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INDORSE TACGART TO RIM CAMPAIGN Continued From First Page^ was presiding, was asked to retire so that he need not be embarrassed. August Belmont, of New YorT^'was called Into the room and asked to give Juekje ParkarAs^views. He Baid he could not do so. - Col. Guffey insisted that precedent demanded that the committee courteously await Judge Parker's opinion. "In fact," he said, "the resolution of last~night precluded any ac tion until Chairman Jones issued a call for New York." Senator Bailey, of Texas, said tjjat the matter should be settled at once. It was customary for the committee to meet immediately after the adjournment arid elect", and a resolu tion was passed last Thursday t©: that effect by the con vention. "I guess," he said, "that, we can have Judge Par ker's views in a few minutes from his friends here, if they care to give them." • After nearly two hours of debate Senator-Bailey offered to compromise if the committee would, adopt a resolution in dorsing the candidacy of Thomas Taggart for chairman of the committee. Mr. Mack agreed to this and the "resolution was adopted. The committee will therefore meet in New York on the call of Chairman Jones. .. . _ ...,•..., CLOSING HOURS INTERESTING - ST. LOUIS, Mo., July lO.—The closing hours of the na tional Democratic convention which reached final adjourn ment at 1:30 o'clock Sunday morning, were full of dramatic interest. Like the preceding session at which Judge A. B. Parker was nominated, the intensely dramatic scenes of the final hours will long live in the memories of all those who were present. When the convention met Saturday afternoon to nominate a vice presidential candidate and close up its business, every thing indicated prompt action and an early adjournment. Before the convention was called to order, however, it was decided by the leaders to take a recess until the leaders could agree upon a vice presidential candidate. There was some opposition to this plan among the delegates, but at 3:20 p. m. Chairman Clark declared a recess until 5:20 p. m. When the convention reconvened at S:2O everything in dicated a prompt finish and early adjournment. Then fol lowed the episode of the Parker telegram, and the long de bate which resulted in the conciliatory reply to Judge Parker. DAVIS NAMED QUICKLY After the dispute about the Parker telegram had been dis posed of, it took only a short time to nominate Henry G. Da vis, of West Virginia, for vice president. The delegates left the hall as quickly as possible and sought much needed rest. Very few of them left the city on the early morning trains. ... The events of the past four days formed the chief topic of conversation generally today. All who had passed through the weary sessions declared today that the convention just closed was one of the most notable in the political history of this country, and, from the standpoint of all, one of the most exhaustive. DELEGATES VISIT FAIR Many delegates visited the fair, on speelal^invitations, to day, but others kept to the hotel corridors and the topic of conversation seemed by general consent confined to state ments of individual physical discomforts and the amount of eleep necessary to restore them to a normal condition. It probably will be several days before all will leave the city, as a large number of both delegates and newspaper men have decided to remain and visit the world's fair. WORK OF CONVENTION MEETS HIS APPROVAL ST.' LOUIS, Mo., July, 10.