Newspaper Page Text
\XyZx. THE WEATHER
. For St." Paul and Vicinity—Fair and warmer. -••„. ■'. ' .-.-' X For Minnesota Fair today; fair and warmer tomorrow. VOL, XXVIL—NO, 214 WILLIAM TRAVERS JEROME - .", "V -«-t«l'*-« e» " • - -■ZyXX&XX^&sfimt l»^^H Rhk. fi _\&_____\_\______\_____\___\fc.^''^___WX ' 'Xnff__WS_l- B flS?ffi"&^ft' : ,:,1i fi Rf V' (*^ .«a^ i " SESBH » IfTWBnHTWII .£& :^??^^" ,*g| u-j-rh.;,., USSy^B^^Hs. ' ::'* «P^raESn HKiff- B?tc9 WByggHßg^ :^ Xj____\ ___W ' UnmnL mm jß___, k M^y^^SSSmWl^mmmm fflfcll IK^I He Would Be Democratic Candidate for Governor of iNew York UNIONS AND PACKERS TO FIGHT TO BITTER END Both Sides In Stock Yard Controversy Prepare for Week of Bitter Struggle for Victory Strikers Will Open More Food Depots — Sympathizer^ Wreck Saloon and Police Use Revolvers to Quel! Riot CHICAGO, July. 31.—Both' the pack ers and the strikers spent Sunday in strengthening any weak spots that could be found in their defenses; pre paratory to another week of effort to bring their opponents to terms.- Not withstanding that it was Sunday all the plants were operated during '-the Jorenoon in order to get rid of the live stock that had been left over from last week. The remainder of the day was spent by the employers in installing new men in the strikers' places and ar ranging many of the small details which had been overlooked last week during the heat of the conflict. Over 1,000 new men were added to day to the number already at work" in the different plants. Among today's arrivals were many * skilled laborers, something the packers have been sadly in need of ever since the strike started. The employers have experienced little difficulty in procuring all the unskilled men necessary to operate the plants to their full capacity, but there has been a decided scarcity of skilled work men and for this reason the by-prod ucts of all animals killed have been let go to waste." Commencing tomor row, three of the firms announced to night that they would be able to operate these divisions, enough skilled f- men having been procured in the past forty eight hours to justify the belief that all the by-product plants will. be in lull operation by the end of the "week. Statement to Public . ■:y The strike leaders spent the greater part of the day- in preparing, a-state ment to the public. . In this statement the unionists explain their side of the controversy, -declaring that it* is the packers and. not the men who are re sponsible for the present state of affairs *" —— - - . _—_ _ _ KIPLING IS FERVID Rudyard Is Poetic In Praise of Joseph Chamberlain -f LONDON, July 31.—Rudyard Kip ling, who is known as a strong admirer of Joseph Chamberlain, and an earnest supporter of his political views, and who believes that his tariff-"""proposals will contribute largely to weld the em; j pire, has written a striking poem which will appear tomorrow, arid - which is sure to cause.muchvinterest and dis- j cushion in political-circles,* as- well as j in .the literary ;-, world. It is- entitled "Things and the Man," and is of five stanzas, each ending withf the italicized "Once on a time there was a" man." f. The final stanze is an ' enthusiastic suggestion,that even ln these days there is a" man capable of great things.*. '.- Following are the -.first and last stanzas of the poem: ;' . Oh.: ye who hold the written , clue To all save all unwritten. things And, half a league behind,- pursue - ? >, The accomplished fact with flouts and flings,' -. '"..'