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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 24, 1904, Image 1

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■ THE ' WEATHER -i^Sggg
For St. Paul and Vicinity—Thun
der storms.
For Minnesota Fair, cooler In west;
showers In east portion Friday. Sat
urday fair. ■__
?: VOL. XXVIL—NO. 176
X ■*■ . y-"'y*y "'■' \X?X •' ?.■■"- ■■-' '■ ' ■■■ ?X---Xy, •- ■.-'y ■-' ■'..? - --V?,'?'?' v:'-"?iyi?'^^yt**i??«"'- - ■' --- ' -- '" ? ' : - XX. " * ".'.'. " ?? y l*ly >•.. . '-' ' X " ""' " '?""'" ' -.:.'>"
ROOSEVELT AND FAIRBANKS ARE NAMED BY REPUBLICANS
FRANK BLACK LEADS
BOOSTERS OF "TEDDY"
M*y\s \s lamS * m A*- 7 "
NEW YORKER MAKES THE CHIEF
NOMINATING SPEECH
Former Governor Completely Covers All He
Thinks Should Be Coming for the White
House Occupant—Knight, of California, Dem
onstrates What a Stump Speaker Should Be,
Cotton and Others Make Seconding Speeches
and Dolliver, of lowa, Ascends, to the Em
pyrean on Behalf of Fairbanks—Chauncey
Depew Also Conveys the Idea That Charles
W. Is the Kind That Children Cry for
' >■■-...'- y- " • ... *.\T
CHICAGO, June 23.— ex-Gov.
Frank Black, of New York, fell the
honor of placing Theodore Roosevelt
In nomination for president at the Re
publican convention today. Speaker
Cannon took Mr. Black to the front of
the platform and characteristically in
troduced .him to the audience. Mr.
Black entertained his audience by a
discussion of party principles. He
compared Republican standards with
those of other parties.- With his keen
sense of humor and the deep thought
displayed in his address, the orator
fascinated always and frequently elec
trified his listeners. He led up to the
nomination gradually by defining the
type of man best suited for the party
color bearer.
CALLS ATTENTION
TO T. ROOSEVELT
As he confronted the convention
Gov. Black presented a striking fig
ure. He is tall and gaunt. His hair,
originally dark brown, is ..liberally
sprinkled with gray. His dark eyes
shone out brightly from beneath close
ly overhanging eyebrows. Gov. Black's
voice, though not heavy, carried well
and increased in volume as he got fair
ly under way. His epigrams provoked
laughter and the sharply turned sen
tences for which he is noted never
failed to raise a ripple of appreciative
applause. He said:
Mr. President, and Gentlemen of the
Convention: We are here to inaug
urate a campaign which seems al
ready to be nearly closed. So wise
ly have the people sowed and watch
ed and tended, there seems little
now to do but to measure up the grain.
They are ranging themselves not for bat
tle but for harvest. In one column reach
ing from the Maine woods to Puget
sound are those people and those states
which have stood so long together that
when great emergencies arise the nation
turns instinctively to them. In this col-
STAKELBERG WILL
MAKE FRESH STAND
(Next Severe Fighting Will Prob
~ ably Take Place at Tas
chlchaio
Special Cable to The Globe
SHANGHAI, June 23.—Gen. Stakel
berg is retiring northward from Kai
ping, but is expected to make an
other stand at Taschichaio, where the
next severe fight probably will take
place. The vanguards of the two armies
are now within 2,000 feet of each
other. -
; ? Russian Arsenals Busy
Special Cable to The Globe
ST. PETERSBURG, June 23.—Rus
sian arsenals are working night and
day on quick firing field guns. The
output is barely sixty per month. It
Is practically .certain, that Kuropatkin
has only 350 modern guns. jj This infe
riority in artillery gives additional rea
son for believing the Russian com
mander will play a waiting game for
many months. .
Japanese Armies in Conjunction
"Special Cable to The Globe "_
y TOKYO, June 23. —Advance guards
of the armies under Gen. Oku and
Gen. Nodzu are in conjunction near
Kaiping. The Russians? have with
drawn to between Kaiping and .Hai
tcheng, where Gen. Kuropatkin holds
strong positions. - Gen. Kuroki's troops
were yesterday forty, kilometers f west
Of Siu-yan. The Japanese guns in po
sition are twice as numerous as those
of the" Russians. -
Continued on Seventh Page.
