Newspaper Page Text
Dowie Delivers Harangue at
Carnegie Hall-Calls Re
NKW YORK, June 26. —On. his first
public appearance after his trip around
the world, John Alexander Dowie to-
day attacked the character of King
Edward, declared he loved President
Roosevelt and denounced reporters.
Ht spoke at Carnegie hall in the morn
ing and in the afternoon, making two
addresses at each session.
After much bitter reference to King
Edward he said:
"Defender of the faith, indeed! Two
weeks ago he went with the Duke of
Devonshire to see some horses and get
points about a coming race.
"The prophet is a mightier man than
the king, and what the prophet said
has made his throne totter. I love
Theodore Roosevelt, but if he does a
great wrong I shall not be afraid to
tell him of it, and I believe he is too
good a man to be afraid to hear of It."
To the reporters he shouted:
"But I say to each one of you fel
lows —beware. You will each have to
stand before God for your own sins.
Touch not mine anointed and do my
prophets no harm,' God declares and
he will protect his prophets. All liars
have their place in the lake which
burneth with fire and brimstone. You
tan telegraph. You can laugh your
selves into hell, but you cannot laugh
"A Methodist minister once scoffed
at me, and was put out for disturbing
a service. I told him to beware and
my words rang in his ears. Three days
later his body was found in a pool of
water. I cannot tell how it got there,
but I warned him. And I warn you
men, beware. God will stop your
mouths. I brand you scoundrels and
you dogs as a pack of unmitigated
liars. Yet I pray God to bless you.
"I have been asked when I will stop
fighting. Not until I have got the
devil licked. And until I have got him
licked I will keep on licking the little
devils. I would like to save every one,
even the young fellows out of those
literary scavengers' offices down town.
And when I get to heaven I think I
should like to go to hell to fight the
DEATHS OF THE DAY
LONDON. June 26.—William Richard
Orrasby Gore, second Baron Harlech is
dead. He was bom in 1819. He will be
succeeded by Hon. George Ralph Charles
Ormsby Gore, Conservative member of
parliament for the Oswestry division of
Shropshire, which will necessitate a bye
Special to The Globe
STILLWATER, Minn., June 26.—James
•Doody. who recently returned from Ever
ett. Wash., died this morning of con
sumption, aged 37 years. He" resided
with relatives at Oak Park
PORT HL'RON. Mich., June 26.—Gen.
William Hartsuff. who during the Civil
f ar.wa.s.inspector general of the army
of the Ohio, died today of diabetes He
was sixty.-nine years old and a native of
SAVE MONEY MONDAY.
BUY GROCERIES AT SCHOCH'S.
Minnesota Wilson Strawberries. Extra
large selected stock. ■"• j
i' 16-quart case 90c
4 Quarts ... 25c
24-quart case $1.35
; WISCONSIN STRAWBERRIES
6 Quarts ....... 25c
24-quart • QftL
case ...-. 90C
10-lb box Royal Ann ' -»»:
. | Cherries ,,,,/«C'
' Gooseberries. OC
3 quarts for . ......./;....'...fc00
Fresh shipment of lowa Sour ' flo"
Cherries, 20-quart basket ....... «OC
Fresh Blueberries, first of the oa
. season, quart fiUC
■ ; Red Raspberries and Black Raspber-
Fresh Peaches, doz 15r*
* Half-bushel crate ......... «1 in
Fancy Apricots, basket ...... * Ant
Per crate 22.214.171.124
A FRESH CARLOAD OF FANCY PORT
LE MONT BANANAS WILL BE PLAC
ED ON SALE MONDAY MORNING.
3c 5 6c, 9c a dozen
- • demons . x ...........10c, 12c, 15c per doz
Valencia Oranges— .
12c 15c, 18c, 20c, 25c, 30c. 40c per doz.
Navel Oranges, per doz ....:.....40c, 50c
Watermelons ...:./. ..,.. "' ' 25c
Fresh, extra fancy sugar ' cane' Pine
apples, extra large size, 15c and 25c each.