.;" X.X' z, :'*.7-•;' Look! To your knee your, baby brings,. The oldest tale since> earth began -. The answer, to your worryings: "Once on a time* there was a man."' . ■--,"■- '■■ .-. .- •- . ■ t A bolt is fallen rom. the - blue. Awakened realmfull, circle swings ;.;*:* Where Dothan's. dreamer dreams • anew ;• Of vast and far born harvestings. And unto him- an. empire clings .". That grips the purpose' of, his plan.' f .-' My lords, how | think you of; these things? "Once—in our time—is-there a man?" ,^_- ■'■ ) __. --';>•"■■ [The allusion in the.: line :" "When Dothan's -dreamer' dreams anew" will .., be made clear by reference to Genesis, 37th chapter, sth verse : and 17-19 verges. 3 ; > J 7- THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER OF GENERAL CIRCULATION IN THE NORTHWEST ■THE ST. PAUL GLOBE in the packing industry. The public is . asked to •be patient with the jj men during r tlie struggle", for supremacy, it being declared by the. union [\ leaders that it would be impossible for. the men: to return to work under the condi tions which existed before,. the strike was called and that up to the present the 7 packers 'have shown no disposi tion to treat the strikers in a fair man ner. . According; to this X statement*; the men ' will : stay' on strike until "their unions are disrupted or until the pack ers surrender. - ...-. .The : allied trades council 'met today and considered arrangements for fur ther supplying the families of the strik ers with food. -fAs a result of the meet ing several more of these commissary stores will be opened this. week in or der f to, take;care of all whom are out of work in need. i_*jZtX Non-Unionists Fight In a fight at the Nelson. Morris plant this afternoon between Andrew Simms arid John * Davis, both ifedfn-union work men fromjNew .Albsyiy^leid., the former was stabbed and killed. Simms was employed by the packing company as a waiter in the improvised dining room which has; been fitted- up for the men. Davis was employed as fa-cook by ; the same concern. While eating dinner to day they became involved in a quarrel over the food. */Iri' /trie fight that fol lowed Davis was getting decidedly i the; worst of it, and,"drawing a knife, stab bed Simms three times. fSirums died in the hbs"*^^ t-4;e|^^^e^rid*' Davis : Was .-an;es te^^i^i^x^^^i X. -J-'-. ■zy Trie X^^^^z^i^^^^^fot /strike if syrri"^; . pathjze^^^Sh^^hight- 1 in the vicin ity of the stuck yards. yX The -. disturb- **r: .:— ,__ Continued on Second Page arabial; SHIP f : WILL RUN GAUNTLET .ASTORIA. Or.. July [. 31.—The Ham bur A m^-BSari* *"c- Wt *?a mer ; a gonia,' opera ted^b^^^"e^^rtland< & Asiatic •! Steamship company, which z had: been held.. here for-two -Says awaiting f: or ders, - depar^: today, for Yokohama and Hongkong. The Aragonia's car go fis similar-in-nature ;to that carried by i her „ sis^j^^i^^Qjß Arabia, i which was .f captured'July^B"'fb;*<;the;\Russian' fleet. ;• .XtZs&^'&&&'*T "" :' ''.' '.-'■-:*... . THE NEWS INDEXED Ij » . .". - :—— ZZ .-•-. ... . - fp - ;- ■ V.-'PAOEifI -* - ;■; r y. ' Unions and Packers Prepare for Hard 7 Fight '":*;" _~' 4., - , I New Railroad fof^NorlH: dakota ff - X-X: Bandits Are in Posse's Grip;- Situation in trie Far East . - New YorkifvTrtrSJeyCars^ Collide ->.V--"3 - ■*--* PAGE ii / South St. Paul Strike '.<?■■ y^t-y li'Zy Gambling DrWfeffehihanfieh Insane Z" Minneapolis Matters PAGE Ui . City Announcements ■ y-X- t' r 7. ■ PAGE IV , • Editorial Comment * * Venezuelan Claims Adjusted PAGE V y ..* In the Sporting World ..: ; Zzz -- .