IV, i THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER OF GENERAL CIRCULATION IN THE NORTHWEST SOOi
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE
umn. vast and solid, is a majority so
overwhelming that the scattered squads
in opposition can hardly raise another
army. . : . X . "yX:
The enemy has neither guns nor am
munition, and if they had they would use
them on each other. Destitute of the
weapons of effective warfare, the only
evidence of -approaching battle is in the
tone and number of their bulletins. There
is discord among, the generals; discord
among the " soldiers." Each would fight* in
his own way, but before assaulting his
Republican adversaries he would first de
stroy his own comrades in the adjoining
tents. Each believes the weapons chosen
by the other are not only wicked but fatal
to the holder. That is true. : This is the
only war. of modern times where the
boomerang has been substituted for the
gun. Whatever fatalities may occur? how
ever, among the discordant hosts now
moving on St. Louis, no harm will come
this fall to the American v people. There
will be no opposition sufficient to < raise a
conflict. There will be hardly enough for
competition.
Says Democrats Have No Plans
There are no Democratic plans for the
•conduct'of the all' campaign. % Their zeal
Is chiefly centered . in; discussion as to
what Thomas Jefferson would do if he
were living.^ He is not living, and but few
of his descendants are among the Demo
cratic remnants of today. Whatever of
patriotism or wisdom emanated, from that
distinguished "man is now represented in
this convention. '
It is a sad day for, any. party when its
only means of solving living issues is by
guessing at the possible attitude of a
statesman who is dead. This condition
leaves that party always a- beginner and
makes every question new. The Demo
cratic party has" seldom tried a problem
on its own account, and when it has its
blunders have been -its* only monuments,
its courage is remembered only in regret.
As long as these things are recalled that
party may serve gas - ballast. ~ but it will
never steer the ship.
When all the people have forgotten will
dawn a olden era for this new Democracy.
But the country is not ready yet to place
a party In the lead whose most expressive
MISS HERREID WILL
CHRISTEN- A CRUISER
WASHINGTON, D. C., June 23.—
Grace Herreid, 'daughter of Gov.
Charles Herreid, of South Dakota, has
been invited by the Union Iron works,
San Francisco, to christen the big
armored cruiser- South Dakota, now
building at that place. y
j THE NEWS INDEXED f
» — - — '- "" g =g . :?' ——»
X PAGE j-5. ? ?
Roosevelt and Fairbanks Nominated
R. C. Dunn Addresses St. Paul Voters
Cortelyou Made Republican Chairman
Progress of the War
PAGE I!
Archbishop Suspends Father rtarrison
Eagles' Convention * -y
Annual Report of Y. M;- C. A.
-' \ X PAGE ill
News of the Northwest y
:- "X- PAGE IV y-
Editorial Comment
French Prince Visits St. Paul
> PAGE V
In the Sporting World >
PAGE VI
Tom Piatt .Sued in Chicago -
Grain Dealers' Convention
X PAGE VIII
>v- •••■*^ ■ — t- •
Of Interest to Women y
' jyX PAGE IX -■ ,X
Claims to Possess Head of Cromwell
Boy Heroes Save Train From Wreck .
y;'^ xpAge-x V-.. '■
Popular Wants r '
y PAGE XI
Financial and Commercial ' '-.-
PAGE XII :
Delegates -Return From Duluth Con
,- vention
Bull Frogs Rule Passenger Train
.Harriet; Island July 4 Celebration
FRIDAY MORNING: JUNE 24, 1904— TWELVE PAGES
motto: Is- the cheerless word "forget."
That motto may express contrition, but it
does not inspire hope. Neither confidence
nor enthusiasm will ever be aroused by
any party which enters . each campaign
uttering the language of the mourner.
"Equality of Men"
There is j one fundamental plank, how
ever, on which the two great parties are
in full agreement. Both believe in the
equality of men. The difference is that
the Democratic party would make every
man as low as the poorest, while the Re
publican party would make every man as
high as the best. But the Democratic
course * will provoke no outside interfer
ence now, for the Republican motto is
that of the great commander, "never in
terrupt the enemy while he. is making a
mistake." vXy
In politics, as in other fields, the most
impressive arguments spring from con
trast. Never has there been a more
striking example of unity than is now
afforded by this assemblage.