\ One pound of Schoch's "Palmer OC^
House" Coffee at ........ 4SOC
One can of a Ben . Hur Baking ...[ jtsc
Powder at cOQ
Fresh Vegetables *%%»
I Quoted in St. Paul for fine fresh goods.
v Butter Better Butter, better prices
% "here else 0" yOU tha" y°U Can &et any
■ , 500 JflrS Go, od Dalry Butter onAA.
JVU jaiisale Monday, at jar VUC
3-. Good Dairy Butter, lb ...... 1 5e
Choice Creamery Butter, lb v!.'!!"* 23c
-™>'^? ldf n *? od" -Pasteurized Butter,' 'posi-
■r^r tively the best Butter churned -00 1
jud?' in 2 ' 3 an 4 5 lb jars, lb ......... COC
' ' 3 combs White Clover Honey ...... 25c
Full Cream Cheese; lb ....... to£
Sugar-Cured Hams, lb ...... !! "-*"' loi/lr
Sugar-Cured Bacon, by the strip.'ib!!i2i/fc
A. full assortment of fine imported and
domestic cheese. I, "v
"'p Bismarck Herring, can ... 25p
rp Boned and Spiced Pigs' Feet,' jar! * '. 25c
|f "Schoch's New Process"
Bakery Goods are famous all over town
. They satisfy people who wish purity and
; Tvholesomeness in their breads and dm
-S. -They arethe best bakerY products
Our famous Layer Cakes, each ..... 25c
■,";. 8 Lillian Russels .........;......- 25es
7 Hoffman House ....;.;. ' "*"''* _r~
7EI Cura .............. "" * * |''" 25c
I special' 4nf do or' 111? 1" 10C ■""**' '*™a™-
Picnic supplies of all kinds; Canned
Meats. Pickles (plajn and stuff Sar
dines, etc., etc. .. - :
White Bear Deliveries. leave the -store
every morning at 9. ->.; y owulv.
THE ANDREW SCHOCH GROCERY CO
Corner Broadway ana Seventh Sts '*"
.V. ■ .
Prohibitionists May Postpone
Their Convention a Week
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., June 26.—The
national Prohibition convention will
meet in Tomllnson hall, Indianapolis,
Tuesday. State Chairman Newlin, who
has charge of the arrangements, says it
will be the most enthusiastic gathering
the party has ever had. There will be
a conference of state chairmen and
secretaries in the afternoon at the
Claypool hotel and in the evening the
intercollegiate oratorical contest will
take place with six competitors.
The national committee will meet at
the Claypool hotel at 8 o'clock. Con
vention committees will meet at the
hotel Wednesday and the first session
of the convention proper will open at
10 o'clock with National Chairman Oli
ver W. Stewart, of Chicago, presiding.
The temporary and permanent chair
men will not be selected until Tuesday
evening. The nominations for presi
dent and vice-president will not be
made till Thursaay afternoon.
It is stlU an. open, question whether
Gen. Nelson A. Miles would accept the
nomination for the presidency. He has
left for an unknown summer resort
without leaving any definite statement
behind. Other names mentioned for
the presidential nomination are: Al
fred Manierer, New York city; Prof. A.
A. Hopkins, Hornellsville, N. V.; Dr.
Silas C. Swallow, Harrisburg, Pa.; A.
G. Wolfenbarger, Lincoln, Neb.; Dr. E.
Leeton, Allegheny, Pa.; T. R. Caska
don, Keyser, W. Va.; I. H. Ames, Port
land, Or.; H. B. Metcalf, Pawtucket, R.
L, and James A. Fate, Harriman, Term.
There is £ faction of powerful tem
perance advocates who believe that
Gen. Miles should be' nominated by the
convention, even if he be not heard
from before the meeting time. Others
favor the postponement of the conven
tion until" after that of the Democrats;
so that the platform and candidates
nominated in St. Louis can be inspected
before the Prohibitionists get to work.
DUNN HAS LONG LEAD
IN RACE FOR GOVERNOR
Continued From First Page.
mation is too meager to make an esti
mate. There appears to have been a
hard fight in Chisago county and a di
vided delegation will come from there.
