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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 05, 1904, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-07-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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The St Paul Globe
Z i" .'.-.-, ZZZx 7T--frr^rrl r.-.v«:;i'-..'7- 7 ■ ",■:
77 77 THE GLOBE . CO., 7 PUBLISHERS. •'
77".^ '"' """' ' " -•*'*---, * -•"-- * ■**•- * ;
OmctAl. dri^%^^X^^t"^ CITT OF
Paper V^&gg£Xp>& St. Paul.
'>: »■ - , - -,* , "•""■ '" '- '■- - ■ if
- - Entered at ' Postofflcft it: Bt. 'Paul,. Minn.,
; y 77/ as• Second-Clt.s3 Matter. yiy, ; <-.*
-->f_.fTELEPHONEiCALLS, f..f'
Northwestern—Busines», f/' 1065' Main,
': Editorial.-78 Main. 7, v . -.:
; Twin Business, 1065; Editorial. 78.*
%. *Ip ' '"' ' -—'------ ■ •-■ - - ==
\ ; CITY SUBSCRIPTIONS. :yyy.\ 7
"77^r By .■ Carrier. ::| 1 mo. ■|6 mos."112mo8.:
7- Daily i*; only ..... -; .40 $2.25: .: $4.00'
Daily 'end; Sunday.. 7 .60 2.75. .6.00
t.Sßunday';.--;'.-'-.'.:. ■■7-.20' .1.10 2.00
COUNTRY T* SUBSCRIPTIONS.
:. ..'*-■ By Mall. -r| 1 m 0.16 mos. |12m03.,
g ally i. only-....v. .'.I - .26 -\\ $1.50 I ■■* $3.00
Daily and Sunday .1 7 - .35- \ 2.00 : -V- 4.00 *
Sunday .........;..| . .20 | 1.10 | r2.00
7. EASTERN REPRESENTATIVE,
W. J. MORTON, 7•;••.-•" . '•' *7';7f77/ y
\\''M- yy 150 Nassau St.. New York City.
- ,:;;■ 87 Washington. St.. Chicago. ',
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE'S
' - circulation now exceeds that
of any other morning newspaper
In the Twin' Cities except only
the Minneapolis Tribune.
THE St. Paul . Sunday ■ Globe f Is
".'"■ now acknowledged to be the
best Sunday paper in the North*
west and has the largest circula
tion.
ADVERTISERS get 7 100 per
cent more in results for the
money they spend on advertising
in The Globe than from any other
paper.
THE Globe circulation Is ex
■f elusive, because it is the only
Democratic Newspaper of gen
eral circulation in the Northwest.
A DVERTISERS In The Globe
»* reach this great and dally In
creasing constituency, and it
cannot be reached in . any other
way.
R.ESUI-TS COUNT— y.-. : 7; yXXyZ
THE GLOBE GIVES THEM.
TUESDAY, JULY 5, 1904.
LOOKS LIKE PARKER
;/ As the date of assembly. of the Dem
ocratic national convention grows
nearer, all the signs point to the nom
. ination of Judge Parker on an early
ballot. The wisdom of the policy that
he has pursued is now more than ever
apparent. The racket raised about his
refusal to declare himself on/. ques
tions of political . moment - has not
prejudiced a voter. It was started by
the Republican .press and echoed;. by
the opponents of Parker in his own'
-parly,:.but; it is-understood-• as purely
personal and factitious, f The old adage
that silence is golden has doubly proved
itself in Judge Parker's case. -7 '"7
He has maintained the dignity of
Judicial office. He has saved himself
from the instant misrepresentation that
waited upon the first syllable that he
let fall from his lips. Most of all, he
has pleased the country by an exhibi
tion of moral strength. The man 7 who
could calmly adhere to his declared
policy in the•face of such persistent
clamor, such entreaties for a word,
made by friends and enemies alike, Is
a man who knows his mind and can be
true to his.own conclusions. In many
different ways Judge Parker is a thou
sand times stronger man before the
people today than he was when his
candidacy was first announced.
The logic of facts points altogether
in his direction. The position of a can
didate "against the field" is a danger
ous one only when there Is a field. By
this we' mean that there must be; in
opposition several other men with more
or less loyal followings, all of whose
forces are likely to combine when the
danger point is reached. Judge Par
ker's great advantage is the/actual'ab
sence of any other formidable candi
date. If Mr. Cleveland were actually in.
the running, he could probably be
nominated, as he would■- certainly fbe
elected.; But he has repeatedly re
fused to permit the use -of i his - name
and has expressed his hope that Judge
Parker will be named. All the* other
men mentioned are merely possibili
ties. Gray and Gorman and McClellan
and Folk are names to conjure with,
and any one of them would make fan
unexceptionable candidate..' The im
portant political fact fis that not \ one
of them; is making a campaign. Not
one ,of them goes into/the. convention
with any compact following. Not one
of them is actively exerting himself to
obtain the nomination: .7. 7
There is, therefore, no large body of
;men and no skilled leadership; opposed
to Judge Parker. He is the one cen
tral and important figure. 7He r/has
■ grown ' in 7 reputation and in popular
strength day by day from the moment
that his name .was put forward. In the
:absence of counter attractions,; the un
instructed and unattached 77 delegates •
will ; gravitate 7 steadily toward him.
Unless the unexpected should happen,
and the convention will : assemble to
morrow, Judge Parker will be the Dem
ocratic f nominee at St. Louis. We pre
dict right f here that ;/ the growing
strength with - his own / party, " which
-has followed ; every day's canvass 7;of
his qualifications,, will be more f than
matched by the growth of his strength
. with • the masses of the voters from the
day of his nomination until-/election.
He .would, be . a magnificent leader, and
all the probabilities now : point tf to > him
as the - coming man. .-'-■ \ ;-.
