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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 04, 1901, Image 4

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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Man's Infuence
Over Man
Remarkable Words on Per
sonal Magnetism From an
Eminent Divine.
Xo subject has excited so much inter
est or awakened so much discussion among
thinking people of late as that of Per
sonal Magnetism. It is worthy of note
that clergymen, doctors, college presi
dents and men of science everywhere are
giving it deep thought. Many of them
have openly certified to its wonderful
powers. The outspoken words of the Rev.
Paul Weller of Gorbam, X. V., in this con
nection will call forth no little additional
comment.
REV. PAUL WELLER.
In answer to a personal letter from an
intimate friend, asking if it were true
that he (Rev. Mr. Weller) had become a
firm believer in Personal Magnetism and
Hypnotism. Rev. Mr. Weller wrote:
The facts arc: The subject of Personal
magnetism, or Hypnotism, to which I have
devoted many years of study, was recently
mare forcibly than ever called to my atten
tion through reading a scientific work on the
subject, now being circulated by the New
York Institute of Science of Rochester, N. Y.
I am a minister of the gospel, but I do no:
hesitate to say that the reading of that book
and the subsequent study of its contents have
worked an all-powerful, important and good
Influence over me. My recommendation of
Personal Magnetism, a subject which every
mau and woman may study with profit, is
made after thorough investigation and with
complete knowledge of its great value. 1
make this statement deliberately. The study
of Personal Magnetism," as set forth in the
admirable books I have mentioned above,
should be next to the study of the Holy Bible.
Personal Magnetism embodies all the laws
governing man's influence over man. It is
the power that makes men mold the minds
of men. It turns life failures into successes.
It develops the latent powers of the will and
makes one capable of the accomplishment of
great deeds. I have received many letters
on the subject, and to all writers I have
answered: "Write to the New York Institute
of Science, Rochester, N. V., asking for their
scientific work on Personal Magnetism and
Hypnotism. It will be sent to you free of
charge. If its perusal does as much for you
us it did for me, you will thank me the long
est day you live for having called your atten
tion to the book. Yours truly.
(Rev.) PAUL WELLER.
It will only be necessary for you to send
your request to the New York Institute
of Science, Dept. 207T, Rochester. N. V..
and you will receive the volume Rev. Paul
Weller recommends by return mail. IT
IS FREE. A postal card will bring it.
BROWN MUST GO
Trouble Possible In Korea Over the
Customs Office.
Seoul. Korea, May 4.—The Korean gov
ernment has revised its action in the mat
ter of McLeavy Brown and has ordered
him to leave his residence and relinquish
the control of Korean customs. The rep
resentative of Great Britain in Korea is
moving actively in the matter.
MARCH ON THE LEGISLATURE.
Shamekin.Pa.May 4.—President John Fahy,
Secretary George Hartlein and other prom
inent labor leaders of the ninth anthracite
district. United Mine Workers of America,
arrived here and are making arrangements
for marching at least 25.000 miners from the
entire anthracite coal fields to Harrisburg
to have certain bills passed favorable to the
laboring classes.
If you once try Carter's Little Liver
Pills for sick headache, biliousness or
constipation, you will never be without
them. They are purely vegetable, small
and easy to take. Don't forget this.
Carey roofing sheds water like a duck.
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
STRICTURE
"I Cure Stricture
without cutting or //fl&^Sk S^k
dilating, thus avoid- pr &L
ing the horrors of /A
the only treatment that should , &£ fi- Z^^r '• aigf/7
ever be used, and the only • £g r2~xiiSttf§B i 'SrV/
one recommended b> the le- JS£ J&fGBL ffflfe\ JnmE J
glons of' men who hare re- IS^jMh HBwgßSfbrx JH^IaF "^^^>
eently been cured by it. It <^-^^^^f^^^^^^^^^>^^^^ i^^^ -.
acts immediately and directly %s&§z^\ ~~ " JHS§SC vVyyy&''
comes away in strips or shred- 4yZZ!%/J! \ yf^J^f^^^wt^^k. '%£.'
like fiber, allaying all irrlta- :%|pV Wt^^^^^^l"''"
-tlon and inflammation and '^^^Ssr—^yl^Z^^^^ I^s*. '
leaving the canal entirely free f £(i > l^Z^^^^^^^^^
from obstruction and in a : r'sss//SMY//Af/*m*&se*&r?>s*-2».
sound, healthy condition. ' MASTKB SPECIALIST.