—National Committeeman Guffey, of Pennsyl vania, gave out the following state ment today: "The convention has done its work and done it well. There was an utter SCHOCH Fresh Frails —Seasonable Staples—Prices that save you money. Just Received—A carload of Texas Peaches, and we will plac e on sale 870 crates Monday morning at 12c, 15c, 18c PER BASKET.; V Per 4-basket crate ..........40c, 60c, 80c A large shipment of lowa Sour Cherries direct from the : grower. These Cherries • were picked In dry weather and reached St. Paul in excellent condition. We start ■.them Monday morning at .. ■ 75c PER BASKET. Florida Pineapples, per dozen ■. .•... $1.00 Lemon Sale for Monday 8c PER DOZEN. Black Republican California Cher- - ries—Per 10-lb box ; $1.00 _We •■ have plenty of Fine : Minnesota Strawberries, per 24-quart case, $1.50. •■•• --16-quart case ...... $1.00 . ._ Red - Raspberries—3 boxes .....;'•..;. 25c 4 Black Raspberries, 4 boxes ..: v;:.. 25c Blackberries, per . quart ............ ' 10c SPECIAL—A carload of Jumbo Wa- ~ . termelons ........;.. 20c, 25c and 30c .'. Blueberries—Hand-picked, direct from grower. While they last, Monday s-S per quart ....................;...:: 10c 16-quart case $1.50 California Plums of all kinds, per basket. .20c; 25c, 30c Apricots, per basket ./.....;....-.. 25c i Four-basket crate '."........;•;•.".. ;•. , goc Michigan Cultivated: Plums, per qt.. 10c* , Bananas, per dozen ...-..".....5c,'- 10c, 15c New Apples, per ■ basket '....-.".".....-. ■- - 50c Fine Fresh Dairy Butter, in 5-lb jars v _:\ per jar ...:....T.":..-....%;...-...--..: 90c Good Dairy Butter, from ....... 12"Ac up Choice Creamery, per pound .r:... 20c ■ Fancy Summer Sausage, per 1b ~ 15c i 3 Glasses Strained Honey ..... •.. H^J 25c "- Imported Fish Balls, per. 1 can. .20c and 30c Boned and Pickled Pigs Feet, a jar ." 25c Bismarck Herring, per can .......V 25c GOOD BUTTER Suu'cT Prices. ": The best -m -, H, , - butter :-; bareains ~ \n^' the ■£?Hh Cl^« es Grocery** : butter - department of the Big Grocery. .-: - :, . .. STICKY FLY PAPER car »./ plate ...sc STRAIGHT 5-CENT CIGAR SPECIALS. .. 8 Lillian-Russelis :...-.";/. : ' * J 25c ;; 7 Hoffman House Juniors ■*■"'•"-*-""-V- 95! 2S 7 : RoberfDownlngs ...... - '" •"- '■■:- ,2, .:. 7 El. Cura - Clear Havana .'.'.'.'. " ' ■'"! %£ "NEW PROCESS" » SAJSK i\a>s wholesome, always low-priced Buy them. Try them. Save money. " y Schoch'a Candies are best. Schbch's XXXX ■ First Patent Flour the standard. Bchoch;s "Palmer Houso" Coffee; lb.. 25c Schoch's "Private Growth" Coffee lb 40c BEN HUR ."powiie^ :■:■-: '.25c ■ ":. .""'• Per, can T-........... ;• r faOC: New Potatoes, ' per peck;.'/.«;-.*^ -v 35c Fresh : Vegetab!w&^f^ THE ANDREW, iCMOCH GROCERY CO m Corner 9«v*nth «nd Broadway. absence of dictation. The candidates selected and the platform upon which they stand ought to meet the approval of all Democrats and of all thoughtful citizens who place public good first." PARKER AND DAVIS ARE GIVEN OVATION Continued From First Page. tions and confident prediction of vic tory." From. Morgan-sj.-* O'Brien, John D. Thomas F. Conway, James A. Deering, a joint telegram of con gratulation sent en route, dated Pitts burg. From Gov. A. Mi Dockery, of Mis souri: "Missouri will give you loyal and enthusiastic support." Telegrams have also been received from Joseph Pulitzer, New York; for mer Congressman Henry St. George Tucker, of Virginia; Ray Hoffman, president .'Oklahoma Bar association; John C. Richberg, Chicago, and many others. ESOPUS, N. V., July 10. — Judge Parker tonight sent the following tele gram of congratulation to Henry G. Davis, who was nominated at St. Louis for the vice presidency: "I congratulate' both you and the party upon your nomination for the office of vice president." ELKINS WELCOMES THE NEXT VICE PRESIDENT ELKINS, W_ V.R., July 10.