7"lf 'congress would do the > nation -a
service '_ it might ■ appoint fal commission
to find out how many times f around : the
earth -: the ' ,' eyebrow,s ; r- lost X-~ yesterday
! would go 7if placed end toe"nd.7
A COMMEND ABLE UNDERTAKING
- Nothing that 7 the f Commercial;; club
has' done ---recently 7, has . accomplished
more for the future of the city or
given as 'much, satisfaction in the pres
ent as the celebration- which ■' it ;f pro
vided for the children" of : St. PauL on:
Harriet 7 island -yesterday.-7 'f. 7/ >7
'-, Thousands of children ■ were provided
with 7 the means ,of observing Inde
pendence day under .conditions calcu
lated 7to appeal; to the. youthful heart
and inculcate '■- lessons 7in : patriotism
that ,will; not be lost on the ; future cit
izenship of St. Paul: The project was
happily, conceived, liberally."supported
and. sensibly "carried out. The parade
>...-■- .- -..- — : - -. :■ - _r- •■'..-. , ■
of five thousand little ones in: the fore
noorf had in. it ■ a suggestion of . the ear
lier days of • the Republic, when more
heart and less of artificiality went, into
the celebration of the Fourth. And the
day, V. with its • joyously noisy : concomi-:
tants, spent in sylvan surroundings
furnishing -'all that goes 7to make fa
child r happy, will 7 leave memories that
should.and will survive.
The undertaking of the.club was an
innovation, but it should 'be made an
institution. Its cost was trifling and
the expenditure of energy on the part
of the committees 'who made it a sue
.cess had its compensations, and those
of a most tangible character. The
municipal .celebration of the Fourth
has rather gone out' of fashion, but
the experience of yesterday, goes 'to
show that' it is -quite possible to in
dulge in a public celebration of the
right ■ sort which will at once fur
nish a holiday and honor the best tra
ditions of Independence.day.
Notice is served on the heads of the
effete monarchies of Europe that the
official address of their great and good
friend Roosevelt is for the present Oys
ter Bay, L. I. 7
A STUPID INVENTION
It would be interesting to know who
-is -responsible for the apocryphal story
that former Mayor Van Wyck, of New
York city,' has been post haste to Wan
tage, f England, to get the consent of
Mr. Croker for Tammany's support of
Cleveland for the presidency; and al
most as interesting to know -'by.'.what
means it was foisted on the great news
gathering association of the country.
Saturday, the newspapers of the coun
try had the story that Van Wyck
would discharge mission on Sun
day. y Monday," morning ' they heard that
he had • done so. • And. the whole : thing
is such palpable rot that the search
for a motive stimulates curiosity./ 1
The stupid invention. repels credulity
at every point. Mr. Cleveland does
not desire the support" of Tammany,
nor does any friend of his. >He was
nominated and elected over its oppo
sition. He does not want the nomina
tion now; but if it were the one re
maining desire fof his life, he would
go to the grave without it rather than
ask a favor of Croker. Further, the
control of Tammany is now in the
hands of Mr. Murphy, . and Murphy
would cast its vote solid for Mr. Cleve
land if he could. This -is not because
he loves the former ■ president, but 7 be
cause he hates Hill. .;•' To wrest control
of the ; . state organization from his
enemy .he would vote for almost any
candidate that being r the sole -. reason
for his opposition to Judge Parker.
Croker is absolutely .without influ
ence in Tammany : as at; present con
stituted. A few years ago, just after
his exile - began, he was - still the boss,
and 'f his orders were sent . across : by
cable. It is so no ' longer. - There is a
new Tammany and a new leader. The
organization is led by Murphy, led'
with 7 a sagacity . that it has seldom
known before, and Richard Croker has
no weight with it even in ;an advisory
capacity/ Thus, from whatever ' point
we view it, the tale • *?'• supremely, in
credibly silly.' :-"'/:7f-.
7 That it has - been ; set afloat during
these last days before the national con
vention for a purpose is obvious. That
purpose' would seem to be, first,". to-
create the impression -. that those who
desire the nomination of f Mr. 7 eve-"
land want Croker's help. That is a
lie - too; palpable for" anybody to swal
low, : even : if Crokerff had -'any. help ; to
give. Second, and more probable, the
idea -to countermine the efforts of
Mr. Murphy at St. Louis, by putting
him :in the attitude *of a puppet which
cannot be moved unless the strings are
pulled " from- Wantage. And that also,
in the - light of recent 7 events, is ; sim
ply preposterous. The yarn ought not
to deceive anyone, but / its Invention
and * circulation are none the \ less. dis
' creditable. ..*£ ZyXXXZ' 7- f.7/;'
The . Russians have lost two more
warships. They are -so ', careless," those
dear Russians!-'-'! _ f
A . horror|^n|thje j HIGH seas
Another dreadful catastrophe
been f added i to, the > list of world-shock
ing calamities which are fated to make
this year 1904 cne of mourning. A
great - ocean liner, freighted with 700
human beings, struck a rock and
went down in the north Atlantic
wean almost/,instantaneously. There
wiU be another fleeting sensa
tion* of •-;/* horror, another X fugitive
.' ->:\l ,//..^.7. ..u,^-.:-' -.y ■■-/
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. TUESDAY. JULY 5. 190*
demandj^that : :somebody be - held re- ;
sponsible7 for 7 this -;f latest '' addition to
the number /off great 7fatalities. And!
