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The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been, in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of yjo '_ — *>T%<l has been made under his per fjPL*Lo&Jty'f-~JL \, sonal supervision since its infancy, \ *****"*• *'&>cc£44i Allow no one to deceive you in this. ' All Counterfeits, Imitations, and ** Just-as-grood" are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of . Infants and Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups* -It ; is Pleasant. It . . contains neither Opium, . Morphine . nor other Narcotic : substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms tuiri allays Feverislmess. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic ■ It relieves : Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency...- It assimilates the Food, regulates the , btomach and Bowels, . giving healthy and natural sleep* The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS y4 Bears the Signature of i^'----- He Kind You Haye Always Bought in Use For Over 30 Years. TtwcO«»»uhcotapftf3«N^ Mpmcv ptbbe*. new voftxerrv- < v : . ■/ COMING TO ST. PAUL Street Railway to Locate Shops at Midway The street railway company is pre paring to make St. Paul, and not Min neapolis, its headquarters. The shops are to be removed from Thirty-first street in Minneapolis to Snelling and University avenues and nine acres of ground will be covered with buildings. The company owns thirty-six acres of land at that point and will construct a $175,000 car house which will cover over three acres. Nearly five acres Will be devoted to other structures and the large forte of men which has been employed at the Thirty-first street shops will be transferred to St. Paul. The company plans to provide a place of recreation for • the employes and there will be bowling alleys and read ing rooms in the new structures. WHITCOMB ORDINANCE QUIETLY SMOTHERED Assembly Indefinitely Postpones Pro- hibition District Measure The Whitcomb ordinance creating a new prohibition district in the Seventh and Eighth wards was defeated at the meeting of the assembly last evening on the motion of Assemblyman Regan that it be indefinitely postponed. Those voting in favor of killing the measure were Messrs. Yoerg, Regan, Keller and Doran, and those opposed Messrs. Haas, O'Brien and Whitcomb. Dr. Whitcomb, when the measure came up, moved its passage and was sec onded by Mr. O'Brien. For this Mr. Regan offered the substitute that it be indefinitely postponed. The roll call on Quality Is Our Watchword The above monument was recently sold to the Hlnkley estate, Olney, 111., and is only a sample of the many orders filled by us throughout the Middle West. It .speaks for itself. All lettering, carving, tracing and pol ishing is done by the very latest pneumatic machinery and polishers. Therefore why can't we save you money? WE CAN and WE DO. We have four different establishments located at the following points- Le Sueur, Lake City, Gleheoe and St. Paul. Why are we not in a position to do better work, furnish superior quality, than firms of less facilities? WE ARE and WE DO. To convince you, send for our catalogue and price list; also visit our exhibit in the manufactures building which is in full operation this week. TWIN CITY GRANITE WORKS 503 Rice Street, St. Paul. Or Address: Le Siiew, Lake City and Clencoc, Minn. Branches. the substitute lost the ordinance by the vote of, 4 *o 3. WOULD CODIFY LAWS Probate Judges of the State Meet for That Purpose Thirty-five probate judges of the state met yesterday and will continue in ses sion today in the Ramsey county probate court room. The principal business is to act upon the report of the committee ap pointed a year ,ago to prepare a codi fication of the laws