—Fully 2,000 people had gathered at the West Virginia Central & Pittsburg railroad station, here today to greet ex-Senator Henry G. Davis, who arrived on his special car from the convention at St. Louis at 1 o'clock this afternoon. When the train pulled in at the sta tion the music of the EJkins band, which headed the throng, was drowned by the shout that went up when the Democratic candidate for vice presi dent appeared on the platform of his car. At Belington, in Bai'bour county, at least 100 men, including the Beling ton band, had boarded the train to which ex-Senator Davis' car was at tached and their shouts joined those of the crowd at the station. ThankfuJ for Honor Hon. T. W. Dailey and Senator Elk ins each delivered an address of con gratulation, to which the ex-senator responded, voicing his appreciation of the honor which the Democratic con vention had conferred upon him, and commented upon the fact that in his home town at least the demonstration that marked, his homecoming furnish ed evidence that party lines had been lost sight of. ! He spoke from the rear platform of his ear, and his' words were wildly che"ere<L_ Hundreds ■of the throng marched to the music of the band to the Davis home as an escort. At his home, which is on a commanding hill, west of the town, Mr. Davis slept most of the afternoon. He felt much weari ness as a result of his work at the convention. He hod received the news of his nomination through a telegram that was handed to him when his train stopped at Grafton. Receives Many Messages "While he slept this afternoon scores of congratulatory-messages came from every part of the United States. These were read to him' when he awoke by his private secretary, P. S. Robb. This evening Mr. Davis attended services .with iis daughter, Mrs. Lee, at the Memorial Presbyterian church whose building was a gift from him to the congregation. He positively refused to make any statement for * publication today laughingly remarking that he had hardly had <ime yet to find out that he is a candidate vice president^ THE ST. PAtJL GLOBE. MONDAY, JULY 11, 1904 KAISER CHEERS DP FOES Of THE JAPS Continued From First Page ing along the coast toward Yin. Kow. The wording of the original dispatch is not clear and might read equally well that the Japanese cavalry had already arrived at Yin Kow. . But, owing to the distance and other factors, this is not be lieved to be the case, though it is possible the Japanese ad vance i£ in close touch with the Yin Kow outposts. The absence of Tokyo dispatches admitting the loss of the torpedo boats reported by Vice Admiral Skrydloff to have sunk by the Vladivostok squadron, is taken here to prove that the Japanese are concealing losses when it is possible to do so. . TELLS OF KAIPING'S OCCUPATION WASHINGTON, D. C July lO.—The following dispatches have been received at the Japanese legation from Tokyo;. *tnsi Gen. Oku reports that our second army commenced op erations July 6 for occupying Kaiping. After successively dislodging the Russians from their position* we finally oc cupied Kaiping, the neighboring heights, on July 9*. Gen. Kuroki reports that on Jul-y 6 our detachment, after expelling 300 Russian cavalry, occupied Hsienchang, thirty miles northeast of Saimachi. There were no casualties on our side. On July 6we repulsed a Russian cavalry regiment under Col. Chiehinsky, which came to attack us near. North Fenshuileng. Our casualties were four killed and 'three wounded. RUSSIANS LOST HEAVILY- . CHIFU, July 10, 10:30 a. m.——Chinese junkmen who. ar rived here today from Port Arthur say that on Tuesday, July 5, a Chinese carrier brought into the town over 800 Russian dead, two of whom were high officials. They state that a part of the Japanese force advanced to v ithin. six miles* of the besieged town, taking anothern eastern fort; GIVES RUSSIANS' PLANS LONDON, July 11.