in this, as in the General "Slocufn disas
fter, there will ■-. be** an attempt made :to
fix the blame on the 7 unhappy men
who were directly charged with the
safety of the ship. 7" 7
There is almost no excuse;for the
■ instantaneous - foundering of fa; passen
; ger 7 liner, '_ if 77 the vessel be ?. properly
■equipped. 'The watertight <7 bulkheads
with which all . passenger; ships : should:
be fitted in these days absolutely pre
vent the immediate '-. foundering of a *
ship that \is breached, unless, indeed/,
the entire bottom is ripped away; 7 We
know certainly that the Norge went
down by the head; she therefore v struck
stem on. 7 If the ship had been : properly
equipped with watertight 7: bulkheads,
and those safeguards ("ready to be used
in an emergency,;: it would . "onlyi need
the: issuance. of fan •:order," the pressing
of a 7 button, to f, put the vessel in: con
dition to float - many; hours, even many
days. 7- Numberless . instances * have oc
curred 7 recently in which ; ocean-going =
.vessels have had great holes .torn in
them below the "water line, and /yet
have been - safely navigated '-;hundreds
of miles.. - • y'Xy.- ff* "-'^'y
. The Norge • was an old ship; her ;
consort,: the Thingvalla, long since
put into the freight trade.7 The- trans
atlantic - lines * have..- been competing
very ff sharply.. for 7 traffic at f rates \, that
allowed very little ..'. margin of profit.
There is room here for. an inquiry; that
will at once- and . forever put•- a stop
to the practice of sending worthy
ships, crowded with human beings Z to
sea to the end that shipowners might
prosper.
The esteemed Minneapolis "Journal
takes to the woods. • In -f this connection
It is worth while remarking that Bob
Dunn is more at home in the woods
than in the open. 7 ' 77/7 7
A DEAD ISSUE
One of the , most gratifying conclu
sions to be drawn from the nomination
of R. C. Dunn as Republican candidate
for governor is that the people of f the
state of Minnesota are ho longer: to be
led around by the nose by any charla
tan 7 who raises the /anti-corporation
cry. f We have .believed; for a long: time
that the common people, the men who
do not make , platforms 7or speeches^
and are seldom seen in conventions,
realized how greatly their material in
terests /had been advanced by ' the
great railroad companies operating in'
this : state. Their quiet thought. found
little expression, and their ' sane utter
ances were drowned in the noisy howl
of the demagogue. Nevertheless, their
opinions are as.we have stated them.
. The : great reliance of the staiehou'se
ring ; was fon the anti-merger , issue.:
•We; do not ; wonder that they credited it
with some wizard power, f for they, be
lieved " that /it elected Van Sant last
time; : and ■'; anything which could ac
complish r that has to be studied as a
mystery/wholly ; outside 7 the / ken -of
ordinary minds. , The f anti-merger cry
has-been continued by this fgang, and
worked for all that it was worth. They
relied upon it confidently to : give them
a majority. in the state convention.
- Now fof ; all the. candidates for gov
ernor, R. C. Dunn r was the only one
who on this issue took a rational and
creditable -stand. He f had declared
himself long ago for the faithful exe
cution of . all the laws of this state,
without favor on one side or persecu
tion on the other. He did not run when
this position was assailed fby those who
hate fairness and disbelieve/in" it fin
politics, but in the midst of , a cam
paign reiterated his views with f em
phasis. He would not stand as a mer
ger - buster any more than as a merger
lover. , He - simply and sensibly placed
the execution of the laws above favor
or prejudice, and determined to stand
or .: fall f thereby.. ■ ZyXyZy-ZZ
Observe the result. Not only did the
demagogues who sought once more to
inflame the passions of the people on
this issue fail to carry their point, but
they failed most egregiously and disas-«
trously exactly where they expected to
develop most strength. It is the resi
dent of the country, the farmer, the
citizen of the small town, the little
shipper, to whom the appeal against
railroads, just because they are rail
roads, was made. It was the remnant
of the old granger movement and of
the old People's party that was expect
ing to keep the capitol gang in power,
because they identified themselves so
conspicuously with the declaration that
this issue must remain the leading one.
It was they who turned down the can
didate of the ring hard.
In the large cities this - was fto be ex
pected. : But it - was - the *. other sections
of the . state, it 7 was the/,; country
districts, it was • exactly -f the -class of
men supposed ;to be ;: sensitive kto
an « anti-railroad issue/ who voted , for
Dunn first, last f and - all : the time, . and
would ' have nominated -' him even * had:
both Paul and Minneapolis opposed 1
him./ The issue •is a happy ff one.; 7 The
astute/ politician will not fail *to take
note of 7it. The anti-railroad?clamor
has had its day in this state.
When the -fathers-made; that decla
ration - for free speech they ■ did not j
take 7 into consideration 7the"*. probable
spread 7of lockjaw.; - • -j ■'" ''•''>
——————— ___
X. There: is \ nothing Jin I the traditions of;
your country to induce you to attempt
assault and battery on yourself. fpr an
other year. - -/; . -; ~ Z-~y
■ rrr ; a
Contemporary Comment *
*;t'. r .J^"Z~.TZ^ZxZ~ZxZX"S*~ZZ^Z'XZ~'&
-• 7--. Truth s About Colorado j;77 . v 7
Eastern : papers should _ inform them
selves, concerning the facts of the situ
ation in Colorado before advising the
president to * stretch his - constitutional
prerogatives ito | the utmost Sin I order to
interject himself into the 7 settlement
of affairs which the r citizens of Colo
rado ?- and;. their 7 government__are £ fully,
capable :of j settling for themselves. Be
fore - passing ) snap ; judgment >■■ on Colo-:
rado i officials ; 7. these /: Eastern vj critics
should, also take note of the fact that
President/Roosevelt i has -some-personal 5
knowledge of | the situation in the Crip-•
ple Creek district. It was in that dis
trict that a mob tried to break up a:
meeting which he was ; about /to"/- ad
dress in the campaign of i 1900,7. when
:he was j a candidate' for the vice presi
dency. Doubtless he has not ' forgotten
the - lawless _ character of the i men . who
took part sin that - disgraceful | proceed
ing and ; who •- belonged7to"/the class
which since has caused so much trou
ble in this -: district.—Denver Republi
can. '--77- -. ,:.:v.-,i ', .z:~y.-:".'f.'-~ v- <■-■-•:■■' ■*•■".*
Vindicating /the Coroner . ' /'"- f
: The ' New Yorkr coroner i who is * con- *
ducting, the investigation; into the Gen
eral :Slocuiri . disaster X shown him
self ;an >. efficient, honest ; and X painstak- )
ing public : official. /From this ; fact, so \
rare,*; in the -. history i, of / the / coroner's *
system in -. that city, people j are '■ already
talking ;about abandoning the / cam
paign to ; substitute . the - medical exam
. iner -S for the coroner. . - New 7- Yorkers'.
forget that Coroner gßerry's 7 case £is
about . the only one in 7 recent years •■ to
which 7 they could v point with pride.