We Also Core to stag Cored Varlcocclc, Contagious Blood Polsoi,
Nerve-Sexual Debim§, Rupture, Hldaey and Irlnarg Diseases.
and all associate diseases and weaknesses of men. We charge nothing for
private counsel, and give each patient a LEGAL CONTRACT to
! hold for our promise. Is it not worth your while to investigate a cure
that has made life anew to multitudes of men? .
r: ? If you cannot call at our office, write us your symptoms fully. Our
home treatment by correspondence is always successful. : Address State
Electro-Medical Institute. . .. > " :
Consultation Free and Confidential.
Office Hours—B a. m. to Bp. m. Sundays— lo a. m. to 12 m.
State Electro-Medical Institute
301 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
PALMA IS LIKE HILL
He Says It Is Too Early to Think
of Cuban Presidency.
YELLOW FEVER IN HAVANA
Gomel Say* the Cuban Que»tlon In
\ot Economical, but
Political.
Xew York, May 4.—ln answer to a tele
gram sent by the Tribune to T. Estrada
Palma, at his home in Central Valley.
X. V., asking if he was a candidate for
the presidency of the new Cuban repub
lic, the following was received:
It is too early to think of such a matter;
moreover, the suggestion has only been made
by a few personal friends.
—T. Estrada Palma'.
POLITICAL, SAYS GOMEZ
Economical Progreaa Will Follow a
Settled Government.
Havana, May 4.—La Lucha publishes an
interview with General Maximo Gomez
in which he says that the Cuban trouble
is not economical but political, and should
be solved in a reasonable way by estab- j
libhing a government which may satisfy |
the general aspirations of the country.
With an honest, capable and stable gov
ernment the present uneasiness will have
no reason to continue, confidence will be
restored, industry will nourish and credit,
which is always an ally of industry, will
become normal to foreign markets, and
capital will return to Cuba to develop its
agricultural and other industries. He
adds:
Nothing will be obtained by small conces
sions iv the matter of sugar and tobacco if
we maintain the rotten structure of the old
colony, amended by a temporary military oc
cupation, which does not possess the power
to establish a final regime of republican self
government. It is only prolonging the agony
and would be going from bad to worse.
The present general uneasiness, con
tinues Genral Gomez, is due to the de
lay in determining upon a political ad
ministration.
The letter is considered as being aimed
at the convention and as urging a prompt
settlement of the questions at issue by the
establishment of a government, thus indi
rectly recommending the acceptance of
the Platt amendment.
YELLOW FEVER IX HAVANA
Quarantine Regulations Will Be Pat
in Force Again.
Washington, May 4. —Yellow fever has
appeared in Havana, and the order of the
secretary o£ the treasury suspending the
quarantine regulations until the 15th inst.
has been revoked. Dr. Glennan, chief
quarantine officer for Cuba, says there are
two cases in Havana.
The quarantine regulations require cer
tificates of immunity from persons com
ing from Cuba to the United States
through southern ports, and five days'
absence from Cuba of persons coming from
that island through northern ports.
Protest Against lt« «isl riilion Order.
Santiago de Cuba. May 4.—Yesterday was
the last day for registering for the municipal
elections in June. Governor Wood's order
of yesterday, that an American officer should
be present at each registration office to re
ceive protests, created inuoh excitement, the
republicans claiming that it was an act of
American interference. The nationalists as
sert that the registration boards have dis
criminated against them. There seems to
be no doubt of the success of the white re
publican party, notwithstanding the over
whelming majority of the nationalists.
LYNCHED BY NEGROES
Two Mobs P v ni i*h Offenders in
Louisiana Towns.
Shreveport, La., May 4.—Two lynchings
were reported in a special to the Times.