- . . PAGE VI •. -f City Announcements*" yy^*~y*y^.*. Xrxyy -:,-":\^BAGEiVM*"-"":;%" ■j> -: City Announcements '-^i; Iyy 'PAGE vur ~ ' * Popular Wants- -? 1 ** " * • f Russia Mourns for. Murdered f Minister '"-'.-- PAGE IX X: ZXX.,'yXy. ' - • "Z. ... ', .' ' .. '- ■ - - — . -■- '.■--.■.>... ■■..-l-~.?.z. Financial and Commercial - '- rfbi [«Jlt'.W^rft-*'aTr--fj^-j-.-Jf-^«« ■.'-' ««mhh»—eßSfe'---.-V ;z.'rZ'/s.-„ PAGE X *7. yy' First Ward Wants New, High School Photographers' Convention f7:f> ?i *arf3KBKWE*k.;,M -.:■■■:■■ :-:■' ■■-:■..-.-?.■ -■■. ■■■'""-. ' J. ■ " ' -V MONDAY MOKNING, AUGUST 1, 1904— PAGES PLANS NEW RAILROAD FOR NORTH DAKOTA Col. H. M. Creel to Build Line From Devils Lake South : to Kensel ,Xx: :,-.,:-• -Xzyyyy yyyyyxXy; y-_ Col. jHeber M. Creel, inspector zi gen eral of the national -guardjofji; North' Dakota and: special agent;of the United; States department of agriculture, was ■ at ff the * Merchants -hotel last * night.. . Col. Creel was here on railroad busi ness connected with the t preliminary work-for a new road in--North Dakota:. .'-'-The proposed road will run from f Devils ', Lake' southward across the \ nar rows to Ken sal on the Soo, touching, en route, along the shores of fLake Washy ington, which liesf about-, midway be- ween; Devils Lake and the ': southern terminus of the road. • X-* The ;• probable right of -way will, lie through 7 the rf fine ff land of _ the f reser vation that will be opened to entry .thisJ month' and it said < that there will be an Important town: located-within the : bounds of .the reserve f that will *be • tap-" ped by the new line. It is also proposed* to stake and build quite a city, on Lake Washington, which is about ; four -miles south of the south boundary of the res ervation. * ,- --:r In '■ consultation with Col. Creel was State Senator John Carroll, of the Thir ty-second district of North ; Dakota, and several other leading legislators of that state. 7 . "" v '.-. Bothf Col. Creel and Senator Carroll live on the line of;the proposed *froad and each •■ of ; them is ' personally:' inter ested in pushing the project to a suc cessful culmination.* * "■'..-•' --"-.;:; Farmers Want the Road The . farmers and ranchers along. the right of I way have agreed '-. to I furnish a", right fof - way ff for the new road i and (to ■ assist Col. Creel if in * its construction^ The -road' is '- fathered by the Farmers Grain '--f and • Shipping company. ;f >y Col. Creel guarantees "to iron the road and; supply the rolling ■ stock for it. In speaking of the project,' Col. Creel said: '■ "The read is f universally 'favored by; the farmers of the country that will *| be tapped by it.ff The country :; is very | flne for .;;.' grain raising and the : main j trouble with it has so far.'been that the | transportation facilities for freight have I not been adequate.-V..; y zyyz . <7 ; f |-'v"The farmers have;had• several pros perous seasons: out there and now ? they demand that this road be built so as to "afford them an easy way to the great* j grain markets of f the Twin Cities. ;'•■/_; f "The opening of the reservation will also : remove ian obstacle that has" stood in the pathway :of fast progress in that 1 section. There will not be so f many | entries . for - allotments 7in the Devils: ! Lake opening as there was at; Rosebud, because the amount of land to be dis- Mtt '*• continued on Secondf Page * FIGHT FOR HOMES Cripple Creek^Miners Will Ask : . z \-.y-.;. : -~.r. :yy-_..,.-■ Z -...--, yy. _.;.-. Federal Court's Aid DENVER, Col.. July 31.