-Many; of • the others -have; been cha'rac-*
terized by fraud, scandal,/bribery.', and
intimidation /which;, led to the move
ment '_ for the abolition of the * coroner's
office * before I the ' last legislature.—Bos- ;
ton Advertiser./ .- :•'., .::•■/ 7. "-..;•■'.
' _. ■■-■' - - . ~- - ■-..-
Cleveland's Friends Will Stop the Game
7 Of course, there is ; talk of Cleveland.'
There ; will also 7be talk ..of him -so
long; as he lives. So great a person
ality 'cannot "'hope fto f, escape 7 the /talk.
; There .will.always be > those who ,' regard:
him-as "the : greatest , living private
citizen ,in -.the world," and : there will
always, be those who would rather ' vote
!; for him than for any living man; 7 but
he positively > declines to fbe considered
in any event, "and/his? real friends,; if
; they can prevent it, will not permit his
name to be bandied about the conven
7tion hall in sleight-of-hand maneuvers
by those who were not his friends when
he needed friends.—Macon (Ga.) Tele
graph. tS^iC.
If, If, If
The truth is that the renomination of
Mr. Roosevelt was a bitter pill for most;
of the pleading/Republican j politicians/
As a class, they dislike him and writhe"
under his vigorous -control. '.■'- Many .of
them/would be secretly 7pleased to ; see
him 7 defeated. ;• If. Senator Hanna had
lived, these dissatisfied "captains might
have >: dared to make /an/open fight
against Mr. Roosevelt, but with the
potent:Ohioan gone they 7 had no leader
whom -. they felt safe in opposing: to I the
Rough Rider's furious impact.—Norfolk
(Va.) Landmark. 7
Wanted, a Democratic Antithesis
Tnere is no escape from the '.logic of
the { proposition that the c Democrats," if
they;; expect .to win, • must J nominate jas
their leader for 1904 the very antithesis
of Mr. Roosevelt. As ■we have/ already
shown, the 7 so-called platform jis mere
unmeaning jargon, of which no serious 1
person 7.takes a serious thought. The
question ?is\ whether. Theodore 'Roose
velt : shall or shall not govern the Unit
ed States in his own way for the imme- -
diate and indefinite future.Washing
• ton Post. , j.;7]; ■■:,:yfyy_X..y'Zy:yu iy-.X
But That Wars Some Time f Ago 1'
7 When -Mr. Root was warning Yale
students of the perils of the usurpation
of authority ihe i must •. have forgotten
that ■} he • advised the president there
was a "constructive 7 recess" of con
gress between 121 noon and 12 noon.
: New York World. /'.'•/. -///;_./"•■
Got It by Prescription
Senator Fairbanks says that he' has
neverf; used whisky 7 except ;■ as X a."medir
cine, and not enough ,of 7; it that n way
to get in the habit of familiarly address
ing the man in the white apron; as
"Doc."—Washington Post., /
It Won't "; Help - Him |Much ;
Good old Dr. Dowie has formally and
enthusiastically indorsed the candidacy
of President-Roosevelt.7; The president
■ will? have : to: decide whether this 'is ' a
boost or a knock. —Washington Post. -,
Merely as an Object Lesson
The "regular" Republicans of 7 Dela
ware will play even with Addicks next
fall and Incidentally- give the electoral
vote of the little Blue Hen state. to the
Democrats.; Constituion. *
Has Made : It and Written - it, Too
7 Ex-President Cleveland is "completely.
upsetting^ ."the Z theory., of 7 the .; ancient:
philosopher' who said: ; "The/ men who
make history have . not time - to. write
it."Kansas fcity Star.'.'. - ---■-.
■■■■'* ,o-1- ~ " • .--. " *••''-- v
Harmony Restored at Last
Col. Watterson insists that . the
mint : must be neither smashed ; nor
bruised. 7 All wings of the Democracy
can? unite on this platform.—New York
Herald.77//; **." ■ ■^-•j.^*'/-/ y.-y. .-. --
A Case of Remarkable Ingratitude
Prof. Metchnikoff,/; of /. Paris, ; says
that a ' microbe •is ; the ■ cause,of * old age.
And to think that we have been trying
to kill microbes! —New v York Herald. -
Wouldn't That fße Awful
But, great heavens! Suppose Roose
velt ; and Fairbanks/shouldn't/"accept
and we had to do it all over again!
Chicago ;Journal. -' 7>; 7/", j. r 7
To Use Up His Hot Air
. f Instead of . the ; prophet's , mantle '■ a
gas mantle would be about the proper
thing for the Zionist Elijah.—New York
Herald. 77: :-" -:;:■-—■■:-;--;■;-•,-.;-:.
T TODAY'S WEATHER
& Zy / Z-y-';---- /;] 'yyyy yy
X WASHINGTON,7 D.;: C, July ; 4.—Fore
.cast:yyzyy.^_ty.:-: . .. ,v~:...;.--.—>..-;-;:;,- ■... - .