governing the Minne sota probate courts. Frank T. Wilson, of Washington coun ty, the president, was in the chair, and D. T. Calhoun, of Steams county, the sec retary-treasurer, made note of the hap penings. Yesterday's proceedings were de voted entirely to a discussion of the codi fication of the probate laws, making the fees charged the same in all counties of the state. This includes the fees allowed the physicians for the examination of al leged insane persons. A proposition that a hospital be erected in the state for the treatment of persons not really insane, but subject to delusions for the first time, received some consider ation. It was argued that a great many persons are committed to the insane asy lums on the first complaint who are after wards discharged and do not again show signs of insanity. The session will continue today, it being expected that the discussion regarding the codification will consume all of the fore noon and likely some of the afternoon. The election of officers will take place this afternoon. Mr. Elles Is a Democrat By an error in copying the record it was made to appear in The Globe yester day morning "that Frank J. Elles, candi date for the Democratic nomination to the legislature from the Third ward, was a Republican. Mr. Elles is an active and well known Democrat. When in doubt as to how your money should be invested, read "The Globe's Paying Wants." THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1904 "- - 1. i.— n." »■■ - v--.\ -—.-,-■■*'"■.. .■. ■ . -'- H- >-^ •*-*■ .".-.-,•" : -*'(..■ ■•_,• ,-'--*". ■.-••fv"- '::■<? - £ -'„ ■. * ■■■ vl>"-'-".-"v'"vi -:-^.- - '--^ ' RAINY WEATHER. ADVANCES MEAT September Closes at Nearly Two Cents Above the Fig ures of Wednesday Rain all over the spring wheat belt and no promises of an immediate ces sation of the downpour caused Septem ber to close at $1.1274, 1% cents above the final figures of Wednesday. The harvest weather is about as bad as it can be and threshing reports con firm the early reports of small yields and deteriorated crops. Reports from all along the railroad lines tell of shrunken berries, and all these in fluences combined to make a strong opening and to keep prices up. The close was at the top. The trad ing was of a professional character, and the general public seems to show little disposition to get into the game. Conditions are gloomy, but there is no sign of fireworks. Frost reports come from the north, but the damage has not been serious and little attention is paid to cold weather tales. Cash wheat was in some demand, and No. 1 northern sold at 1% cents over September and No. 2 northern at the same figure below. December closed at $1.12, against $1.10% Wednesday, and May at $1.13%, against $1.13 Wednesday. NORWEGIANS MEET Meeting of National Organiza tion Is Held in Minneapolis The Norwegian society Det Norsk Selskab, which has members in six teen states, held its annual meeting in Minneapolis yesterday, and officers ewer"elected as follows: President, Bynjulf Anundsen, of De corah, Iowa; vice president, William Petterson, of Minneapolis; secretary, P. O. Stromme, of Madison, Wis.; treas urer, A. A. Trovaten, of Fargo; direc tors, Rev. A. E. Norman and Anders Pedersen, of Minneapolis. A large number of well known Nor wegians were present. At the meeting last night addresses were delivered by President Anundsen, Johannes B. Wist, of Decorah; P. O. Cromme, L. Stavn heim and W. Ager, of Eau Claire, and others. The Norwegian-Danish Press asso ciation will hold a business meeting to day at Odin hall. These meetings are more in the nature of a social charac ter, and there is little important busi ness to be transacted. In the evening there will be a smoke social at the Odin club. LINEMAN SHOCKED BY ELECTRIC WIRE Cut One