—The Daily Ex press today -prints what it claims is Gen. Kuropatkin's signed plan of in vasion of British India, which, it is stated, was filed in the Russian war office as the official method of proced ure in case of a war between Russia and Great Britain. The document goes into minute details and is three col umns in length. BUTCHERS TO STRIKE 40,000 Chicago Meat Cutters Threaten a Walk-Out CHICAGO, July 10.—A general strike involving 40,000 union men engaged in the packing industry in the nine big packing centers of the country is un derstood to be imminent. Negotiations between the officials of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen of America and the big packing firms have been broken off-and the unionists of Chicago will meet tomorrow night to vote on a strike. President Michael Donnelly, of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters, said that in case the packing councils decide at the meeting to reject the terms of the packers there would be a strike. The packers have taken a firm stand against the demands of the unionists as to wages and working conditions and have refused to enter into an agreement for common laborers, stand ing for an open shop as far as this class of unskilled labor is concerned. As regards the laborers In the cut ting, loading and shipping departments the packers have offered 17% cents an hour. The original demand was 20 cents, this was modified to 18*4 cents per hour. PLACES DEAD AT 28 CoronePs Jury Returns Verdict in Litchfleld Disaster LITCHFIELD, 111., July 10,—The jury selected by Coroner Gray, of Montgomery county, to investigate the cause at Litchfield, of the disaster on July 3, has fixed the number of dead at 28. Twenty of the dead were identi fied and 4 were unidentified, and 4 missing. The Connell family, consisting of Mr. Connell, his wife and their little five-year-old daughter, and Miss Mar garet Steiner, who are believed to have been cremated in the burning debris of the Wabash wrecked train, were all from Chicago. They left Chicago last Sunday night for St. Louis to visit the Louisiana Purchase exposition, since when no trace of them has been found. That they were aboard the wrecked train has been proven beyond question, as their trip tickets have been turned into the railroad offices by the ticket collector of the train. In the search for victims of the wreck a watch worn by Miss Steiner and which bore her name was found, but neither her body nor any trace of the Connells was found. The. friends of Miss Steiner and the Connell family, who went to Litchfield to aid in the search for them have re turned to Chicago, convinced that all four were killed in the wreck and that their bodies were destroyed by the fire that followed. ARCHBISHOP CROWNS MIRACULOUS STATUE More Than 25,000 Witness Unique Ceremony in New York NEW YORK, July 10.—In the pres ence of 25,000 people an imposing cere mony took place here today when by special permission of the pope the miraculous statue of Our Lady of Mount Carmel, belonging to the church of the same name, was crowned by Archbishop Farley. The function is a rare occurrence anywhere, and it is the first time that such a ceremony has ever been per formed in the United States. A letter from his holiness, written in Italian, giving permission to crown the statue, was read. Waters Are Receding KANSAS CITY, M<h, July 10.—With hot weather and^cessation of rain the raging waters around Kansas City are receding to their normal stage. * The people of Armourdale and Argentine have returned to their homes. The damage by floods have not been large in the cities, but the farmers are plac ing their losses In the thousands of dollars. Railroad. Man Dies CHICAGO, July 10.