Minnesota " and : North - Dakota—Showers
and; cooler Tuesday; Wednesday:•:fair/
warmer, . fresh northwest ■' to ;. north /winds,
v'; Upper Michigan * and Wisconsin Fair
Tuesday f-? and* Wednesday, fresh 7 west
•winds.*' • -*-*sf*-;'' :'<•'• ■"'-'Z—y-.-^y 'y ' z:^ *-"--'■■
*y South 7 Dakota Showers and 7"7 cooler
Tuesday; Wednesday .'fail?and'warmer. -.
>--: Montana-^-Showers '. Tuesday and Wed-'
nestdy.-^;v!T?j:r? i •**•- :.- * .: ■ yy--> «. — f.. ■
lowa —Fair, warmer Tuesday Wednes
■■ day fair. -s .■:/.•--; ; -.-;'..7•'.-.;.. -';■ - -.-:*«-*-w
;?7 Yesterday's Temperatures— - 7 *
'--;-. ; *BpmHighl .77 r.7*8bmHigh'
"Alpena i,.7. .*.. :62 •-.76lHuron .-.7 _\ ...74 - 82'
Battleford .'62764 j Jacksonville .7.80 !90
Bismarck r.i; v.'.70 * 74|Los 'Angeles- .7.68 770
Buffalo <*_'■?: .76 80IMarquette '..-. 762 76
:Boston;f;.'V.7^:6B'.7B Memphis rZZZr. 76 - 78
Chicago -7.7; 7.76*-: 80 Medicine Hat. .78 7 80
Cincinati-77.*;": 74 yBB Milwaukee;;*. 72 76
Cleveland ....70 'i 84iMinnedosa Tf.Z 56 66
Denver * yZr. -. T. 78 778 Montreal tf'; ".". r*. 72 -7 74;
'Dcs Moines ..76 r- 80 j New Orleans ..82 90
Detroit 76 80New:York .... .74 80
Duluth y.'TZ^tZ. 7o 774 0maha.r7r7r.r7.76 " 80
El : Paso St: i -.'.-. 94 ■'_■ 98 San * Francisco..s4 ;7 62
Edmonton rz.z^.H 776 St. Louis : .'.: v. 70 7- 84
Escanaba '<". .74 a 75 Salt * Lake Tr rr.BB-• 90
Galveston j V;'.. 82 286 San"7 Antonio.-:: 72 7- 82
Grand Rapids..6B 776 S7 Ste. Marie . .58 ;1 66
Green Bay ...74 78iWashington ...80 786
Havre :_r. r.7 7. .78^ 82 Winnipeg J.-.-/7.627 68
;Helena /-T/7.7.770 770 yyXyX'zXy'.y'XZX.-tXrXZ': 7/
f7, •Washington/ time (7 Ip. m. St Paul). ~- j
At St. Paul Theaters
Two - large • audiences witnessed the
performances of *'Dr. Jekyll '? and 7 Mr.
Hyde" at * the j Grand yesterday after
noon and I evening. Mr. Fawcett's _ im
personation of the dual role is 1 strik
ing. The play will be presented ! tonight
for the last 7 time. The \ bill for the • re
mainder of the week, beginning tomor
row afternoon, will ".ber•" ■ "Catherine,"
with - Miss Percy Haswell: in the '. title;
role.. '-.■'<"'■■' "•'-'/* '.'--7. v.-r
;/- Next week, the- fifth: of: the summer
season at the Grand, the Fawcett com
pany will revive "The Christian," with
: Miss tHaswell T. in the - role 7 of * Glory
•Quayle/"7"-77 - ;-. -„.; - ; - y-yz-■ ;- -y.c"..-,
What the Editors Say
- His retirement will be a great loss
to the Democratic 7 party/ on ■_ the - one
hand and ; the people 77 of f the North
west on the other. As a Democratic,
leader, he was */a 7 tower/ of strength.
Whatever jhe did was done ; for the wel
fare of t the i party and f not; for his • own •
personal ■ aggrandizement,; as so often ;is i
the 'case with' political leaders. As; one.
of /Minnesota's *. congressmen ;at Wash-:
ington, he has worked indefatigably in
the interests of - the state. He has done
more jin 7 the ; eighteen months /at the ;
capital-7 than 7 others j- have 7 done ?; in a
much ■■ longer period. 7As ' governor of
, th©7 state,, he "gave? a r good, "honest ad
ministration, and 7; during -his term of,
office | some ; good V reforms j "were : carriedj
through. He • was '?. no 7 figurehead. :* i He
spent his time in the state for the state.
He 7 did not go -'-gallivanting/through
other ;:.~ states /.'*,; making y. after-dinner
speeches for the sole purpose sof having
a good time and to/ gain notoriety,
his £ successor. f ■ Politicians 7of . Lind's
caliber are of inestimable value to both
;their party and "country.. • Lind's retire
ment ;is therefore to :be greatly regret
ted, but we hope pressure- will --.be
brought to t bear.; on ; him ito * reconsider
his decision.Swift County Monitor.
Hearst didn't get the state of Minne
sota. There is •no -, doubt ; that but for
the eloquent .speech of John Lind vhe
would 1 have been: indorsed Tn this state.
As the eloquence of Bryan stampeded
the/ Chicago; convention .in his favor
and to; an indorsement of his free sil
ver j policy, committing his : party * to/an
•insane -idea* so "the eloquence to Lind
saved this state - from the /disgrace/ of
indorsing a man for the presidency. who
possesses not one qualification for it.
Th-fere, is; much power in words, both
for. good or bad, as' these two instances
prove.Rochester . Post and Record.