and Was Knocked Insensible, but Recovers at the Hospital Charles Woestang, an employe of the General Electric company, had a nar row escape from death yesterday when several hundred volts of. electricity passed through his body. He was knocked insensible and taken to the city hospital, and not until last evening was he able to leave the institution. Since the storm wires of the com pany in the vicinity of Sixth avenue and Fourth street have been out of re pair. Yesterday a team of horses step ped on a wire that was lying in the street and Woestgang, who was at work repairing the line, attempted to cut it out for the animals. In some manner he came in contact with a live wire. THIRD MINNESOTA VETERANS ELECT Officers Are Named at the Annual Re union of the Regiment At the annual reunion of the Third Minnesota regiment of volunteers, held yesterday at Morgan Post hall, Lieut. Col. Everett W. Foster, of Washington, was elected president; Maj. William D. Hale, Minneapolis, was named secre tary, and J. C. Price, Minneapolis, was elected treasurer. Gen. C. C. Andrews, of St. Paul, read an obituary article on Lieut. Col. J. B. Hoit, of the Third, who died recently at Minneapolis, and Dr. E. K. Jacques, of Minneapolis, read a memorial poem. There was a good attendance <5f the veterans and the reunion was enjoyed by the old soldiers. MARIA VALUES ENOCH AT A COOL $5,000 Says He Failed to Make Good His Promises to Marry Her Maria Disseth, who is thirty years of age, says that on several occasions Enoch Haugseth has refused to make good his promise to marry her, and she seeks reparation to the extent of $5,000. A lawyer has the case and Enoch will have to explain to the court why he did not make good or settle. Some weeks ago he married another woman. SENT TO THE WORKS FOR STRIKING MOTHER Elmer Vandever was sent to the workhouse for twenty days yesterday by Judge Holt. He admitted he had struck his mother because she objected to his going dowa town for the pur pose of meeting a friend. He tried to excuse his action, but the judge took the position that the interference was for the good of the young man and sentenced him to the workhouse. Hiawatha Is Barred The park board is expected to re fuse permission for the presentation of Longfellow's Hiawatha at Minnehaha by Ojibaway Indians. Will Help the Needy Mayor Haynes and the citizens' com mittee will issue a formal appeal for assistancet for the sufferers of the storm at Waconia and St. Louis park. There are eighteen destitute families at the former place and eight at the other. GRAIN RECEIPTS ; EXCtfIIEWS j With the Exception of Wheat , ; and Flax.: Minneapolis Ex- : ceeds Previous Marks !•*.'•■ George D. r Rodgers, -; secretary of the :*Chamber of ';' Commerce, has Scompiled * the statistics ; for the ■ i crop year ending at ,• midnight, Aug. 31. \.' The total re ceipts of , grain were 135;903,100 bush els.' against 131,084,630 bushels in 1903. * v- Every former record with the excep ;tion •/ of those of r wheat i: and ; flax i has been beaten. * There was less wheat re- i ceived in 1904 and less flax for the rea-; son th* acreage was not as large. The ; ; gains in ; . barley and oats indicate a ■ greater interest ;. in these grains. .'•. The ■- following ■; table ; shows the receipts -of • 1904 and 1903: ■ .' ' 1904. ; 1903. -^ Wheat... ..r....... I 1 85,059,590 r 88,900,2501 Corn .........:.... 3,912,09-0 :: 2,833,420 ; Oats:.-...;:....,.;'..,: 24,757,710 'i#. 18,468,842' 8ar1ey. ...... ... 12,171,320 - 9,476,800 'Rye ...".:'.'....".:.;..' 1,785,430 • 1,385,150 Flax ...........'...' 8,216,970 " .10,020,170; Total ....../..7. 