—Attorneys H. X N.; Hawkins: and John 'H. .; Murphy, counsel f for f the Western . Federation^ of Miners) are 1 devising -ways ' and means to enable the deported } Cripple X Creek miners: to return to their homes. Pa pers are being drawn and application will be made to some court, possibly the federal f court,' for an injunction re straining the citizens' alliance and mine owners from interfering with f any de ported miners who return to the; Crip pie Creek district. : * V .f- ; : The Western Federation. officials are also' making f arrangements to reopen the union stores in Cripple Creek • and Victor that .were raided and - looted by mobs on June 6 and -Ty Sheriff Bell, of Teller if county, has advised against the' reopening of ; the [ stores or - the re turn of deportees, fearing, that such ac tion will lead to violence. :<V^7 -7-7•';'*-,--;--:- -Hv:" '-^-Vf oaHHBBI *^S«gß^^T:^j.-[vvU-.^ f^ -y-^K-^M "Mr. Cortelyou Has Been Assured of Abundant Funds With Which to; Conduct a Winning Campa-fsn."—Republican* Press HOLIDAY TROLLEYS COLLIDE 111 SWITCH ':.,... ... — _■■■.:■.: :.-■' ... f. .-•„■. y - ,** *.-"";'"■ -"■-_---. Car Gets Beyond ;iV]otofmari?s; Control and Crash; Follows, - In Which 50 Are injured x:y::yxl^Sxx^~^Z.x^yr ■ x X v * y NEW YORK. July 31f^|if tyf passen gers were .^jured, el-.*^^ of them seriously and|^e'.possibl^tatally, in. a head-on -.-colUaon *betwe€»y - a*;, runaway : Mount Vernon trolley ■ ta^uid a Yonk- - -*;y'':--^A~>'^-y-' ZZy^jzy^ '-' -' -.■ ■"--< ■--. ■. ers trolley "■? car at *. .Wo"|S»awn, •^■ ; near Two Hundred and Thirty-fourth street, late tonight. Matthew ; C^wfield,* f mo- _; torman of the Mount Vernon car. is thej most' seriously injured and'the only one for whom concern :is felt. He was buried under the wreckage of the : two cars and crushed. 7 f"'j 7f "XXzz 'y r X[; y Eleven other persons were taken to the hospital f* and ; many were attended by physicians ; and went home. 7 Both cars . .were.": filled.; with ? ; holiday crowds. Motorman -Crawfieldl^of the •■> Mount- Vernon car, was bringing his car - into) the city. He started down • the hill '■ in McLean avenue \ toward \- Two > Hundred arid Thirty-fourth street, and the car got beyond his control. '"'X -'■ v■ J -yy. ,-; The other car should have stopped at a switch, but failed •tdTdb;" so - and the two crashed : together. Both cars were' derailed and many of the injured pas sengers ; were v thrown!, into a deep.;ditch at the side of the roadway. * . '-" CORTELYOU FAILS ! *; TO DELIVEH GOODS zXXXr-z ■ ■ ■';-. .X -..----'•',----.#7.-'•'.--■ yz- -■'-* Is Not Securing Enough -Campaign •;-::-'. Money to Keep Things Running :f Special -to - The Globe .-..yy . , .-X ... . NEW YORK. July : 31.—President Roosevelt is losing faith -in-f-the fat frying abilities of National Chairman Coftelyou. ". f V f" Sb I far Cortelyou has^ried but little: fat. .' He * has tried ; to. place many of the frich f and juicy contributors of other years ;- upon the skillet. They have eluded - him in ; man instances. He.has \ collected '7 sortie; fat, '; but not enough: :to grease ft things *_/f or more than XX- a month. '-; ."',■' - "%'...';-;- ■-. X- . ; "It fhe cannot start a hotter : fire be- ifore long the Roosevelt campaign will be in difficulties. ,' - -: Xy'- Tornado Hits Kansas y KANSAS ;x CITY, -^Icfffj*July ~Z 31.—A small tornado and heavy rains prevail ed, in portions of Kansas and Oklahoma today. 