Hearst and anti-Hearst—
and no. instructions.. Those were the
questions, at issue and the splendid
army of over 1,000 men 1 lined, up for ac
tion was nearly equally divided. The
followers of the New York congress
man 'captured the temporary organiza
tion, * ■ but with; the ;aid of the magical
name of John Lind and' the superb tac
tics •of the anti-Hearst leaders the tide'
was turned and delegates at large elect
ed who will go to |St. Louis free to act
for ' the good of the : party, as their best
judgment may dictate.Fairmont. Sen-,
tinel. / , -. .
a After the votes are counted at-the
Minnesota Republican ; state conven
tion, a 7 large.; number of Republican
papers in. that state will have to take
back a lot of the *■ mean /things they
have • said about the candidate who
wins, whoever, he may be. 'Perhaps
they will' explain, .like the Huron
Journal-World, that "slander, vitupera
tion and ; false report" are justifiable
only in "v?: political/,-campaigns, "and
should not 7 be ■•' , believed."Aberdeen
Daily News... 7 f .-■'■•"-* '/
J:.; The trusts : are on a broad* grin -when
they read in the Republican / plat
form .: of / the trusts which - have 7 been
suppressed 7 under Roosevelt. '•;.' /• The
trouble is, not a single trust can be
named/, The coal trust, the steel trust,
the ; Standard Oil trust, the sugar trust
and so ad infinitum are still doing busi
ness at "; the : old stand."—-Wright County
Times. -/ yz^y-y -•;>;.-.-
There is -. genuine disappointment
among | all - progressive Republicans in
the Northwest over the tariff declara
tions • in/the/ national platform just
adopted. :. They asked for bread and
have -been given a stone.—
Times. . / ;, - '-
Watch the boys of the state press
eat crow in their issues next week.
We'll take ours well Dunn, please—if
we have to eat with the rest of them. —
Dodge County Republican.
Among the Merrymakers
But It Hurts Them'
Mrs.-:Manning—Sarah 7 Jones is a most
zealous antl-vivisectionist.
. Mr. - Manning—So ' I've heard. Funny,
though, .-when .;• you ; come i to; think .of it.
She is - * a great /woman to cut her ac
quaintances. "-..*.
-.Mrs. Manning—-Yes, Charlie, she has al
ways - cut them dead.—Boston. Transcript.
-;--., Total Wrecks
„ "Aw, - but - everything 7 here 7ls so new,'
y'know," said '- the '. dissipated, old British
nobleman, " who .- had come '; to s look _ for ..■ a '-.
marriageable-heiress; ./'you have no . ruins
here at all—*'. - '7: '•■-/■ ..•'./
:.; "Only; those - that . visit us from V Europe
occasionally," - the American \ hastened |to
Philadelphia Press. ,*.-;-:
Where /the - Originated
-7 Ma - Eve 7 had . just ;. completed - a '. seven
leaf flg. walking suit. . ,'
"When I« am * through 7 with -it I 7 shall'
pack it away.'.'. she reflected.-;.- "Some one
of : my: descendants. may ; cut . It down' and
use it as a \ bathing suit.'- One should-al
ways think of : the -,'future." — Cleveland
-Leader.-;,//- ' :'■'^"X z:'- ■ -'Zy^n-^cy
Nothing If Not : Original
-; Smith Have you named your twin girls,.
Lucy? -y.y..- y..;. -- . y-.-'^y-.
—Yessum; we'se done X, name 'em
"Flops'm" - an' "Jeps'm." 7 Powerful pooty
names. Dave, my - ol' man, he - done - got
dem I names outen de rivah • colyum.—Cin
cinnati Commercial Tribune. -..:-
--.7 77*- /• Cause Haste
;*/' Customer —What's your, rush, son? : I'm
in no hurry//;. -..,.-./; yyyy- _ ...; *;-.- .-.i-...-
--7/ Kid — P'raps i you ?. ain't.7 but de i feller
acrost de street's put yer in as part of his,
assets ■ in :de j bootbrack's merger, ' an' .if he
sees yer here . he'll .want to reorganize. me
plant.—Chicago News. 7/ "7 - •*:-;'
- 7f/?Habits of Bookworms
"This z literary- journal," remarked 7 the
newspaper man, "contends that the :mod-"
crn '■< book 'reader skips." -Z-. ••;.-.-'.
1 ---"It * isn't . always ! the : book ' reader," - said
the great merchant; "sometimes it's the
bookkeeper."Chicago News.
Cause and / Effect 7
"I 1 say, .waltah,','... said -the - Anglomaniac
guest: in- a -swell - cafe, "bwing .' me: a copy,
—aw —London Punch, doncher know."- "'.
I i"Here it Is, sir," answered : the > waiter;
"At .what hour shall I wake you?— Ch
icago News.; 7: "
//A Summer Impression.
The ice man as he makes his rounds
7- The * dawn : of ' hope ; announces. - -
But what :he , offers _us• as ; pounds, .
Alas,;seem only ounces.-- .- . -
7:-.: "'-7 '/'." --Washington f Star/
Her Impression
-'-.-. Lamb —You understand what a margin
is. don't you?*-: :-y-\:Z^y -^. : 7:. -y. ;j
?■__, Mrs. Lamb —Oh, yes. That's i the money
you L put -up; and ■ lose.Puck. . •• j-_-. ?
7 7 -•': Uncongenial f Parent ;.
■ < Little : Fred H who - has , just : been; whipped •
by his rl"Mother.3 your husband |is
becoming ': tolerable."—Fllegende ► Blatter.
I NEWS OF THE CITY
DEMOCRATS TO ASK
LIND TO LEAD THEM
Effort Will Be Made to Have
7 Congressman Enter Race
for Governor
- A determined and concerted effort
will be made by Minnesotans at the na
tional Democratic 7 "convention, * which
meets this week -at, St. ! Louis, to secure
the : consent ,of John Lind fto 7 become a
candidate. for governor. Mr. Lind, who
is; a delegate-at-large; from f Minnesota
to the convention, in now in Louis,
and -.with • him forty . of the promi
nent leaders of the party in this state.