The Collins people say the delegation
will be ten for Collins and three for
Dunn, but a telegram received from
Representative John S. Oleson states
that Dunn will have eleven of the dele
Will Divide the County
Clay county's thirteen votes r- are
placed by Mr. Martin in the Collins
column, but Clay is the home of Su
preme Justice Douglas,' and the Dunn
forces are confident of a divided- dele
gation. , Collins will probably get five
votes in Clearwater county, but Dunn
gets Cook county's five votes. In the
absence of any information whatever
Collinsi'Js claiming Cottonwood county.
In Crow Wing .county Dunn'appears
to have won out, although the Collins
people have placed these twelve votes'
in : the doubtful column. A telephone
message from N. H. Ingersoll last
•night stated . that Dunn had carried
Crow Wing by a safe majority. Doug
las county is conceded to Eddy by both
Dunn and Collins and Faribault. is
conceded to Dunn. An even break is
all that is claimed by either side >■ in
Fillmore county, and Grant county will
probably send a Collins delegation.
Houston is conceded to Dunn, and the
Dunn forces claim to have won out in
Hubbard, a county that. is listed as
doubtful by the Collins side. • ::
Kittson county is claimed 1 by Collins,
but the Dunn people dispute the Col
lins claims of victory in Lincoln. Lake
and L'e Sueur counties are conceded to
Dunn, as*-" is also McLeod. Marshall
county is conceded to Collins, and the
Collins people claim Martin county. A
telegram received yesterday says Dunn
won v out in Fairmont by a vote of
three, to ofi€, and that he also carried
the rest of the county..
Other counties conceded to Dunn by
the Collins managers last night are
Martin. Mille Lacs, Morrison, Nicollet,
Pine, Polk and Scott, while it was ad
mitted that Swift, Waseca, Wilkin and
Winona would send divided : delega
tions. The Dunn managers are un
willing to concede divided delegations
in either Waseca or" Wilkin counties,
claiming that they have information
showing the counties to have selected
Dunn delegations. s j.
Both Sides Claim Meeker
. Meeker- is 'claimed by both sides, and
it is conceded that Collins will secure the
Mower county delegation. Nicollet is
classed, by Manager Martin as one of the
doubtful ';-. counties, but reports are to
the effect that it has - selected a solid
Dunn delegation. : . -, v.
: Returns from many of the other coun
ties in the state indicate beyond doubt
that . Dunn- delegations were elected in
many of the counties still claimed by the
Collins .. people. ■■ In- the statement given
out last night by James Martin 498 votes
were claimed for Judge Collins, including
the votes he expects to receive at to
day s caucuses outside of Hennepin, Ram
sey and St. Louis counties. The same es
timate gives Dunn but 287 and Eddy is
credited with 48, while 119 are placed in
the doubtful column. Mr. Martin declined
to show the reports upon which he based
this estimate, however. ";
An estimate made at* the Dunn head
quarters, based largely on telegrams
T^?^ h, are ion file ' shows that Dunn has
474 delegates and Collins is credited with
ai^dou^rtfui iS SiVen 25> and 57 are classed
Based upon the most reliable informa
tion to be had. The Globe has pre
pared a ', table showing : the . relative
strength of • the candidates, outside of the
counties that have not yet caucused The
figures are based - upon information re
ceived from the various counties, and in
al.r«o«n«es-t«rer<t?cK'ere*is no doubt the
votes have beea placed i n the doubtful
column. This table shows that Dunn has
doubSi! ns 139t ?ady * and "" "5
• : _;-.^i>-Ko Vote Estimated ■ ;
. The showing by counties Is as follows-
Altkin .T.;:V^ n'Colllns> Doubt. Eddy.
Anoka ........."li Sf"'!""';'
Becker ........ 12 •*"•• v "
Beltrami ...... ..- .'';--;•. jA
Benton .:..-... ">^ ii. «
Blue' Earth ....,10 16 . . **
Brown ......:;; 6 6 *
Carlton 9 '.•
Carver ......... 12
Cass ........... .. > 'a
Chippewa ........ \'.\ n
Chisago ........ 11 . 3 ..]] •;
C1ay............., ...-.i^-jn >i,i3^:
Cook .5 .;
Cotton wood' .'.. x .. *■* -in
Crow Wing .... 12 '!