135,903,100 131.084,630 • The j Minneapolis " mills | shipped i 1 14, --536,896 barrels ,of flour. This is below the - record,. arid part of the shortage can be explained :by the fact ': there was ■■ a v strike at , the mills ■ during the ; crop year and for a time the shipments were curtailed. ;'- Railroad discrimination Vis also responsible £o,r $. portion of } the shortage. '. -. y v :. b '. L: _.'. :' ■ ■.:.■■.:. ■_■■-'- Jr'-r.*-.- I.'^-^.^''.•■■. ;-y-■■■•■'-: ■'■■ :~S: THIEF WAS FEARFUL Tried to Rob Conductor and Crowd on Car Threatens „ Bert White feared for his life last night. He was a passenger on a Hennepin and Twentieth avenue car and put his hands in the pockets of the conductor's coat and abstracted a quantity of nickels and dimes. The conductor grappled him and the crowd on the rear platform came to his assistance and shouts of "burning" "a rope" and "hang him" filled the air. Mr. White's countenance became blanch ed and he evidently feared his time had come, for the crowd on the car was angry and anxious to deal with the man who sought to plunder the conductor. Finally Capt. Getchell, of the Fifth pre cinct, appeared, and Whit£ was given a ctell in the central police station. He had been captured before he was able to pocket the plunder he had abstracted from the conductor's pocket, and the street car man suffered no loss. FAIR VISITOR LOSES . HIS SMALL CHANGE Falls Among Thieves Who Relieve Him of His Surplus Currency John Wella, of Robbinsdale, was held up and robbed yesterday afternoon by three men, one of whom was captured by Policeman Ferm. Wella had attended the fair and was walking about an unfrequented section of Second avenue south when he was accosted by three men, who relieved him of what small change he had. He told the policeman, who hurried after the three men, and arrested one of them. The other two escaped. The man arrested gave the name of Frank Bootla. Some weeks ago he was arrested in connection with the hold up of a saloon in Northeast Min neapolis, but was released. The other two men are known. FAIR VISITOR HURT BY INTERURBAN CAR ' ' ".. - ■ ..,:•■- r^gf* '■'.-. ■ ■'''■ ' '-vV. :"„ pT*7— Frank Warner, of Cannon Falls, Is Run ■_ .. • Down and j Severely Injured • .-' ")■ Frank Warner, of Cannon Falls, - was seriously, if not f itally. . hurt last even ing by being run i [own by an , interurban car :on Washingtoi avenue. . Warner i was i a state fair visko! v.and .was on • his way ■to his stopping plate, the Falls hotel ,on ; Second street .and';"; Sixth avenue south, when he was. struck by the car and thrown ; with 'great • force to the curb. • '; - .-.*■: He was taken to.nha city hospital. His head was bruised and : cut, v and "it " will be necessary to amputate one of # his limbs, and it is. a question whether he will be able to survive the shock. r^ .:', AUTa WILL SPEED ON RAILWAY TRACKS Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Glidden Will Start on Their Tour of the World Mr. .and Mrs. Charles J. Glidden, of Boston, and their chauffeur will leave Minneapolis Sunday morning over the tracks of the Soo Line. They have had their automobile fitted with flanged wheels and will run as the second section of the passenger train which leaves Min neapolis at 9:30. Their destination is Vancouver, and they will run to Por tal over the Soo _ tracks. From this point they wlj,r take the Canadian Pacific tracks and wiH run on regular orders like a passenger train. Mr. and Mrs. GUdden left Boston July 22 and ex pect to make a tour of the globe in about three years. BUSY JAPANESE WILL RECUPERATE John S. Pillsbury, son of the late C. A. Pillsbury, has returned from an extended trip to the Orient. He spent considerable time in Japan, and was impressed by the patriotism and industry of the little sub jects of the mikado. Mr. Pillsbury was *. member of a party of Minneapolitans. and enjoyed excep tional privileges which permitted them to visit places where Wfcejgners are seldom seen. He was impressed with the splen did discipline of the Japanese troops, and saw several regiments prior to their de parture for the front. He anticipates apertod of hard times in Japan after the Close of the war with Russia, but says the frugal, industrious Japs will be found equal to every emer gency and able -to*Tecuperate in a abort time. Ijabor is cheap ©id the Japanese me chanical ability is s^jich that the people of the insular empire are strong contest ants of Europe and the United States for the Oriental trade. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS MEET NORTHWEST MERCHANTS AT FAIR Representatives of Many Firms of the East Invite Merchants of Northwest to Inspect Their Various Sample Lines The importance of St. Paul as a job bing center was never more vigorously emphasized than during the present week. Not only are the great commercial houses of the city vicing with eacli other in caring for the hundreds of customers who come to the city an nually, but the hotels are filled to over flowing 1 with commercial travelers rep resenting the great Eastern manufac turers and jobbers, and whose samples are located in rooms either in the hotels or in nearby store buildings, or the great office buildings, for the in spection of the trade. A visit to the Hotel Ryan and the Merchants on any day this week dis closes in the big hotel rotundas a maze of gaily painted signs indicating to A. C. McChirg & Co., HOLIDAY GOODS and BOOKS. 2nd Floor, Ryan Hotel Annex. J MJ-REOAPOCOCK. GEonee H.t-ove TNFICADWS MOTEL OF THF NORTHWEST K^A'f? t^CCC6CS/S66W'ZS— » TO THE MERCHANTS OP THF tfORTftWEST, Dear Sirss- The Sales Agent^ of Eastern Manufacturers here represented,desire to extend to visiting merchants a cordial invitation to call and inspect their vaiTouST lines. . No larger or more attractive ; sample stocks have ever been shown on •this market.comprising all the latest patterns in mens and womens wear, and in Holiday novelties* • ".>',- - *..-'• ,■ . Special facilities for taking ? care of the trade during the rush of fair week have been provided and visiting merchants are invited to make ;.:our various sales-roomsitheir.head^quarters while in the city• "■■faV'^T^ ■'■'- W% ':: '''■£.%-'■■ -•■;^-:'"':'- YT%. *f^ Have on display, in sarhple rooms \ IwIPVPr Kf'OTllPT^ 1 11*110 1 C\ 360-362 Ryan Hotel, the larwst *»*W %S& U^l V/Ul^l 3 '.'I^AiUK^WV*'- .display of absolutely the highest !::"..-\-'-; ■■;■■.• ~"-- :'. •' ■■'•;•-•-"' '■■.■•■:-h -■.■-:":■ .-", ; • ■■.■ '■■ ■.^^•- '■■■■•■--•-. -•• grade and character of staple and . : = . ST. LOUIS, - MO. " ' '"' ' " —'' fancy : Druggists' Sundries ever: V ; ' :- ; " . -: f-v-' -v. shown ;in the Northwest. ■ This display.is an exposition of itself—get a move and look it over, -i .- : A.-C. SHOWERS, Representative. "QUALITY" .- -. 1' "STYLE" ?f\wC.2•J^^mi^'^ni^^Y"^^^': .!».#■* ;^' - 7 . r . David -\ M. Pf&elzer & : Co. - ValyU Garment CO., . Manufacturers and Wholesalers '■■■"■■■ . . — • •". ■ : "■•• . ■ Have a c:mplet display of . - : lacrpsse, Wisconsin, BOYS' and CHILDREN'S , Are offering exceptional values this season in . y~*> W /"S'l^ LJ-I'mV^"-' LADIES' and MISSES* SKIRTS and SHOWER. COATS ; V-> JL v t-# 1 f~l 1 l\| C,_,M - The entire Una comorises the most up-to- Jsts designs and patterns. Samples - . *~*~ '.' --on display at Room 415 Ryan Hotel, St. Paul, until Monday, Sept. 5; West ■'..■:■' •'"-■/ '■■'■.'■ .: ' - Hots], Minneapolis, Sept. sto 10. i Merchants visiting the Twin Cities on - Room 549 " _ « '■'■■ ... f OSCAR F. ANDERSON or during those dates are invited to call. . L. 8. WENSQLE, Representative. Hotel Ryan. Represented by fig B LO EB. ",^"- The Geo. H. Bowman Co. S. L&ngsdorf & Go., CLEVELAND. 