-^Charles W. Ran dall, Western- division freight agent of the Pan Handle line, died here to day after an illness of several months. Mr. Randall had been in the service of the Pennsylvania line* for thirty-five years. Briefly summed up, Gen. Kuropatkin divides such a war into two campaigns, one ending with»the capture of Herat, and the other, after two or three years' administration of the country, with the capture of Kashmir, Kandahar and Kabul. After that, says Gen. Kuro patkin, the British would find them selves without native support in India proper. MINNEAPOLIS POLICE SQUAD RAIDS THE WINDSOR HOTEL Owner Is Charged With Conducting a Disorderly House The Windsor hotel was raided by the police yesterday morning and William Shannon was arrested for keeping a dis orderly house. Four women and six men were also taken in by the officers for be ing found in a disorderly house. .Two poker tables and a dice table were also taken from the hotel. The proprietor immediately gave bail for the people found in his house, and they answered to the names of Annie Wil son, Annie Kelly. Annie Burns. Ruth Des mond, George Harris. Pat Smith. Fred Decker, Frank Hansel, Alex ,Archin and. Will Hall. Shannon claims that the party had at tended a dance early in the evening and repaired to his place for some,chop suey, when officers Myron Johnson, Russell, Goff. Ring and Elite- made the raid. He retained an attorney last night for the defense and avers that he will fight the charge of keeping a disorderly house to the bitter end. . - '■■■ DUNN AND COLLINS SUPPORTERS CLASH Union Veterans Mix in Politics and Have Stormy Time The Union Veterans had a stormy time at the Saturday night session, and before the meeting was over one -committee had been discharged and "Treasurer Ben F. .Ward had resigned from .his position. A tilt by the Collins supporters started the trouble, but the real issue came when a member of the finance committee refused to render an account of the collections he had made so that the treasurer ' could write a letter of appreciation to the busi ness men who had donated to the work. Charles. E. Bond read a communication asking for the adoption of a resolution which said in substance that the ,club would actively- oppose any candidate who did not ..support the regular nominee of the party. The communication was ac cepted and placed on file, but it was con sidered to be a warning to Collins men, and very nearly resulted in the breaking up of the meeting. The next session of the league. Aug. 1. will be addressed by Robert C. Dunn and Ray W. Jones. AUTO SCARES TEAM AND MAN IS INJURED Horses Run Away and Driver Is Uncon scious at City Hospital A rapidly speeding automobile scared a team driven by Herman Stitzhock,'living at 1218 Sixth-street southeast, yesterday afternoon and after an exciting runaway the driver ..'was thrown from the rig at Bridge square and sustained a severe scalp wound and several injuries about the body. He was taken to the Swedish hospital .and was still unconscious at a late hour last night. The name of the man driving the au tomobile is not known and people who witnessed the accident failed to get the number on the machine. In the buggy "with Stitzhock was another man, but the hospital authorities were unable to learn his name. He jumped from the rig im mediately after the team started to run and received no injuries as far as is known. Stitzhock. hung to the reins until the horses had reached Bridge square, but as the rig struck the curbstone he attempted to jump. He fell under the buggy, being dragged several yawls. The physicians fear that he has internal injuries. RUN DOWN BY WORK CAR Flagman is Struck and May Be Seriously Injured John Lakvain. living at-222 Second ave nue, was hit by a street railway work