuity of civilization
greater today than any that has gone be
At the afternoon session two ad
dresses were made. W. R. Richard
son, secretary of the National Good
Roads association, spoke on "Good
Roads." His speech was an eloquent
summary of the benefits of good roads.
Would Restrict Immigration.
Thomas Richardson, manager of the
New Orleans Progressive Union, took
for his subject, "Immigration and Its
iDstribution," speaking, in part, as fol
'The great West can furnish homes
for millions of people, and it is into the
great trans-Mississippi country which is
crying with open arms for the agricul
turists and the artisans that the immi
grant should be taken, there to- work out
his material redemption and become an
honest, prosperous member of the body
"Today the native born of the United
States are looking in absolute dismay at
the enormous immigration which is com
ing into the United States from South
"In our agriculaural sections the Ger
mans, Belgians, French and Italians (by
these latter I don't mean the Sicilians)
are fitted to make splendid agriculturists,
and the German and French particularly,
are among- the most prosperous class of
farmers- scattered throughout the great
regions of the West —thrifty, industrious
and conserving the established institu
tions of this county—they are desirable
immigrants and we can't have too many
of this class. Particularly Is this the
fact when they arrive with at least per
sonal possessions sufficient to establish
them and make them at once contributors
to the general prosperity, instead of ad
ding to the demands- which charity today
is finding almost insupportable.
"With the extension of the irrigation
system and the conservation of the waste
waters of the Mississippi valley, the arid
sections of the West will become as
profitable as the lands which make up
the beautiful Mohawk valley of the Em
pire state. Human necessity will force
conditions which today may seem im
possible of consummation, and in pro
portion to the demands made by an in
creasing population, so will nature con
spire to human benefit, and unproductive
areas will he made to contribute their
quota to the assistance of the ever in
creasing human family.
"In my opinion the trans-Mississippi
commercial congress should adopt some
resolution laying stress upon the neces
sity for a much more acute restriction m
the matter of foreign immigration. The
influence of the immigrant upon the polit
ical conditions in this country are such
as to seriously endanger the right of
purely American citizenship and are rap
idly engendering socialistic doctrines and
practices as is evidenced from time to
time in the greater cities of the East and
Middle West. Anarchism, communism
and socialism, in their present day mean
ing are intent, should have no place
for harbor in the free states, nor should
the teachings nor practices of their ad
vocates be considered nor tolerated. '
The report of the committee on the
advisability of merging the Trans-
Mississippi congress with the National
Irrigation congress was discussed.
Distillers at War.
PEORIA, 111., Aug. 18.—Trouble is
evidently brewing between the inde
pendent and trust distillers, for today
the whisky quotation was dropped
from $1.29, the basis for finished goods,
to $1.24, a decline of 5 cents a gallon.
The independents claim that as the
trust has been maintaining a fictitious
quotation for some days past and has
been selling goods at the reduced fig
ures. They called a meeting of the
quotation committee of the Board of
Trade, as a result of which the re
duced quotation was sent out today.
DIES IN THE CAUSE
Orders His MemrfNot to Fire
Upon Their :^P^or> Starving
lutionary Speech and \ls Sen-'
j i-«tenced to Death. - " ,
LONDON, Aug. 19.—The Daily
Mail's correspondent at St. Petersburg
describes a sensational incident which
occurred during the Kieff strikes. On
one of the occasions, when the troops
were ordered to fire on the strikers, a
young captain stepped in front of his
company and ordered his men not to
fire upon their "poor, starving country
The soldiers obeyed their captain,
who made a flaming revolutionary
speech to his men. He was immedi
ately arrested and brought to St. Pe
tersburg, where he was tried by court
martial and sentenced to death.
PETER IS LAUDED. :" C
■ -'/ . ■ -■■•■'• :>'.'V-v ..' -:.;
Attractive Sketch of the Character and
Habits of:. Spr&a's King. r •;;<;■ !
LONDON, Aug. itf-An interesting
sketch. of the hew£i\ltt||g^qf Servia is
given in a Belgrade dispatch, publish
ed in the Daily Mail this morning. _^>;
King 'Peter, says the correspondent,
in . every branch ]of th^ ; administration,"
in every branch of ten r: administration.