3-15-17; Croshurst Street. NEW YORK. ' ' * iMPOftTFR* '-' - • ■'' ■ " Manufacturers of—— LMPORTERS . Va A .'>*'«,,.,«• ~ „..«.. Www . Fancy Cases m Celluloid, Ebony, Coco China, Earthenware and German Steel • - " £nameled Ware. <" 8010, Stay, Album 3 and Leather Goods ■; line of sampies on exhibition until - Sept. lOrh. -, : i: -Samples delayed at '■. ' R Bprßß entat!ve a W. P. CARYL ' , Room 349 Hotel Ryan. . ■ .y Represented by WM. F. LEWIS. Rooms 436-440 Hotel Ryan. P • I SAM COHEN. Lazell, Dalley & Co., Strouss, Eisendrath ; & Co. - , ; NEW YORK. *. '. \ ' -\ CHICAGO, DLL. .- Room 301 Ryan Hotel Annex. Makers of .' Boys' Clothing V Displays a complete line of *&% A IS*D Knee ■ and Long' Pants 1 LAZELL'S HOLIDAY PERFUMES BJJvJJn Latfetw?ap£ s See the "ELECTRIC ATOMIZER," the greatest novelty Introduced this <^"^ EViml^ 4/ I ,ij: a .» ci,'Jll. ' .-7" ' -/• . : ''"r season In the'perfumery business. .'-'. --i- ■••-•■.•: -" :,;.,■;':.■'..■- "''-' ■ ' "■- ." '-. irfOuXeS • V oKlriS ".■ ' ;V.-'.j'v,' Special discount! are offered on all orders given this week. • ■".' ' . " ■ - ' •'—— —'—— .. ■-';.•;..'.. W. R. CtOOSTLL,;. - .V.'v.- . '. . 1 V Northwestern Agent. ■ BISMARCK : SCHIFFERES. Representative. Room 112 Merchants Hotel. Tower Mfg. © Novelty ■ Co. ™° Largest Japanese, Chinese/Turkish,y Persian and w -y*;f"**S«^;*"^y.y*WVP«: :in«lia House^in thVWorld; . ; NEW YORK. NY. VANTINF Hi CC\ Manufacturers, rmporters and Jobbers of ..; **» : *»• V *;JLJL^iJE^ ;V? V/V/.y >-.^^■v.,#;,,.^-,.,;..>.w a .-.^>-vJ . .-..^.,...,,J:,-..,....■ ....., „. Importers Japanese and Chinese Goods sample Room ' ";\ /'.', w. h. WALLACE, ,j\ ' Oriental Rugs and Carpets. j . *'i.: 509 Ryan Building, '. -■-' '. . Representative. , Hotel Ryan, Rooms '532-534-536 up to Sept.' 15th. ■ , Seventh and Robert Start* ;, - : v St. Paul. Minnesota.. '_-_ ■ -y-y -'^: ;- ': HUGO MULLER. N. W. Repre 3S ntaMve "■■'-■'•' '■■•"-: -!-"■■." <."—". ■ ~ ,'..::"- : "__—_"■•"--. -;. ".-v.-'v/..■•■■-'" _.^~^^™^^™^™T^!^^ I™l^^^^™^^?^^^!?l^^^l^™1™l^^^^™^^?^^^!?l^^^l^™^ lT^ p^!r!!ir^7!™ — Kohn Brothers ™EC""™.™"a rurrA^A - S. E. BRIMI, Salesman, . <-- ' . '\-^ "" - CHICAGO. --■:-'"'^" ■■'■":;- ; Hotel ; Ryan. :-V''-. -:.-"-;;" y ••r ;:""'->; * Room 576 . the interested the location in rooms of the hotel of a hundred or more sales men with their samples for the inspec tion of the merchants who are in the city for the fair and who take the op portunity to d 8 much of their pur chasing for their fall and winter stocks, while numbers of the more en terprising buy their spring stocks. Salesmen have come from nearly every business center of the world to meet the merchants of the Northwest, and judging from the crowds of business men who flock to their sample rooms they are doing a wonderfully large business. "While crop failures In some scattered sections of Minnesota and the Dakotas have operated to keep down the total of trade, the general pros perity of the Northwest, with its va ried agricultural, dairy, mining and lumber interests, has contributed to the ■'-?V- total of the business, and nothing but the best reports are "heard from the salesmen who are in St. Paul for the week. Many of the lines shown are so large that they cannot well be carried about the country, and it is not unusual to see a room filled with fif teen to twenty trunks containing only one line of samples. Naturally, the Eastern manufacturers and Jobbers send their "star" salesmen to meet the purchasing public of the Northwest. As an indication of the enterprise of the representatives of some of the larger houses we publish below a letter of invitation from them to visiting merchants. The sample lines on display by them this season are unusually large and well selected, comprising the highest grade of American manufacture as well as imported goods.