Douglas .-.-.. ■-..-" ™&Mcmii
Faribault -.....'-. 17 ... " li
Fillmore '.......10 ' .-. 10 >. '.[ \\
Grant .. ..i..;,.-. " ■L. .. 9
Houston ........12. < ....•-.,■•■ " •*
Hubbard ..9 .. ' '." "
Itasca \ :... ..... 18 _, .. -:■* * .
Jackson .........12. -;.
Kandiyohi ..... 14 . .. w^ **
Kittsoit >-;.-.y;::'.. i-g^V ■ !r- '. •'
Lake .."..•. ...'.■.'••Si-'-' >.;■ ":U"
Le Sueurr...... 13 .. • "*
Lincoln-........-^ • ■••■■'-' 8 ; .. "
McLeod ■..'...... 12 : .. " ..
Marshall ■"-. ;.....;;,::.. 11 ' V ... -\'.
Marvin * 12
Meeker ':: .:'::. .; 13 ?' • • • *•] t * *
Mille Lacs >9 .. ■ II
Morrison -;..... 13""-- „...>..
M0wer*........»'.. r*. 17 - ' ..--: .-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1904
$ 13.00 to St. Louis
Excursion tickets on sale June 27th, good to re
turn within seven days, via the
Milwaukee <§b St. Paul
Go via Chicago and see both World's t^air cities.
Stopovers allowed at Chicago if you wish. These
tickets good in coaches on all trains, including the
Fast Mail and the Pioneer Limited 1 : : ; :
F. H. THORN, W. B. DIXON,
Ticket Agent, N. W. P. A.,
365 Robert St. St. Paul.
ARMIES ARE READY FOR BIG BATTLE
Continued From First Page
the Sevastopol type and a cruiser of the Diana type were dis
abled and towed away.
"The Russian vesels re-entered the harbor during Friday."
RESULT STILL IN DOUBT
ST. PETERSBURG, June 26.—Under date of June 26, Vice
roy Alexieff telegraphed the emperor as follows:
"Our Port Arthur squadron, commanded by Rear Admiral
Withoft, consisting of six battleships, five cruisers and ten
torpedo boats put to sea at 8 o'clock o.n the morning of
"Our squadron attacked the enemy. Up to the present I
have received no news of the result of the fighting."
FAIL TO REPORT LOSSES
Up to tonight the Japanese report of the loss of three Rus
sian ships at Port Arthur has not been published, though the
authorities have allowed to be printed a statement that the
squadron had made a sortie and also the news of the loss of
Japanese torpedo boat destroyers. Some of the papers have
'even commented with satisfaction.on the prospect of the fight
on the open sea, where the merits of the two fleets would be
In high court and army and naval circles, where the re
port of the Port Arthur affair has been freely circulated, the
Japanese version is received with considerable reserve.
RUSSIANS LOST OPPORTUNITY
LONDON, June 27.—While the special dispatches to the
morning newspapers add nothing to the details contained in
the Associated Press information concerning the Port Arthur
engagement and the situation in the Liaotung peninsula, the
editorials by war experts devote much space to the situation.
The general view is that the Russians at Port Arthur lost
their opportunity through their timidity and that Togo has
again asserted his right to be considered one of the world's
It is conceded on every hand that while the details are not
yet fully known, when both sides tell the vvhole story the ca
lamity to Russia will only be increased. It is pointed out, how
ever, that Port Arthur is open and that the Vladivostok fleet
may make another dash, in which ease the remnant of the
Port Arthur squadron may at any time make a forlorn hope
dash for a juncture.
TELLS OF JAPANESE LOSSES
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 26.—This cablegram was re
ceived at the Japanese legation today from Tokyo: "Gen.
Oku reports that our casualties at Telissu were 247 killed, in
cluding 7 officers, and 946 wounded, including 43 officers."
RUSSIANS BURN DWELLINGS
SEOUL, June 26.—A telegram received liere from Gensan,
Korea, reports that Russian troops have burned numerous
dwellings in the towns of Kilju and Ham Heung, and that
at the latter place women were subjected to ill treatment.