7 1 Teh miles ' - north '. X of Norton, Kan., a tornado wrecked several farm buildings near the Nebraska line arid killed a number of live stock. MURDERERS AT BAY Pickets Surround Swamp In Which Desperadoes; Hide : PORTAGE, Pa., July; 31.Pursued by j 800 .determined ' men, fthree men who•j murdered Charles f :fHa<ys,*f driver, arid '■- perhaps fatally wounded Patrick -. F. Campbell, paymaster for - the . Puritan ;Coal company, . about a mile south rof Portage, yesterday- are hiding in Cedar "swamp, seven.miles from Portage. One of .the fugitives "y is ■'. injured, but * riot enough to affect his flight. -..zz At f midnight , several members the i posse "7; returned f; from ' Cedar swamp; They say pickets are lifted up on all sides of f- the swamp. Watches have been; arranged and provisions supplied' for an all-night vigil. Reports from Altoona say; that; the chances for the, recovery of 'i Paymaster . Campbell are :slight. The physicians say the f nature ; of hisf wounds . make his condition ex- \ tremely critical. * 'V- y -.'"„■;. X,.. K _ _ :.<z7<-y.-,-y:".~_.yj;'.yy-i- '*■*.•'■.?-.-* .-'- ■z-.-.-.ZZZ :..-.- y '-. TRAIN BANDITS IN ARMED POSSE'S GRIP Three;Meri':H6ld UpPassehger xdrjn Newf Mexico and Are -■■:--: —. Surroundedr.:L y 7 ' '-xyyyy EL PASO, Tex., July 31.—A train crew which has .- just arrived with a light '_ engine tfrom Santa ; Rosa, reports; that Rock Island ; Passenger Train No. 4, which left El Paso yesterday morn ■ ing »at 7 o'clock, ; was 7 held; up near Tucumcari, N. ; M., and ."robbed."- The, !<.«-.<.■-.■ ■—_ ... z'—.: y—-^.Ti r-n--■ -Z~ '.-•yZ -passengers were lined up and their ;valuables taken: from them, after which' ■ the express and mail '■: cars . were - un coupled from the ) train arid- run about two miles .".up '- the ti*ack ff and 7 there, dynamited and robbed. f f The robbery was reported at Logan, a small station f some distance from Tuc umcari; by one of ,; the passengers had escaped ; the robbers. At the head quarters of the El Paso & Northeastern railroad the news of the train robbery has i received; partial confirmation, but [ the officials say they can learn nothing definite as €the holdup - occurred off their division. The dispatchers in f this city, while admitting a knowledge of the reported robbery, profess zto know no particulars. .yy. - *-7 : t XX: DELHART,-.Tex.; f Julyf Rock Island passenger train No. 4, ; east bound, was X held :■ up last t night about severity YiriilesTwest] of fl^lhart. by three masked men ;at a small station, Logan. Engineer.. G. E. f Walker made the fol- ' lowing statement ? concerning > the \ hold up:-' - v , . - , --. 7-ff ■*-' - * "We had * made "our . regular - stop at Logan, when both myself and fireman were covered,with" guns and ordered to move up. ;We r:did y as fV; ordered y: and stopped the train at the end of the switch. ~;f The \ robber's then had "f us un couple the mail ■ and express cars and run £ a ; short ' distance ff up '■>_% the ff - track, where "f they again ordered us fto f stop, When they proceeded to enter the - ex press car and ' attacked the .through safe with '.."'explosives. They exploded two separate si charges of-.dynamite on -the . safe, but failed to effect an X. entrance. Having (used up f all iif their X explosives > they/ made «: off zin the \ darkness. The mail car - arid' passengers were not . dis turbed. The explosions badly wrecked the ; express car and safe, i The ;* : local safe / did not contain any money, con sequently the robbers did not secure anything." fy.;.' XXyryyyz.yyxyyxy . : "7. "r/A - posse - from Delhart f headed by ' Sheriff J. N. : Webb was X rushed to the seerieofj the hold-up and at a late hour this evening it is said they have *f the robbers surrounded and ; expect to . make a capture. 