He presides ■; at .; every cabinet council
and expresses his opinion unreservedly,: ;
but he permits the:). ministers to act
freely and untrammeled. Unlike his:
predecessor, .he refrains entirely v ;from [
expressing" any wish regarding appoint- \
ments or dismissals-r^an unheard-of
innovation in the . Bai^Sins. *<-"'i'l
All letters>addi*Ss6|[' to the king,
even from" his.relaiNesp* seeking public
appointments, are i handed to
the chiefs of the di feMtments concern- |
ed without even a itlH&estion -from-: his j
majesty. Neither Re interfere "in
party politics r nor exercise :• any .;. direct;
influence on .the foreign policy of Ser
via, which today is.neither pronounced
Russophile nor decidedly pro-Austrian.
The king's life is Tas simple and dem
ocratic as it was before : his accession
to the throne. He observes the court
etiquette so long as it does not conflict
with his democratic convictions. .-
The Times --i correspondent :at ■>■ Bel
grade telegraphs that the result of the
recent ministerial crisis has shown how,!
completely King Peter is in the hands \
of the military camarilla which en
throned him. - -The coming f elections
will undoubtedly result ill' pin over
whelming Radical -victory. The r con-;
flict between the ■»Radicals and ;;.;■ the
army -• will then become acute. r; The
outlook, concludes, the correspondent,
is dark: and : the. country $eems to be
drifting into anarchy., * | ; g
LARGER GERMAN ARMY. ,
■' ■<:' '■■''- ■ '■' ■ y■■■'":' '■ iMp"~*ii-&~- •-'•^■-:':-r -' )r^ y
Government Will Reichstag to Add
BERLIN, Aug.. 18.—Thef^ seems : to
be no doubt that the, government, un
der the impulse of ' tne emperor, is ■ de
termined to ask the refchstag for an
increase in the permanent military ■ es
tablishment: by ; about 39,000 - men, } thus
raising the standing ■: army •-" to i;- about
647,000 officers and men. The in
creased annual charge .is -. estimated at
$9,000,000, exclusive of equipment.
The first consideration leading the
government to propose what jis certain
to be an unpopular measure is that
the - military resources of the country
are not fully utilized- by k the : existing
establishment. >'Nearly : 100,000 men,
morally and? physically fit for service,
reach the military age yearly ; who are
not taken -into the standing army be-:
cause of legali limitations. ■: The general
staff asserts '■ that since the : national
finances are able to bear the expense,
a portion ■at least of these ' 100,000 ca
pable men must receive full training,
or else the empire .-\yiU|not be in a state
of full preparedness, c ;*., .■:'-.,.:..;; ,;/
The general stafffaglaid to have rep
resented to his majestf* that Germany's
position, in the middle of Europe, with
all the possibilities >£ a combination
against her, ; makes it their duty" to
utilize all the means of defense.'
It is affirmed that the proposed in
crease has nothing to do with the pres
ent position of foreign questions.
EMPRESS OF INDJA DAMAGED.
Canadian Pacific Steamer Sinks a Chi
HONGKONG, Aug. 18.—The Cana
dian railroad's steamer Empress of In
dia, from Vancouver. B. 0., July 27,
and Yokohama, Aug. 10, for Hongkong,
collided near this port today with the
Chinese cruiser Huang Tai. The war
ship sank an hour after the collision.
The Empress of India saved 170 of
the crew &f the cruiser. The captain
of the Huang Tai, who refused to have
his ship,- and thirteen of her crew,.-were
drowned. The Empress of India was
badly damaged amidships. She carried
twenty-five cabin passengers and 250
steerage passengers, the latter being
mostly Chinese. She was under com
mand of Lieut. O. P. Marshall.
MONTREAL, Aug. 18.-—ln' an official
explanation of the collision between
the steamer Empress of India and the
Chinese cruiser Huang Tai, the Cana
dian Pacific railway officials say the
two vessels were running parallel
courses about midnight, when, without
warning, the captain- of th~e Chinese
cruiser suddenly tried^o cross the bow
of the Empress of IneKa. The latter's
captain immediately 'maneuvered so
that the collision whtcfe he knew would
be the result should-be a glancing one.
The bow of the eruteer slid along the
side of the Empress,''but the starboard
propeller of the Eiripfess caught the
cruiser and injured' her ser seriously
that she sank in a f^w 'minutes.
Diamonds Found in Liberia.