TOGO'S LATEST EXPLOIT
TOKYO, June 25.—Admiral Togo re
ports that on June 23 his patrol boat
discovered the battleship Peresviet and
seven other vessels, accompanied by
nine torpedo boat destroyers, near the
entrance of Port Arthur harbor. They
warned him wirelessly, and he imme
diately advanced his entire fleet ex
cept those engaged upon special duty.
The admiral then discovered that the
Russian fleet, which consisted of six
battleships, five cruisers and fourteen
destroyers, evidently planned a dash
southward by sundown.
Dunn. Collins. Doubt. Eddy.
Otter Tail 19
Pope .. .. 12
Red Lake 8
Redwood .. 14
Renvllle .. 16
Rice .. 17
Sherburne *". •"• 9
Swift .. 11
Traverse 8 .. .« ..
Waseca 12 .. .. . .H
Wilkin •• 8
Yellow Medicine .. .. 12
Totals 306 139 137 25
The Most Important Thing
"Well," said the plain citizen. "I guess
it won't take you long to get used to your
"I guess not," replied the newly elected
member of the legislature; "I've learned
to play poker already."—Philadelphia
For those who
is the food
Get the little book, "The Road
to Wellville," in each package.
The Russians «topped outside the en
trance to the harbor, and after night
fall a fleet of Japanese torpedo boat
destroyers reßOlotely attacked the Rus
sian ships and succeeded in torpedoing
and sinking a battleship of the Peres
viet type and disabled the battleship
Sevastopol. A cruiser of the Diana
type was observed being towed into the
harbor on Friday morning, and it was
evident she had sustained serious dam
age. The Japanese- ships sustained lit
tle damage. The torpedo boat de
stroyer Shirakumo was hit by a shell
which fell in the cabin, and had three
men killed and three others wounded.
"?'■ " Mrs. Winslow's t Soothing Syrup) ; - ■-'•'
Has bean used for over FIFTY .YEARS by MIL
LIONS of : MOTHERS: ' for " th»!r CHILDREN
WHILE TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS.
. It SOOTHES the CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS.
~ALLAYS alt FAIN; CURES-WIND COLIC. and ij
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold by Drue
tistsln evsry part nf the world. '" Bswrj andas<for
.'Mr?.Wlnslow:sSoothlnffS7rux'' anitak* rw otiij."
kind, Twemy-fiv* cents a bottle. ~ ■-
- THE STATE SAVINGS BANK
Fourth and ■ Minnesota Sts., ; St. Paul,
~?f: "■•■ :" :>:- •; r ; Minn ;■;.
Exclusively for savings and doing busi
ness In acceptance i with the letter and
spirit of thesSaTinga-Bank law of this
State. The neat Interest period com
mences ', July Ist. Deposits made " before
July -4 th draw 6 mos. interest January
Ist. July, 2nd is a half holiday (Saturday).
July 3rd is Sunday. Come early and avoid
the rush. .-, . : .-• , :
Deposits r/.ade -i on or before^July 5 In
our savings .department ill receive "three
months' interest, at 3%" per cent on Oct. 1
Security Trust Company. NY. Life Bids.
Your attention i called Ito the Auction
Sale 5 advertisement: in the want columns
of a sale to fee held at No. 435 Summit
avenue, Tuesday, June 28. at 10 a. m.
Kavanagh Bros.: «»mpany, auctioneers.
We efter to tbe public sates In our vaults
at $4 per year,» trifle over 1 cent per day
and give absolute security against loss
from thieves, buaglars, mobs and fire. Se
curity Trust Company. N. Y. Life Bids
Detroit and Return $1$ Via Chicago,
On sale July 6. 6 and 7, with return limit
as late as Aug, 15, via Wisconsin Central
Ry. Call or address City Ticket Office,
371 Robert St., St. Paul.
Detroit and Return $15.25
Via Soo Line, via Mackinac and the pa
latial D. & C. steamers for the conven
tion of Baptist Young People of America.
Tickets on pale July 2. 4 and 6, to return
Aug. 15. Ticket office, 379 Robert.