7 - , PARKER ENJOYS REST judge Spends Quiet Day With Politics Tabooed "f ESOPUS, N. V., July 31.—With", no callers to disturb him this has been the quietest day passed'by Judge Park er since the St. Louis" convention! ?* The subject of fpolitics was : not mentioned even when 7 the , newspapermen; j paid their daily call upon the '*• presidential candidate. Xf. '.-■ . X ZyXZ-X.y y'Zy Xy :. Judge Parker - attended 7 church fat Kingston. With his. mother, his wife and his grandson, Parker *« Hall, 7he made i-trie f trip to Kingston - and return in his launch. f. Mrs. Mary Parker, the- judge's moth er, has : decided to remain at Rosemount until after ': the . notification X ceremonies. When . she arrived • last .'* week "* it • was her ; intention to stay fa; few days and then go to Ormond, N. V., for the sum mer. V • *--' ■■'yX-XX-'r. - PRICE TWO CENTS ','?^Sts:;-/' : DASHING RUSSIAN ADMIRAL ' L -■y- *■■■■ - ■■ ■* ■ --■ ■>■ ■■'..■■.. :■:■'' xSiAI Smwl /egP:ll_a •^ l_r :: IKIEr | A Z ymy .■■::. X^j^mSmy ?S*_ -?/*£«^H«sSHr> ?■„■.;• *?*■»■■'jjraKJJgSgiM^L- L A '.«<u*****i _4t6*:'■■ ■:**•" &W!v&WtK*!yßiMiitt*&^^L^yim?:'. X" • l r <<f^^L.. Jg■-j&lMliiiilgniff'fiir^' ""l^Pn"'? Vice Admiral Bezobrazoff, In f his operation of the k Vladivostok * fly ; ing squadron, has proved himself a clever and dashing sailor. While ;he has no great victories to his credit, he has '-"m successful in keep ing'thj^ Japanese^ shipping in a state of uncertainty that has undoubt edly proved- of r benefit to f the Russian cause. ;f; 7;*"",;-% X'y. , /Jv. :." ...1 JAPS RAIN STEEL ON PORT ARTHUR r~XyXy~X^r«y,:.y'r^y-.-~yy^.y. i ?>y;-y: ■-.^. .-; :. -. -;..-. ...„ . ..- r^X\: FIERCEST / ARTILLERY BAT TLE IN WAR'S HISTORY yy--'-'y:'.rz-Z:-X^^^^fX'XyZyy-:''''-' Xryyy.- .-7.. ' .: zyz-ytzXyXsyy, Chinese Refugees at Chifu Tell of Determined Effort of Attacking Force to Capture the Czar's Strong Fortress — IManchurian Campaign " - ■ ZyZXXy-Z.X.-yX y ! ;_,f~ "'"-'" . :yy~y ...-..,.. _ . ;-... yy \}:\ ls Designed to Prevent Kuropat '. .--'■':. -ff >ZX~j--ZyyyxXZ. yzzXyxy,^^.' yyyxxxyx x.xxx yxyyz yy- ■.-. ■■■■■-: kin From Marching to Relief of Besieged City CHIFU, July 31.—Reports brought here by Chinese-refu gees f rom-the; neighborhood of ; Port Arthur agree in stating that a general assault In full strength is being delivered against the Russian fortress, and an appalling artillery attack is being made. The hail of steel that •is being poured into the citadel surpasses anything of its kind ever witnessed in the history; of war. Four hundred heavy guns, all posted in ex cellent positions,*! are at work. 7 . ■ f[- ■'■y'" z - / - A Japanese merchant has received word from a Chinese whom he trusts, to. the effect that the Japanese have occupied fevery^osition\surrouiidm the besieged fortress of Port Ar thur, with the exception of Golden hill. The Chinese staled 'that both sides suffered tremendous losses in the operations necessary to bring about this state of affairs. "-f ■;. XyXy-y • : . y'X The members:* of. the "'- Russian intelligence bureau here, .while denying report that Port Arthur been captured, are inclined to believe the reports true to the extent that the f Japanese' have -made: progress ;in their operations about the besieged -fortress. f;*f The : party of Russian refugees ex pected ? here today have not as yet arrived. //:!"' .- f . ; ".■/•':/'-""" v * CAMPAIGN IS SIMPLE --~~> . :.""