At Rhodessa, twenty-four miles above
here, Felton Brigmen, a negro, was
lynched for assaulting a colored girl named
Cora Tysen, aged 6 years. He is sup
posed to have been lynched by negroes.
Brigmen confessed.
At Alden Bridge, six miles from Benton
in Bossier Parish, Grant Johnson was
strung up by a mob. Johnson kept a
negro gambling house. He had been
warned to leave but refused. About a
year ago, Johnson killed a negro, but
escaped punishment.
Wonderland, 100 l
Is now ready for distribution by the Pas
senger Department of the Northern Pa
cific Ry. Co. and will be sent to any ad
dress for six cents by Chas. S. Fee, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Typographically, it is the finest production
yet put out by the Northern Pacific. The
leading chapter, finely illustrated in col
ors, relates the history of the unique
Northern Pacific trade mark: a chapter on
the Custer Battlefield in Montana, fully
illustrated and mapped, will attract atten
tion; the article on Yelolwstone Park has
43 illustrations and much new reading
matter; one of the members of the Lewis
& Clark expedition has a short chapter
devoted to him and there are four other
chapters descriptive of the Northwest,
etc.
The cover is a thing of beauty and a
joy forever.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOITKNAL.
WIND CAVE IS REOPENED
COMMISSIONER HERMA.WS ORDER
Visitor* May Auaiu View the Fa
niou.l Wonder of the Black
Hills.
Washington, May 4. —Commissioner
Hermann of the general land office has
instructed the special agent of the in
terior to reopen the Wind cave, in the
Black Hills of South Dakota to inspection
by the public. The cave belongs to the
federal government and comprises about
1,000 acres. It was withdrawn by order
of Jan. 16, litOO. No fees will be per
mitted for visiting the cave.
Wind cave is go called on account of
the strong rushing current of air turough
the entrance. Several hundred feet be
low the surface a level is reached from
which miles of arched avenues radiate in
every direction, embracing a succession
of imposing chambers. The ceilings are
pendant with gems of stalactite forma
tion, and around the walls in niches
carved out by the action of the water are
specimens of deftly wrought statuary,
foliage, columns of elaborate architec
ture and forms resembling birds and ani
mals.
SAYS HERRON'S A MARTYR
PRAISE FROM REV. MR. THIRSTON
The Erratic Profe«NOr Feel* the
Force of Popular Crltlclam
at Last.
fimw Yoi-k Sun Soeo/af Smrvlcm.
New Haven, Conn., May 4. — For the
first time since Professor George D. Her
ron, the socialist leader, sprang into un
pleasant prominence in the east, the criti
cisms which have been made of him at
every turn seems to have had their effect,
for last evening he was unable on account
of illness to speak at a socialist meeting
which had been widely advertised. Rev.
William Thurston Brown, of -Rochester,
N. V., a personal friend of Professor Her
ron, came in his stead and at the begin
ning of his address said:
It is hardly necessary for me to state to
this audience what detains Professor Herron
from appearing before you this evening—
the illness which has been brought on by
the savage attacks which this man has been
called upon to withstand.
From his earliest time Professor Her
ron has been subjected to crucifixion upon
crucifixion about which the world cannot
know and a new chapter has been added to
the tragedy of his life.
Those who should properly have stood
with him—should have been his friends
should by their Christianity have shielded
him. have judged and condemned him un
heard, as they would have Jesus of Naza
reth or any other pure man. Now I am
not here to defend Professor Herron. The
man needs no defense, for a whiter soul does
not live in this world.
There is not a man or woman in this
audience with a whiter soul or purer motives
than George D. Herron. If the public knew
what some people do of the facts in this
case they would wonder at the unselfishness,
the magnanimity, the courage of this irre
proachable man under circumstances un
speakably hard, and I know of what I speak.
But Herron Is not so much to be pitied
as those who have condemned him, for these
are the men without moral sense or ethical
consciousness who fail to recognize the mer
its and poise of this true man.
DYING SAILOR'S GOLD
Agents of Capt. Tnttle Confirm n
Sensational Story.
Seattle, Wash.. May 4.—Sensational re- i
ports of rich placer discoveries in the!