LONDON, Aug. 18.—Tlfr republic of
Liberia, which, as an experiment on
behalf of the negro,, has not much to
boast of, may have ,i>etter times in
store as a new field for white enter
prise. It, is officially stated that dia
monds have been dr^covered in the
country, and a prospective party, sent
out by the West African Gold Conces
sions company, limited, has returned
with fine specimens of to I ndum in the
form of both rubies and sapphires.
Pupils Will Be Exchanged.
PARIS, Aug. 18.—It is proposed to
extend to primary education the sys
tem of exchange of pupils, which now
exists between Columbia university
and the educational authorities here.
The scheme, which has been officially
approved, provides for sending every
year one of the, best pupil teachers of
the Ecole Normale Primarie at Au
teuil to the New Paltz school, New
York, which will reciprocally send a
' pupil teacher to AuteuiL
Profit Sharing Contest
J&, *~~^~ *\ RECKON TH£ VOTE FOR GOVERNOR [J &fa Wl i^fe iRk
/IN OHIO. MASSACHUSETTS AND TJim JTM H 8 H
% / JBB<s|^ZpoftMo S*•O■IS II If
J|jj^A—-^ft-M^^ Ist Prize, $10,000.
HyO'l '" " '' 3d Prize, $3,000. 3d Prize, $1,000.
I 4* 20 Special Prizes of SI 9 000 Each tor any Estimates.
: ; Every subscriber to The St. Paul Globe will have an opportunity to share Jn these magnificent prizes If he
wishes to participate in -the Great ; Educational : Cutest In which ' these prizes are given. ■ -
•_.•:. The subject matter of this great contest is the total vote cast for Governor In the States of Ohio, Massa
chusetts and lowa on the 8d day of November, 1903. r-- --
yi; Every person Interested In the science of Government should be interested In the election in these three
: States, as much valuable information can be gained by a study of the political conditions involved in these
CONDITIONS OF THIS GREAT CONTEST.
£; Every . subscriber who remits $1.00 on old or. new subscriptions to The St Paul Globe will receive one
certificate, that will secure for him any prize which his estimates entitle him to claim, and for every addition
al dollar paid one certificate will be Issued. v " ' ''"'
No commissions \or premiums will be allowed on subscriptions on which advantage fa taken of this contest '
'■;. When you send In your subscription, also send your estimates of the total vote for Governor in the three
• States. Write your name, address and estimate in the Subscription Blank below and mail it to The St Paul
.-, Globe. ."-_■;>; :-i '\.\ .. ./ ''''■■*;.-.''',*■' •.' -:
Jr-. The contest will close at midnight, Nov. 2.. 1903, and no estimate received after that hour wiC be allowed
The official vcertificates of the Secretaries of the three States, showing the total vote for Governor, will deter
i mine who are entitled to the prizes, and the awards will be made by a disinterested Committee of' prominent
Judges,' just as Boon as the official, figures can be obtained. ■ ' «
- UOCfi IC thO I let nf Pri7flC • I , Por the.nearest correct estimate received on or
;.v-..;.;>;;•; fiClu Id HIS LIOI Ul 111400 i . " _ after May 18. and before June 1. 1,000.00
:"■': ; For the nearest correct estimate revived on or
To the nearest correct estimator ........... $10,000.00 ': **■ after June 1. and before June 15 1,000.00
.To the second nearest correct estimator......... 3,000.00 . For the nearest correct estimate received on or
To the third- nearest correct estimator •...•.. 1,000.00 -__ after June 18, and before July 1...... 1,000.00
'- To the fourth nearest correct estimator 600.00 For the nearest correct estimate received on or
To the fifth nearest correct estimator ........... 200.00 . after July 1, and before July 15 1,000.00
'.' To the sixth nearest correct e5timat0r.......... 100.00 . For the nearest correct estimate received on or
To the seventh nearest correct estimator ...... 50.00 after July 15, and before Aug. 1 1,000.00
To the 5 eighth "nearest correct estimator ;...... 35.00 • For the nearest correct estimate received/on or
-To the next 12 nearest correct estimators, 115.00 , after Aug. 1, and before Aug. 15............ 1,000.00
*f:eachi;.:;..;...;........ ...:.................:. 180.00 < „- For .•. the -nearest correct estimate received on or
To the next 27 nearest correct estimators, $10.00 . after Aug. 16, and before Sept. 1 1,000.00
'each J..;..;.;-;.......;."..................... 270.00 ' For the nearest correct estimate received on or
• To the next 933 nearest correct estimators, $5.00 .after Sept. 1, and before Sept. 16 1,000.00
. , each .............:.......... 4,665.90 For the nearest correct estimate received on or '
■■J? "'■; :—' ??'!£/ '.-,V-^"%4: ■".'.'■■.; —■ . . after Sept 16, and before Oct. 1 ............. 1000
980 prizes amounting to $20,000.00 ' ' ■■■:.:■-■ .. ;
j ■••■'- :. ; . v -. ■-;• ' ■■•;-• ■ ■ ; , . ... : - ■ Total 1,000 prizes, amounting to $40,000.00
Thfl Following Soficial Prizss Will Also Be Paid! x, n case of a tle or that two or more estimators ar«
1110 IUHUTII1I& •*?••»*!-!*V-.l ll" ""' "It" BG raiUi equally correct, prize* will be divided equally between
For the-nearest correct estimate received before them... , ,^: : . ....... , .