When in doubt as to how your money
should be invested, read "The Globe's
10 Splendid Summer Stories
100 Superb Illustrations
30 Pictures in Color
16 Portraits of Society Beauties
22 Separate Titles
An Ideal number of the
Ideal American Periodical
"A 35-cent Magazine for 15 cents"
For Sale by your Newsdealer
- The| July number of the
LAKE VIEW HOTEL
D. L. BUSH, Prop. WALKER, MINN.
Now open to the public. $1-50 a day,or will make rates
Tin m«st popular cmxl to
tourliU in northern MimiMta
Situated en high bank overlooking Leach Laks.
Rooms largo and airy. Bathrooms and barcer
shop. Bus meets all trains-
Boats and Guides Furnished for Fisherman
ADA NII JActitiTT
%3 W%f% Hi M PROffNETOiL
TONIGHT AND ALL WEEK
Wliss Percy Haswett
and the GEO. FAWCETT CO. in
Dion Boucicault's great Irish Drama
Matinees —Wednesday and Saturday.
Next Week—"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde"
and "Catherine." Special Matinee July 4.
Low Rates to the East Via Soo Line
Albany and return $38.20
Boston and return 45.90
New York and return 41.90
Portland and return 43.50
Toronto and return 25.90
Montreal and return 33.00
Cool, Exhilarating Breezes
Continually blow over the blue waters of
the Great Lakes*, making: the excursion of
the Soo Line every Friday successes
never to be forgotten by any one who has
taken the trip. Prom Minneapolis and
St. Paul to
Detroit and return $1G.75
Toledo and return 17.50
Cleveland and return 18.25
Buffalo and return 20.25
Return limit 30 days from date of sale.
New lake folder at the ticket office. 373
"Have You Had the Fishinn Fever Yet?"
It's a good time to get it for the fish are
biting all along the Line. Low rates for
fishermen every day. The new fishing
folders are full of reliable pointers.
Ticket office 379 Robert.
To the World's Fair # Return
June 2? $13.00 Viathß
Minneapolis <3b St. Louis Railroad
Seven-day limit exclusive of date of sale. Through chair cars and coaches
and elegant new dining cars. Only line with a World's Fair station.
For tickets call on H; S. Haskins, Ryan hotel=
Dr. W. J. Kurd, j3
II 91 E. SEVENTH ST. jjSPV
II Pa in lets Extracting, Fillings. .Jgjibaae*^
|i Plates, Crowns and Bridge* ■^HjJr'-^'jE
11 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. fSff^/f*
<$♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦
V GIBSON. CHRIS WENZEL and ♦
° HARRISON-FIS ER EFFECTS , °
:: In.!i acc^o an? n wl: lt! PHOTOGRAPHY "i
I 102 E. 6th Straat. . \ Ttl. Main 20321*3. I
.jodß^fi^i MEN ANd WOMEN,
.. *\A KJ>^M '- Dm Big O for unnatural
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i^ 1? Pr^wnti fonttrlsa. Painless, «nd not ft'trin-
HE EVANS CHEMICAICO. gent or.poi.-onous.
Vfll CiNC!NNATI,QjT|||| Sold by Oroßlits
;:^HL'': 8. k. 2BF or sent in plain wrapper,
'-" ■^51 B^kW^ - l^dVTsH ■ by express, j.repaid, tot
'■■ \^H s^v H $1.00. or 3 bottles $2.75. .
'.»* Circular test on rxiu«««>
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ivk joor dramUl *»>r •♦. v. mß_ _^-y^~~Zr~~~~^
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■ valuable to ladies. 91A KVKL CO..S/,vv,v...,.#
41 Park now. Wow York.
For Sals by F. M. PARKER. Drugaisl,
Fifth and Wabasha Sts St. Paul.
* - City Comptroller's Office.
St. Paul, Minn., June 25. 1904.
: The amount of funds of the City of St.
Paul, on hand at the close of business
this day and 'where" deposited, as follows:
Merchants Nafl ................ $56,331.00
Nat'l Ger. American .......... 103.671.50
Capital .*.' 32,059.36
St. Paul Nafl ".................. 37,405.59
Scand. American -.........:..... 36.346.77
American Nat'l ...............r37,056.61
State ................,.......... 9,665.44
Midway. State .................. 11.25
New York Int. Account 14.579.50
Local Coupons Account 273.155.32
Phalen Park Ref. Account ...... ,2,182.84
Vault : 6.343.
; LOUIS BETZ, :'