..' - " MUKDEN, July 31. —At last the Japanese plan of ; cam paign in Manchuria seems clear, and it' resolves itself into two propositions. One is to capture Port Arthur," and the - Japa nese are prepared to make unprecedented sacrifices to wrest that important place from; the Russians. The other is to pre vent Kuropatkin from marching to its relief. ./'••_; . Continued-. on Second Page CHANCESFAVORKERN * 'Xyyzyyyy i ;yyyy~^y.yyy Likely Nominee for Governor in -. - -\~ ■ '*-..■!'-::-. ■•- yy: -'- ■■ . -y^zryzy Indiana State Convention Special; to The Globe *••' ' .: "' g£ INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. » July 31.—The Democratic , state j, convention > will I meet - here Wednesday ff- and the -^'Fairbanks notification ceremony will take glace the same day. A full state j ticket, is scheduled for nomination, >; and some • prominent Democrat ; will- be named 'to succeed Senator Beveridge, whose term expires next March. ; 7 £3*The": 'convention? j promises to f be* en thusiastic, particularly since the elec tion of Taggart as national chairman. A big t reception is to be given him on the eve of the convention, and this will *f bring t almost every i delegate and hosts of Democrats to the city Tues-; •' day night, when Senator Bailey of Texas is expected to sound the Demo cratic keynote. The platform will in- ; dorse the- St. Louis platform and no special mention i will be 5 made of $ the) financial question, the leaders say. .-', It is said that John W. Kern will be i: unanimously - nominated 7 for governor. ■.; ~, ■-...>.... v : -..^v-. ..:■-- -.->; *-* ■■ ;-;.v^.v>.^^^.---..-^ r;:-'d.zy.. .'••' or.-'' -' "'~ Z--^_ ■:,:■.;• -.-. ."- — ■.■--., :. -".er-.;—"'- '. • .' .- '__■ ■ ( 7 XyXyz Cowboys Win at -Stillwater-^f r. ;Special to The Globe "".'~Z~ ".' •j*g STILLWATER.*' Minn.. July 31.—The South St. Paul Cowboys defeated the Wolf team today by a score of 12 to 8. Dellar was hit hard and errors came thick and fast. Batteries, Dellar and Carroll; Wil liamson and Hart. lißEaixaPHeie^oßE^ •'J.^.^ty^^yXiZCZL' tt'^X29^-+l^sSSi THE ONLY LIVE NEWSPAPER xZo^SX^^^^iZy^;^^m FRANCIS IS SPONSOR Fair ■ President Godfather to 7 Filipino Born on Grounds WORLD'S f FAIR GROUNDS, ST. LOUIS,-July. 31. —A -unique christening of fa^ Filipino boy, born on July ) 6, at -which President Francis acted ;as fgod father, took place ~ today a% • the;' Phil ;ippine reservation. 7 As ; the " boy was ' named Louis ;; Francis : Silva, in _[ honor - of ■;St.* Louis and President Francis): his :. father said \ that he should be ; the hap :piest : youngster f in the Philippines. Alt er President Francis '• had- solemnly f tak en t pledges ■ to look after '. the '■■ welfare (of itrie I godson, he walked ! to"; the ; door.' of I [ the ' chapel \ and frocked 5 the ; baby.! In his arms to the amusement of the specta- ; tors, but not until the little one was : ■ in '? his. t mother's •- arms f did X his cryingv; cease. yyzzy yX ..-'f* _"7 zZ'-ZzzX'- y'-- Among the H presents ,f to f the Filipino infant was an elaborate service," the gift of £ President ' Francis. The Fili pinos celebrated the occasion \ with .a; fiesta. " ""■■.-""-- . . -- •'".*, ;.. 7: Following the■. christening the party walked over r the model . playgrounds. where the little folks of ; all countries . who are domiciled within X the -: gates * . amused themselves in various "ways! The ground, covered;; with the little ones, each in its native dress and with its peculiar manners, presented a novelf picture.