car j yesterday afternoon at Cedar avenue and Ninth street, and physicians at the city hospital fear that he will die of injuries received. He is a motornian on the line and was acting as flagman at this corner. He did not notice the work car coming up behind him. The car struck him square in the ..back, but the motorman managed to stop before he "went under the wheels. .He was-taken to the city hospital, where an examination showed but a slight scalp wound. Twelve hours after the accident he was still in a semi-con scious condition and it is feared that there is a pressure on the brain. BOY SHOT BY COMPANION Word was received by George Kneis. a blacksmith living at 423 University avenue northeast, that his seventeen-year-old son, Walter, had been accidently "shot by a companion in Waukegan. El., and that he was not expected to live. . The boy three days ago went to "Wau kegan to visit some relatives for the summer, The message received by the father did. not furnish details of-the ac cident further than to say that while with a companion a -revolver was accidentally discharged, the buliet penetrating the boy's; stomach. He seas immediately op erated on and the bullet extracted, but the.location .of the wound leads his phy sician to believe that the case is- extremely serious. The fatter.-Jeft for Waukegan last night. yßiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiii [""llmltll i,.;i.Uii.,liill.lMiHLiiLi'UUlri,i|UUUl.U l U.llllUii.UlU.iHH..li!lUllilH Jjjl - Preparationfor As- m'■ similating the Food andHegula- S- the Stoinaciis and Bowels of ill Promotes Digcstion.CheerfuP |i \ ness andßest.Contains neither 8 Opium.Morphine nor Mineral. if. '■' I Not Narcotic. - .■•"= H .' | J&apeofOUIIrSmUELPITCHER f B ' '.-■- Pumpkin, Seal- . ' X 'i' Mx.Scntui * ;-•: - ? 1 '■.■■-' |ii|l RoJUUe&J*- I .:-:'-. -JtrnxSeed, *~.\';\ -'■/■ .. V."'" "-^ S • : S;i?ftßSSssiiit^i^ ill CJnrtfud .Sugar . Aperfecl Remedy forConstipa- !■ ■ ; lion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea ii \ Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 'H.. s ness and Loss of Sleep, m ; ■■■: : Facsimile Signature oP .; '11. • r. -.■ GGt&f^&loActo ;■■••■■ -;•- --".":. ijjjil NEW YORK. I [j CXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. SEVENTEEN DIE IN ERIE TRAIN WRECK Continued From First Page- car into the car ahead. The killed and injured were in these two cars. Wreck Did Not Burn The wreckage did not catch fire and the work of taking out the dead and injured was accomplished quickly. The passengers from the uninjured coaches ran back and joined in the work and the residents of Midvale assisted them. The fourteen dead were soon laid beside the track and the injured were carried to the nearby houses. While physicians were being sent for, women of Midvale brought bandages and other articles that could be used in caring fo"r the injured. An engine and cars were sent from Little Falls to the scene of the wreck and as rapidly as possi ble the most seriously hurt were pre pared for transportation by train for Little Falls and thence to Jersey City and Hoboken. Those most seriously hurt were con tinued under treatment in Midvale until later in the day. Those less seriously injured were sent to their homes or to hospitals. Train Crew Escapes The engineer and fireman of the regular train disappeared from the scene just after the accident. They both escaped injury by jumping just before the crash. The operator in the tower was Wal ter Richards. % He would make no statement, and was relieved and left the scene soon after the accident. A great crowd remained at the scene all.. afternoon, many of whom were passengers who were seeking informa tion regarding i-elatives and friends •who were on the train. Accused of Beating His Wife C. A. Bodwell, proprietor of the Em pire hotel, 435 Rosabel street, was ar rested early this morning by Sergeant Smith, charged with wife beating. Bodwell said he and his wife had a dispute and that she drew a revolver which she attempted to load with cart ridges. He took the gun from her and she screamed, her cries attracting the police. He said he had not beaten her. She was later taken to the central sta tion. Will Investigate Trouble ST. JOHN'S, N. F., July 10.