Arctic region, made to Captain Francis j
Tuttle of the revenue cutter Bear by a j
dying sailor, have been confirmed by T. I
W. Wyatt, manager of the Cutter Bear
mining company, organized by Tuttle.
Wyatt wrote from the Arctic district, as
it has been named, in a letter dated Jan.
25, saying:
"There is no use disputing, we have
struck it rich in the Arctic. One man
has just brought in twenty-five pounds of
gold, and I am satisfied that we will have
no trouble next summer in getting all
the money we want. Tomelson says Tut- j
tie Creek will average 75 cents per pan
at bedrock and we have taken out some
pans that range as high as $2.60."
The district is seventy-five miles above
the head of Bering straits. Tomelson
is a miner employed by the company.
CENSUS IN ENGLAND
London Suburbs Will Show Rapid
Grovrth—London Han 4,530.0:14.
London, May 4. —The returns for sixty
seven county boroughs in England and
Wales show a population of 9,136,716, an
increase of 1,069,788 since 1891. Liverpool
returns show an increase of 56,723; Leeds,
61.418; Manchester, 38,582, and Birming
ham, 44,669.
The population of London including the
city of London and twenty-eight metro
politan boroughs, the whole forming what
is termed the administrative county of
London, is now 4,536,034. This is an in
crease of 308,717 since the last census in
1891.
It is expected that returns for the Lon
don suburbs -will show large increases ex
plaining the comparatively small increase
in London itself.
DEEPEN SOO CANAL
Canadians Plan to Make the En
trances as Deep as the American.
New York, May —The house of com
mons in committee of supply, says an
Ottawa dispatch to the Times, has voted
$100,000 for widening and deepening the
entrances to the Sault Ste. Marie canal.
Mr. Blair, the minister of railways and
canals, said that the upper entrance of
the canal had only IS feet of water and
the lower entrance 13% feet. The
entrance to the United States canal was
two feet deeper, and it was proposed to
make those on.the Canadian side the same
depth. The estimated cost of the work
is about $500,000.
KRUGER IS COMING ,
Montagu White Says the President
Will Visit This Country.
Washington, May 4. —President Kruger
has decided to come to the United States
next fall and remain a month, according
to statements given out by Montagu
White, the Boer diplomatic agent, who is
now in Washington. His visit will be
made during October, and he comes
to see President McKinley and visit as
many cities in the United States as pos
sible. .. .. .
ADVANCE IN WINDOW GLASS
A Rise of Over 7 Per Cent Is An
nounced In the Price.
Pittsburg, : Pa., May President W. T.
Gray of the National Window Glass Job
bers' association, has sent out notices : to
the members. of the organization . that an
advance in the price of window glass will
be made - May 11. The new discounts are
85 and 20, on less than car load lots, an
advance of a fraction over 7 per cent. -
SILVER CRADLE
Grandmother's Gift to the Italian
Queen's Baby.
Sum Tor A Sun Speoial Service
Vienna, . May 4-—Princess . Milona of
Montenegro, mother i of: Queen \ Helena of
Italy,' will start for Rome soon to:take to
her. daughter a silver cradle, a master
piece of the silversmith's art. .
"North Coast Limited."
Resumes service on Northern Pacific next
May 5, at 10:10 a. m. It is electric
lighted, steam-heated, wide-vestlbuled,
steel-platformed, and just right in every
way.
- Does i your, building require & • new roof 7
A See JiOtt Co. ;Telephoa»B7B.V ,
UNITE WITH FRANCE
Paris Paper's Suggestion for Build-
ing the Panama Canal.
IT THINKS MORGAN IS INTERESTED
Plan Is to Raise Half the Money in
.... Kneli Country—
Control.
*r«W York Sun Snaotcf Smrvlcm
Paris, May 4.—An editorial in LaLlberte
declares that there Is, only one solution
to the isthmian . canal problem,, and * that
i 3 a French agreement with the United
States: . La- Liberte declares -that the
United States is only .bluffing' when it
speaks of constructing the Nicaragua
canal; and wants merely to frighten the
Frenchmen and thus obtain control of the
Panama canal as cheaply as possible. >
The real solution, declares. La Liberte,
lies in- a mixed Franco-American com
pany, similar to the Suez company. The
editorial suggests that the French and
Americans each subscribe one-half the
capital necessary to complete the Pana
ma canal, and that each be equally rep
resented in the administration. A capital
of 800,000,000 francs will complete the
canad in six years.