There are many new names in these*
days, but the Republican party needs no
new title. It stands now where it stood
at the beginning. The name of the Re
publican party stands over -every door
where a . righteous cause was born. Its
members have gathered around every
movement, no matter how weak, ;: if in
spired by high resolve. Its flag for • more
than fifty years has been the sign of hope
on every spot where liberty was the
word. That party needs no new name or
platform to designate its purposes. It. is
now as it has been, equipped, militant and
in motion. - y -
Opportunities and Dangers
The public mind is awake both to ■its'
opportunities and its dangers.' Nowhere
in the world, in any era, did citizenship
mean more than it means today in Amer
ica. Men of courage and sturdy char- *
acter are ': ranging themselves together
with a unanimity seldom seen. There is
no excuse for groping in the dark, for
the light is plain .to him who will but
raise his eyes. The American people be
lieve in a man or party that has con-
Continued on Seventh Paige
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The G. O. P.—-'Course I ain't scared, but it's a good thing to have a life preserver along
THEODORE ROOSEVELTx
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Republican Nominee for President of "■ the United States
DUNN-SAYS HE WILL
CLEAN OUT CAPITOL
Candidate for Republican Gu
,..-:. *yyy y .*»}£.•■ i^v*^y? -yy
bernatorial Nomination
Speaks In St. Paul
"If I am chosen as* governor of Min
nesota I will pursue ..the; same policy
that I followed while serving the state
as its auditor, and I shall never at
tempt to dictate . who my r successor
shall be," said: Robert C* Dunn, candi
date for the Republican domination for*
governor LinS his talk .made before a
attended meeting Wf\M Federation:
hall in St. Paul last night. ; :y-i^x
Xl It was Mr. Dunn's • first | speech "of
the campaign in®t. Paul*, and while he
did not talk long he created considera
ble enthusiasm among f those : present
at the meeting, his -' /gernarks' being
roundly cheered. Mr. Djjnn was Intro
duced by Ell Warner, fc:ho referred; to
the necessity of voting at the pri
maries : next Monday night. Mr. War-*
ncr .■" said"? the Collins people had been
favored by^thebh£i&man|and secretary
of the ctty and county > committee" in ,
the sending out of notices,- many of,j
; which had been sent to • Collins 1 men
when they should, have? been sent % to.
Dunn r men.- Following i"Hr. Dunn, • Dar
F. Reese made a rousing speech; in
behalf :of Mr. Dunn. ■ ■■ -.??'/.
X "This preliminary campaign is near
ing its close, and lam glad of it," said
' ? -*'_ ";/,' —,? ■ X"i-' > : X'
Continued o». Second Page j
JUST TO INSPIRE CONFIDENCE
BIG G. 0. P. MOUNTAIN
BRINGS FORTH TICKET
ROOSEVELT AND FAIRBANKS ARE
PLACED IN NOMINATION
Orators of All Colors and Calibers Exhaust the
Dictionary in Coining Phrases in Glorifica
tion of the President—Chicago Coliseum
Houses a Thousand Bedlams All in Simul-
taneous Operation— Enthusiasm, Sponta
neous or Manufactured, Tapers Off When It
Comes to the Indiana Running Mate—Uncle
Joe Cannon Keeps Up His Calisthenics arid
Waves a Forty-year-old Convention Flag
From a Staff Correspondent
CHICAGO, June Every affec
tionate and every epigrammatic sen
tence that could be applied to President
Roosevelt was given him today when
for three hours there paraded before
the 12,000 who jammed the Coliseum
aisles > and hall : the flower of the Re
publican" 4 party. Its most matchless
orators and some lesser satellites were
seen on the stage, and some of them
were even heard, but most of them
were not. -*Xy.y ■ X ' ■'■'.-'.
... "The man . who does think," "The
ranchero hero of Santiago, who
never * | sounded a retreat ' and never
will." These were only a few of the
endearing terms applied to the renom
inated president. Fairbanks was nomi
nated, too, but the speeches that nomi
nated him dwelt on the glory of the
United States, the pride of the Repub
lican party 'and the shortcomings of
,the I Democracy before they stopped to
allude to the personality of the nomi
nee. yy *
X There was no enthusiasm for Fair
banks, but the delegates : did do him
the courtesy to call on him for a speech
after his nomination, and found that he
had slunk from the hall in that same
noiseless where-is-he-now fashion that
has characterized his every movement
since ?he.„ came to Chicago except his
thrice triumphal entry, into the hall of
the convention amid the plaudits of his
faithful I rooters.
BLACK STARTS THE
RHETORICAL BALL
If President Roosevelt did personally
pick the h men to make the speeches
nominating him, -.he did one thing to
sustain the contention so. often raised
today that he follows the popular favor,
for the men who spoke in his behalf
were in'? the main orators worthy a
place any forum in the world.
First • came New \ York's former gov-
| PRICE TWO CENTS frvtSft™
ernor, Black, conservative in his ges
tures as the forces that move the state
he represents, but with a clear, pene
trating voice that of its own force car
ried to the farthest limits of the hall
almost : every 1 word of the magnificent
oration nominating Roosevelt. In sim
ple; English, smoothly spoken. Black
carried convict ton from his first com
ments on the greatness of the Ameri
can people, that the man who should
be their chieftain is i the man who now
is, and when he} was through the fact
that they all believed It as a basic
part of the creed was manifest from
the demonstration^ which lasted twenty
minutes.
Amid waving flags,? the totem poles
of the Alaskans and the golden banner
of California raced up and down the
aisles with a heroic charcoal portrait
of the president, which was opportune
ly brought in. Enthusiastic delegates
carried children to the r stage to wave
"Old Glory," and a Union veteran from
Willow.- Springs, Mo., carried to Chair
man Cannon a tattered -flag' that had
been in every Republican national con
vention since ? the Chicago event of
1860. The announcement of its his
tory continued the uproar another five
minutes, till a young man with a meg
aphone tried to lead the chorus from
the stage, and the delegates began' to
wonder if the demonstration was really
as spontaneous" as they thought.