— cruis er. Ariadne flagship of the British North America. and 5 West \ Indies - squadron, with Vice - Admiral: Sir Archibald . Douglas on board," sailed "today, for Bay of Islands. ; French . Shore, - where Admiral ' Douglas ■will' personally inquire into : the difficulties . between the - - French / and • Newfoundland fishermen - arising from .: misunderstanding over the French shore .treaty. . : : . Mrs: : Winalow's Soothing. Syrup - S- Has been used forever FIFTY YEARS by MIL-' :: LIONS :of MOTHERS ■■..tot:, their CHILDREN WHILE TEETHING, with FERFEOT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS th» GUMS. ALLAYSaII PAIN; CURES WIND COLIC, and I* '. " the beet remedy for DIARRHOEA.'. Sold by Druc cists In every part of the world. Besur? and a3l for 'Mrs. V/tnsl:?/ sSoothingSyru >,'' anltakj na ith»: I kind. :.TwontT-f Ire cents a battle. ; : ": ; We cffer to the public safes In our vaults at $4 per year, a trifle over 1 cent per day, and give absolute i, security against loss from thieves, burglais. mobs and fire. Se curity Trust Company. :N. Y. Life Bide.- ; ■::^.;'::, DIED :; : ■ -.-: v: -:. : y.'- COLE—In •; St. Paul, Minn.. July vB,; 1904, 5 at family |residence,'No.)2B2 j East . Thir teenth ; street, George Cole, aged ' sev ;r- enty-two :years. -- Funeral from Church - -of -t, the -: Good '.: Shepherd ~ Tuesday, - 12th 1 inst., at 2:30 p. m. '." .: ". . ; ,-, £I^^ itlpikEvei'y Woman ;^i^KwS\W\v.\\\l!l:l* interested an.l should^know '~-': Ml «i\H>4l»\uift - - - about the wonderful . f!fl\^\\YVr« \»\m 1* interested Whirling | Spray ■ At SLiA -\•"i»\Mln abont the wonderful W^WSmll MARV£L Whirling Spray ? «S^^«?WSlThe " new;-T«gl««i Sjrbqre. inJK- : - V^S\V\x(i3£si^^ toon and Auction: ]<?at—' •' ■ vV-\c'^~^Ni-.. lijiiL^*'-^'o*- Convenient. ■ '.-'- ■~?*>i£^^S==^-?*mlFtl/M;pr*. 11 CleuMs In»t»nUj. j, Tiik y«nr dragglit fur •*. ~.\ %"»i ifltt J^^"-< ***>*** ~- If he cannot supply the V. I&BSPZ&TffiZ^ ■- MAKVKL. accept no '■ t\i&% '' ""';&^77**-- | '■ other, but send stamp for':r--T •*.: '&'.*> . fr;^''///7K\ - illustrated book-«*«F«tr, It give» ; AS, / "W'm: ' * full particulars and direction* la--'.fitV/"-:-- m ■ ~ ? ■?alu»biP to ladies MAKVKLCO.,^/,. ..: m ■:' '-. 41 Park Row, Sen York. - r -'.;';. '^UiU ii gsr ;•_;• For Sale by :F. M. PARKER, DruggisV ; Fifth and Wabasha Sts.. St. Paul. » lllllil'lMll, > I 111 111 Hll WOMEN, -^flH^CßE^^fl ~^UseßieGforr.nnatural • JHrh I to t dsji^H.-. inflammations, JHH ' Oo»r»nt«d V-7 irritations or ulceratioai" : ■■■> s«t to «rietnr«. Z?Js of.mncona: membranes. 1* < Tmntt Cmmtauk*. - Painless, and not a*rin fJEfTHEEVAKSCKEMICALC^ gent or poifonous. »^- V- ' %■& CIKCIKHATI.OjHMf: SoldbyDrnnUth, ;J '^HBL ■■ C.B.X 5 ror sent in plain. wrapj*P, ; ■•'-flW|| •*' "^rM f> by •■ express,"prepaid,-tot f,X:^SnBBKt^^M •- *1 00. or 3 bottles «2.75. V ';. :-?s>?l»Bsl^V* A Circular sent on rwM»*V [CASTOR IA The Kind Ton Have Always Bought, and which lias been \in use for over 30 years,' has borne the signature of '■■■■-■-j^fi ••■"'•-■ ' ,j. ""''."' "~ Q" has been made under his per rjPyj&T/fa^A* - sonal supervision since its infancy* mairy/ ' *'~ccrr i *; Allow no one to deceive you in this. iAU Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with and