While there.is a : difference of opinion
between Lind and some of I these f men
as to their choice of- a candidate for
president, the leaders of -. the North
Star Democracy are united in the de
sire that he listen to their call and be
come a candidate for. governor.
7 It is said ; that : some" weeks before
the Duluth / convention : Li nd told a
group of his closest political friends of
his : intention to retire from national
politics and to give up his seat in con
gress with : the expiration of his pres
ent term. He told his reasons which
were largely financial ones, but made
no mention of an Intention to leave
state politics. /Later at Duluth he an
nounced his purpose to retire from pub
lic life, and this of course included any
ambition that he. might have to be
governor of Minnesota again.
Will Bring Pressure to Bear
--* "T^V."~ .eC -*>-"-- >'-
, The former governor's "friends, how
ever, who are gathering at St. Louis,
are not willing to take him at his word
and they will present a strong case to
him when they are given the opportu
nity," which will present itself during
the conferences that the Minnesota del
egation will necesarily have at the con
vention.
Frank Zins, one of the leaders of the
Steams county" -Democracy, who has
In St. Paul: yesterday on his way to
St. Louis, said last: night that he be
lieved that Lind might .be induced to
consent to become a candidate for gov
ernor. Zins comes . from Judge Col
lins' home town, .where naturally the
feeling against the Republican machine
.that-succeeded in nominating R. C.
Dunn for governor last week is only
second in intensity to the resentment in
Hennepin- county, which, if anything?
was as much interested in Collins* suc
cess as Collins' home.
"We are going to make a statement
of the situation to Lind at St. L*uis,"
said: Zins last night, "and I think that
he may be induced to consider the mat
ter. ■ ■•'•-."• /■' .7 ■ . -
'Not in twenty years has there been
so good an opportunity to elect a Dem
ocratic governor : as exists this year.
Republicans, not only in my part of the
state but in the strong Republican cen
ters, are sore beyond expression at the
methods invoked by Dunn/. Not only
do they not like Dunn's methods, but
they do not - regard the: candidate very
highly personally, and Republicans by
the thousands are ready, and anxious to
vote for/ a clean,-; high-class Democrat
uncontrolled by / any - clique of office
seeking Republicans.■;■" y-^yy-- --<■■•......, <
"The Scandinavians are especially in
revolt," and with a strong Scandinavian
Democrat at the head of our ticket
there 7is every reason to look for his
success at f the p0115.,,::,, • .
'-Lind is the man who can beat Dunn
and beat him to a standstill. We will
make a statement of the case to Lind
that I have reason to hope will induce
him to listen .to the call . and * get into
the game."
O'Brien Not Hopeful
,; C. D. O'Brien,- while a strong personal
friend of Congressman Lind, * does not
have much hope of inducing him to
forego the pleasures of private life and
to take up the strenuous fight which
•would be necessary to land him in the
executive chair. /.7
"I believe that Lind's declaration is
final," Mr. ' O'Brien - said, "but I look on
this man, John A. Johnson, of St. Peter,
as a likely candidate. Johnson is a fine
fellow personally, a good speaker, has
a clean record and is a Scandinavian. I
am' sure ' that- he 7 would give( Dunn the
fight of his ; life. You know * there is
such Ja- thing as f exhausting \ one's re
sources and .energies m a] preliminary
skirmish, and it is just possible^ that.the
six i months'! fight ; from • which the Re
publicans-have just emerged has left
them .somewhat handicapped ifor the
real struggle :tof; be , fought out before
November."
BIG FAIR PROMISED
Managers Are Busy Arranging
Amusement Programme.
In eight weeks the forty-fifth annual
Minnesota //state , fair „ will be : in full
i blast. •. It ■is• to open r this year on - Aug.
29, two days earlier than last year, on
account of < the - jump effected by * "leap
year." /This shortens the time of
!preparationa fact which intending
exhibitors will do well to bear in mind.
: At this date * everything points to ; a
very successful/fair./ President C. N.
Cosgrove, who was at the grounds
last week, expressed himself, as well
pleased with the outlook..; He says that
the exhibitors -who have already ex
pressed | their intention * of- being *at '_ the
fair, are almost /.without 'number: and
that the conditions iin the rural dis
tricts of 'the s Northwest; are / such as
;to warrant the prediction/that / there
will be a ..very • large attendance; from
■ the . country. 7.7 Crops look the /very/ best
:in F all -: directions and - farmers will feel
like taking.7 a": little vacation at the
close *of - the summer and seeing what
the' Northwest has accomplished during
the season.; 7 7.~ /.' :.7 :-- ;
■'■■': First Vice President C. R. Smith and
L.! D. Baird,.of i the board :of managers,
have recently \ made a trip to -.Chicago
and other points' in the * interest .of . the
amusement side/ of the "fair/and report
a I large J field .of ./attractions under . ne
gotiation. Mr. 77 Smith /has/ closed a
contract for a grand .-production of the
"Eruption of 7 Mount • f Pelee," 'to/ be
given /every, evening of fair week.
:7.0n7 the grounds « everything is pro
gressing •satisfactorily//. The '• new man
ufactures building j 1 is well 'up * and/ the
■ steel i frame work which isT" to support
. the ! roof will \ soon be '; in ; place. Grad
• ing for the new * street \ railway • term! -'.
nals is . making rapid/ progress * and- will:
;be completed long before >? the stipu
lated time. On the south side of»/^ang-'
ford avenue grading for., the ■ new Great
Northern 7£ ii terminal and +;• unloading
tracks : is. about -.finished./ 7: ;:
Vy Entries is for the X. races/of: the fair
closed t last Friday evening i arid i Secre-:
tary Randall's announcement will be
xeady In a few days. : 7* Zzz"yZ:'y
Tomorrow afternoon the '-. board of
. managers will meet |at the fair grounds
for i the consideration' of ' current busi
ness.