Then came Senator- Beveridge. Al
ways interesting, the senator from In
diana was especially eloquent in his
pronouncement of the reasons why In
diana was for Roosevelt. More flowery
than Black, and with a voice' more
pleasing in its fullness, he was fully as
popular, but he dwelt too long after
making clear his seconding of the nom
ination? and talked within a minute as
long as had Black.
Third was Knight—George F. Knight
of California— such a knight! He
easily overshadowed the - noonday
SHOOTS YOUNG BRIDE
KNOXVILLE, Term., June 23.—Mrs.
Avery Ownesby, a bride of two months,
was accidentally shot and killed this
afternoon by Miss Blanche Cole, aged
sixteen. Mrs. Ownesby was paying a
call to Miss Cole's mother. Blanche
opened a bureau drawer to find a comb.
Spying a pistol in the drawer, she play
fully pointed it at Mrs. Ownesby and
said - "Look here." Scarcely^ had she
uttered the words when the weapon
was discharged? the ball entering Mrs.
Ownesby's forehead and causing in
stant death.
X Miss Cole was overcome by the trag
edy and is speechless. -
AN IMPORTANT
CONTRIBUTION
- "'■" *■-'' .-'*..^.*A"*y- ■:■■.:..■.. ;■. -:."..
NEXT SUNDAY'S GLOBE
will contain a magnificently
Illustrated article written
especially for The Globe:
TUTU I LA
America's Dominion y
In Southern Seas.
By the Rev. Wherahiko Rawel,
1 A- native .Maori ..missionary, y
residing temporarily in St.
: X Paul, and who has just arrived y *
from the South Seas.
READ THE GLOBE
j THE ONLY LIVE NEWSPAPER
IN ST. PAUL
stars, who came from the East and
from the middle of the Union. Where
the thousands had heard parts of the
other -speeches, everyone in that vast
hall heard every line and every word -
of this new Knight from the Pacific.
A "Western giant, grown gray on the
public platform, he had not finished his
first sentence when the convention was
thrown into a spasm by a shrill appeal
from the far corner of the southern
gallery, "Not so loud!" ? Knights huge
voice filled every corner of the hall
and rippled back in echoes to the stage,
but in spite of its resonance, it had
not a grating note. X
Knight was the man the crowd was '
talking about when it left the hall, and
he gave them things to talk about as
well as to listen to. Where the courtly
Beveridge had brushed by the labor
problem with the general proposition
that the Republican party had been
first to teach the laboring man his
•quality, and equality, Knight threw the
gage right into the field of battle by
a passing allusion to Uncle Sam's dig
ging of the Panama canal. "President
Roosevelt promised every man a job,"
shouted Knight, "and Uncle v Sam y
wanted this job and Uncle Sam be
longs to the Union." It was a minute
before the audience tumbled to
Knight's double meaning, and then
there was an outburst of enthusiasm?
"He hypnotizes obstacles," was another
characterization of the president that
found great favor with Knight's hear
ers. ....- -'■
MINNESOTA VOICE IS
SOON DROWNED OUT
Fourth, and the only frost of the lot,
was Harry Stilwell Edwards, of
Georgia, who could not be heard a hun
dred feet away. The crowd, which had
been spoiled by Knight's splendid de-
Continued on Sixth Page
CORTELYOU PUTS
UP STURDY FRONT
Elected Chairman of Republic
an Committee, He Says He
Won't Be Dictated To
CHICAGO, June George B. Cor
telyou was chosen chairman of the Re
publican national committee at a meet
ing held today just after the adjourn
ment of the convention. -
In thanking the committee he told
the members that while he would be
glad to have the benefit of their advice
and counsel, he intended to be chair
man in fact and would accept no dic
tation from anyone, high or low. He
told them that the friends of the late
chairman, Mr. Hanna, were his friends
and he asked for the same measure; of
confidence and support that had been
given to the last. chairman. He sought
the advice of both old and new mem
bers.
Mr. Cortelyou made no formal state
ment of his plans. He resigned as sec
retary of commerce and labor "as'soon
as he was elected chairman,, the res
ignation to" take place- as soon as his .
successor qualifies, which will be about
July 1. Secretary Cortelyou will not
give any active time to political mat
ters until he retires from the cabinet.
No vice : chairman will be appointed,
and the new chairman will divide: his
time between the New York and Chi
cago headquarters, although some
member of the committee will no doubt
.be .designated to take charge of , the %
headquarters in this city. ;• Headquar-
Continued on Seventh Page

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