.-*—*■ l>ee< 16 : 1902 ?....W.. V........'.'. $1,000.00 ■? — ' " ■■■■-..,■.- ■ ■.■■..■ - .
For the nearest correct estimate received on or >.■■■■•:•%■• '- .<■: ■.-■». r-*. ; »■.■■-.■ <•■ • , ,
trxafter Dec. 16, and; before Jan. 1,1903........ 1,000.00 , VALUABLE INFORMATION
For -the nearest correct estimate received on or , - VrtWVrtDl'B' "yVROTHIIUW.
m% after Jan. 1. and before Jan. 16. „.... ....... 1.000.00 . To aid In forming your estimate we furnish the official
For the nearest correct estimate received on or AftA _ figures showing the vote for Governor in each of these
__ after Jan. 16, and before Feb. 1............ 1,000.00 - States for the past ten years as well as to give the
For the nearest correct estimate received on or . total vote for the three States combined. The total vote
*W after Feb. 1. and before Feb. 16... 1.000. for the three States is fpund In the right hand column:
For the nearest correct estimate received on or _. . _. . ■ - .
A after Feb. 16, and before March 1............ 1,000.00 - ¥***• 9 hl°V« *£""• lowa- / Total.
For the nearest correct estimate received on or Ull •••••••• J95.629 821,650 420,212 / 1,637,491
■■-.•: after March 1. and beforo March 15.......... 1.000.00 ' "Jf" • 823,658 365,012 41506 1.604,478
For the nearest correct estimate received on or |»» ••••••"«Moo 328.121 401.345 * 1,666,932
v after March 16, and before AprU1............ 1.000.00 J£97 , 854,986 269,795 438,293 1.663,073
: For the 1 nearest correct estimate received on or "9? ••••• •••|2W!! 299.166 433,351 1,640.676
• after April 1, and before April 15..... 1.000.00 1801 827,686 324,526 390.489 1,642,581
For th& nearest correct estimate received on or \H ,■ What will be the total vote for Governor In these three
' • after April 15. v and befofe May 1...■.:...'.... 1.000.00 States combined on the 3d day of November, 1903? Fig-
For the nearest correct estimate received on or v - ure It out and send in your estimates. It may mean
after May 1, and before May 16 1,000.00 $10,000 in cash to you. -:~ :.■ • '
CERTIFICATE OF BANK PRESIDENT.
I ; I hereby certify that tbe Press Publishing Association has deposited $40,000 In the Central Savings Bank, Detroit
Michigan, for the express purpose of paying the prizes to those making the nearest correct estimates of the Total Aggro
gate Vote cast for the Office of Governor in the States of Ohio, Massachusetts and lowa, on the 3rd day of November,
1903. and that this fund can be used for no other purpose.
Subscription Blank fc&iSL*~ „
Central Savings Bank.
Inclosed find ..... to apply on Subscription d?
Name ....»...............'....... • , CITY SUBSCRIPTIONS.
• ■ . By Carrier. |1 mo |6mos|l2mos
Post office.. ....,...,. .t Dally only ......I 40 $2.25 $4.00
■ V~- ■ ■'■■ ".'■' Dally'and. Sunday 60 2.76 6.00
„ - r:v •-. . , Sunday ............................... 15 .76 1.00
State...... •*■'■.- —
/ : ■ ■ . .■■■-.■:, I -. . COUNTRY SUBSCRIPTIONS*
My " Estimates ° Vote for GOVern in the Three : ■— Mall. : |1 mo |6mos|l2moi
States are* .: ; By..Man. |l mo |6mos|l2moß
• . ; Daily only 25 $1.60 $3.00
• l^:~~:* ; ... .... Daily and Sunday 35 2.00 4.00 ;
, .: ■-r'.v-' ; " " ' '.'"'•".' Sunday 76 1.00
- ■ - i ;. .... ■=.. -■- .f, r. v .- -, . • . -. .