FIREWORKS SELL
LIKE HOT CAKES
People Buy, Smaller Explosives,
but Purchase Often, and Cel
ebrate Enthusiastically/
Me no selem the beeg one; but
selem; plenty 7leetle one. Make heap
mloney, all samee."
Thus said f the urbane Celestial as he
stood with stolid face at the entrance
to Quong Gin, Lung & Co.'s store last
night- and watched -between almond
shaped but keen eyes that no "Meli
can" man with a lighted cigar gained
entrance to a place that looked as
though it had been swept by a Kansas
cyclone.;— r-i^j —
The Chinaman late last night ex
plained in pigeon English that while
the sales were of smaller amounts and
smaller explosives, the total receipts of
the day would not fall short of last
year, and: that on the whole the day
had been fairly profitable. It is. esti
mated that citizens and" small boys of
St. Paul spent not less than $150,000
for, fireworks in celebration of the na
tional holiday. • .
Wholesale dealers/ in the pyrotech
nics that go to make up a genuine
Fourth of July celebration were well
satisfied with the trade, and one of
them said, in answer to an inquiry,
that not in many years had the sales
been for such small: articles/ though
the aggregate .was fully up to the rec
ord of previous years.
No Giant Crackers
The order from the police depart
ment curtailing the weight of the
armament to be used by patriots In
celebrating the day.prevented the sale
of the giant crackers, but the small
boy kept coming, and before night
overtook the town the wholesaler had
shut up shop and the retailers' sup
plies had been nearly exhausted.
Another dealer said that Young
America's standby, the ordinary fire
cracker of his elders' blessed memory,
was sold by the hundred thousand,
and that its potency to please was as
evident as when he himself was a
boy, judging from the demand for this
species of Fourth of July goods. Fire
crackers, "canes" loaded with a mix
ture of potash and powder, "lizard"
pieces and a score or more animal fig
ures which do funny stunts when fire
is applied to their loaded anteriors
constituted the bulk of the youngsters'
investments, while the wealthier peo
ple made purchases of more preten
tious set pieces, and on their lawns
pleased the little people and many of
their elders with displays that were
truly marvels of pyrotechnic skill.
Fireworks on the Hill
From the homes on the Hill, -from
darkness until long after midnight,
there was a constant display of fire
works. The "rocket's red glare" and
"bombs bursting in air" lit up the sky,
and while the well-to-do paid the cost,
the citizens of the lower town wards
§hared in visions of the illumination.
More people were on the streets of
the . downtown. district Jast, night than
on any night of the Fourth in the his
tory of. St.. Paul. Following a. light
shower in the afternoon, the sky
cleared, the "stars came out and the
night was neither too warm nor too
cool for out-of-door enjoyment. Thou
sands thronged the streets, and the
exploding fireworks, the Roman candles
and hundreds of bursting skyrockets
combined to produce a scene suggestive
of mardi gras in a Southern city.
The bombardment continued until
long after midnight, but the city finally
capitulated to sleep, and when the
guardians of the peace were making
their 3 > o'clock; rounds St. Paul had
yielded to continued attacks and was
again a normal American city.
COYNE IN JAIL CELL
Alleged Ticket Thief Held for
Preliminary Hearing
Joseph E. Coyne, accused of having
stolen a number of tickets to the la
crosse game while employed at the
Pioneer. Press job : printing; rooms, was
arraigned in police court yesterday and
held' for : a preliminary hearing. Be
ing unable to furnish the $500 ball de
manded by*the. county attorney I Coyne
was committed to the county jaif.
Robert Brody, John Williams, Charles
Johnson, Mrs. C. Kelly, Miss R.C. Kelly
and Mrs. John Gorman, accused of -hav
ing received f the tickets \ from . Coyne,
were also in court. They will; be rwit
nesses against - Coyne. . According to
the information that has been gathered
by : the : police > Coyne gave the '- other
persons the tickets,: and they attempted
to-use them believing that he was en
titled to their possession.
When seen at the county jail Coyne
declined to discuss the case, but was to
all appeacances • much cast down be
cause :of his arrest and incarceration.
It is stated by the management of the
Pioneer Press 7 job department • that
Coyne severed his connection with .that
institution Saturday evening after nine
years, of employment,' and was given a
letter of recommendation.
7 Although; extra : tickets of various
kinds printed at the. institution have of
late | been discovered Iby * parties giving
the entertainments, Coyne was not sus
pected until after his arrest, but it is
claimed that he has admitted that he
has: for a long time been : taking tickets
and giving them to his friends.
SAYS DRUGS MADE HIM
ASSAULT HIS WIFE
Judge Ignores .Excuse and Man Who
Kicked Better Half Suffers
• Charle Fred,/living" on Sibley street,
near Tenth, attempted to convince the
judge in;police court yesterday./,that
somebody '•■ had drugged him - and that
. this f caused f him /to . assault '- his wife
and stepdaughter, -but the * court was
' far from convinced.; and '. sent; Fred to
the workhouse I for; thirty 7 days.... After
'imbibing more than could well carry
Fred went to his. home.kicked his wife,
and because she '-interfered ; threw a
bucket of slops on his stepdaughter/ ;
■yX ; At Ocean Grove
- "What' do you 'suppose: the .wild /waves
are * saying?" •he ; asked / sis : they.', sat on
the 7 beach digging / little holes in the
sand.:/. -.7.77.7-::.-;.'/ .-■/'/;/:. ""''• "zZ-.y.
/"Oh, I suppose th"!y are discussing, th«
divorce /question." /sne; answered..' ? _ **Thli
is such a religious place, . you "know.—
;Chicagoi'.' Record-Herald.'" " '*
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