endange* the health of Infants and Experience against Experiment* What is CASTORS A Castoria is a harmless "substitute for Castor , Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotics • substance. Its ; age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind ; Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation 1 and - Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep* The Children's Panacea— Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTOR!A ALWAYS yj Sears the Signature of _ The Kind You Haye Always Bought In* Use For Over 30 Years. ' . - THC CCftTAOB COMPANY. TT MURRAY STREET. NEW YOU* CITY. The Business Instinct Ted—What became of his summer ho tel that failed because the place was- so unhealthy? Ned —Oh, he's running it now as a sani tarium. —Judge. AMUSEMENTS A DZI NII JACOBLITT W fin n V PROPRIETOR. TONIGHT Miss Percy Haswell And All Wctk and the Geo. Fawcett Co. In -: -Z •■ Hall Caino's Great. Religious Play "offarSW , "The : Christian" the Summer Matinee Wednesday and Saturday. ■Ti Season : Nextweek—A Night Off and Camilla GENTRY BROS.' SSKT Will exhibit day and night, three days commencing : ■ MONDAY, JULY 11 SELBY. AND .VICTORIA STS. Now the largest, grandest and best animal circus extent. Admission — Adult* 25c, children 15c. Don't fail to see the all new street pa rade at 9 a. m., July 11. A $5.00 SUBSCRIPTION SECURES 1000 VOTES Following Is the Standing of the Contestants up to 2 p. m. Saturday: MISS ELLA SYDLER. Bannon's, St. Paul. Minn. ELLIS LAWSON, Dry Goods Dept.-. Golden Rule, St. Paul. Minn. MISS EMILY WOODS. Eau Claire, Wis. MISS FANNIE MARMION STONE. 466 Dayton ay, St. Paul. Minn. E. E. PARENT, Somerset, Wis. MISS FANNIE SWENSON, Cashier, New Spencer. St. Paul, Minn. MISS EVA E. WHITE. Park Rapids, Minn. CHARLEY EASTWOOD. Fireman. Eng. Co. No. 11, St. Paul, Minn. MISS BLANCHE F. KELLY. Teacher. Drew School. St. Paul. Minn. MISS M. A. MAHER, Teacher, Jefferson School St. Paul. Minn. WILL S. BATES, N. P. Gen. Tel. Office. St. Paul. Minn. MISS KATE SCHUBERT, Hastings. Minn. MISS SADIE MACDONALD. Teacher. Edison School. St. Paul. Minn. MISS ANNA KEARNS. Mannheimer Bros.. St. Paul. Minn. MISS ROSE LA VALLE. Michaud'a Grocery. St. Paul. Minn. FRANK BODINE, Rlchwood. Minn. MISS JESSIE A. BRADFORD. Teacher. McKJnley School, St. Paul, Minn. MIS"S NELLIE HAWLEY. Sandstone, Minn. MISS AGNES DAVIS, Smith's Candy Store, St. Paul, Minn. E. P. BOLTON. Letter Carrier. St. Paul. Minn. MISS AMY WILKINSON. Teacher, McKinley School. St. Paul. Minn. MISS HELEN KOPPELBERGER, 920 First ay., Eau Claire. Wis. MISS GERTRUDE THIESEN. West Pub. Co., St. Paul. Minn. MISS ALICE M. HOSMER. Teacher, Central High School, St. Paul. Minn. MISS KATE EAGAN. Hinckley. Minn. MISS MAUD STOCKING, Hutchinson. Minn. MISS LILLIAN PERKINS, Pine City. Minn. ROBERT COLE, Associated Press, St. Paul. Minn. MISS MAUD BRACKETT, Mora. Minn. MISS ANNA ELCOCK. Kenyon. Minn. MISS CARRIE PANNIER. Chipnewa Falls. Wis. A. I. ROCK. Letter Carrier. St. Paul. Minn. The GLOBE'S Free Trip Contest OFFICIAL COUPON Good for one vote for Street, Town .'. State Ask fora voting certificate when you send in your remittance. /MIT OUT Tll'« Coupon and Vote VrW ■ \JV I Yo||r Choke 1 Dr. Wi Hurd, B§ H ; 91 E. SEVENTH ST. \3aK I Painless Extracting, Fillings, jjffijk I Plates, Crowns and Bridges ,^^B^*^^ ■ Specialty. GUARANTEED. lff*T^L&\jr I SATISFftCTION GUARANTEED. BLAmff)*. GIBSON, CHRISTIE, WENZEL and HARRISON-FISHER EFFECTS ■•".SraiS'lli^ 11? PHOTOGRAPHY 1 02 E. 6th Street. T«l. Main 2032 L-3. Exposition Transportation Go. THE STEAMER LOUISIANA i?j?|§P?!'. i;. ST PAUL for 7ST; LOUIS flLxKh Thursday, July 14-1 P. M. 'Gglp^p Office Foot of Jacksaa Stras'. "^O^y Phons 1912-J. '■ Steamer Purchase Leaves July 21.