.:'....... REMEMBER that the CAPITAL PRIZE is $10,000,
" -,-.;.^ > and that there are 20 SPECIAL PRIZES of $1,000
........................ ••• ........V..... each for EARLY ESTIMATES.
'■ ■:/"" Send All Orders to THE ST. PAUL GLOBE,
........................ ................... ***** ' ST. PAUL, MINN.
Will Arbitrate on Venezuela.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 18.—
Mr. Riddle, the American charge at
St. Petersburg, has cabled the state
department that Mourabieff, the Rus
sian minister of justice, Lardy, the
Swiss minister to Paris, and Prof. Mat
zen, of the University of Copenhagen,
have been named by the czar as arbi
trators at The Hague of the cases
between Venezuela an 3 \he blockading
powers. The three arbitrators are
members of the international court of
Fighting Famine With Irrigation.
SIMLA, India, Aug. IS.—The irriga
tion commission has issued its report.
It proposes to lay out $150,000,000 in
twenty years on protective work and
about $2,000,000 annually in loans for
private irrigation works, the necessary
funds to be raised by loans and the in
terest thereon to be charged to th«
famine grant. It is hoped thus to di~
Americans After Iron Mills.
LONDON, Aug. 19.—The Hague cor
respondent of the Daily Telegraph re
ports that negotiations have been
opened by an American combine with
a view to acquiring the great steel
and iron factories recently built at
Terneuzen, near the Belgian frontier.
Steamer Reduces Record.
NEW YORK. Aug. IS.—The North Ger
man Lloyd steamer Kaiser Wilhelm 11. ar
rived today from Bremen. Southampton
and Cherbourg after a run of five days.
fifteen hours and ten minutes over the
short course of 3,052 miles, at an average
speed of 22.58 knots an hour. The best
previous westward record of the steamer
was made May last, and was five days,
twenty-one hours and forty-eight min
CITY NEWS ;|
1 i^^^ rww/VWAnn)V ) /tfv juvuvyv
AT COM PARK
Street Railway Company Will
Spend $40,000 on the Work
■ '" ■' ■. -:'- ' ■ !„"--'
Next ; month the St. Paul City Rail
way, company will commence work on
its new terminals at Coraopark.' Test
holes are now being. driven, and when
the :. character of y \ the : ouridatipn is
learned the sinking of piles will be
started." . ♦ ' .
In point of investment and the high
artistic character of the work, the new
terminals for Como park will be one of
the most important and extensive im
provements made by the railway com
pany this year. ;.,,,,. , .
-i■ For ground■• on which ; to build . the
new terminals the company has al
ready invested ; $10,000. ; and this cis to
be ; further increased by an addition of
$30,000 which will ■be used in the im
provement proper. '. . ' •. '■;. ..v
•-■' a Two * bridges of \ fancy cut ■ stone; are
provided r in - the ; plans, . and ' these - will
be supplemented with viaducts which
will allow .vehicle' and passenger traffic
without crossing the tracks. The Cracka
will be elevated the same as at Lake
Harriet and Wildwood. This will do
away with the present loop and re
move the confusion which always has
existed in the handling of east and
The plans for the improvement call
for highly artistic construction, and
have in every detail been passed upon
by the members of the park board.
The test holes now being driven
are for the purpose of ascertaining the
character of soil and foundation.
Active work will not be commenced
before next month or until the present
heavy traffic is over.
' ■ '■ ' ' *^^^B *"" fa^^r.
Theslmpleit remedy tot indigestion, oonstlpatlo*
fcMladsness and the many ailment* arising from »
disordered atom_ch,UTer or bowels I. mpansTatt.
_tp_ They have accomplished wonders, and their
timely aid remove the necessity of calling • phrsl
e'uYor many little Ills that beset mankind. They
goatratght to the seat of the trouble, relleTethe <»»•
tre»s.cleaniw the affected part*, and give t tie sy steta
» general loofng up. Thenre cent packet lsenoujt
lor an ordinary oocaslon. The ami! bottle.Mcent*
Snt»la»aouo»lyror*year. Allsell iit»m