Although the editorial does not state,
La Liberte believes that J. Pierpont Mor
gan is behind the new Franco-American
scheme, together with several Paris bank
ers. '.*
PROTECT IT ANYWAY
Senator Hawley Sayti Agreement Is
Immaterial, '
Jfeur Tone Hun Special Ssnies
Washington, May 4. —"I much want,"
said Senator Hawley of Connecticut, "to
i see the United States build that canal, and
I think. that Great Britain ought to join
us with willingness in the removal of all
i obstacles. For Great Britain to stand in
our way in this matter would be most
injurious to the project."
The senator continued:
"The question of fortifying the water
way is, in my opinion, a minor considera
tion comparatively speaking. In bringing
up that Issue we are borrowing trouble
that may be as far off as the millenium.
There can be no question that if the Unit
ed States spends $100,000,000 or more in
the construction of the canal she will have
the right to protect it. We shall do that
whether we have an understanding or
not."
SMALLPOX IN NEW YORK
Stronger Footbolil Than at Any Time
Since November.
-V«tr Tork Sun Speoial Strvloa
New York, May 4.—The warm weather
has not brought a decrease in the number
of new cases of smallpox. It was said
at the health department to-day that the
disease has obtained a stronger foothold
jthan at any time since November last.
More than eighty new cases were re
! ported to the health department in the
i first three days of this month. There were
! thirty new cases in one day recently.
I April had 300 c^ses, which was nearly
I double the number reported in any pre
vious month in the last half year.
Dr. Uillingfham, the assistant sanit?"r
superintendent, said that in the hun-iieds
of cases reported since November uot one
patient had been vaccinated In recent
years.
Albany, N. V., May I.—The bulletin of
j the state board of health for March says
that smallpox wr.s reported in nineteen
j municipalities during April. The grip is
j estimated to have caused, during the
, month, about 1,300 deaths, the same as in
1 February.
PROVISION^ARE SHORT
Post at Fort Gibbons Is in Need of
Supplies.
Seattle, Wash., May 4. —Information has
been received by Quartermaster Rublen of
this city to the effect that there is likely
to be a shortage of provisions at Fort
Gibbons, Alaska, unless early shipments
are made via Skagway and the Upper
Yukon route. The garrison there, it ap
pears, issued rations to destitute miners
to such an extent that serious inroads
were made on its own stock of supplies.
NAEGELE ON THE COAST
He Has Pnrctaasrd the Washington
Staats y.eltunji ut Seattle.
Tacoma, Wash., May 4.—The well-known
German newspaper, Washington Staats
Zeitung, has changed hands. It has been
purchased from the owner, Mrs. Anna L.
Weinhagen, who has published it for many
years in Seattle, by L. Naegele, a veteran
newspaper man of the middle west. Mrs.
Weinhagen will shortly leave Seattle.
The new owner has been in newspaper
work for the last fifty years, having con
ducted a German publication in Minneapo
lis for nearly a quarter of a century. For
the past twelve years he has been editor
and proprietor of the Montana Staatz
Zeitung at Helena.
FOUR CHILDREN BURNED
Tliey Were Left Alone in a Michi
gan Farm House.
Veto York Sun Special Survica
Muskegon, Mich., May 4. —Four little
children were burned to death in a farm
house six miles from this city. They
were Thomas and John Wortman, aged
three and four years, and Jennie and Hen
nechey Kooi, aged four years and eight
months.
Mrs. Wertman had gone out of the
house to get a pail of water and when she
returned, the building was on fire and'the
children beyond helji.
SHOT IN THE BACK
Yakima Indiana Excited by the
Murder of a Medicine Man.
Tacoma, Wash., May 4. —The Yakima In
dian tribe is excited over the murder of
Chief Tenawashi, the oldest medicine man
of that tribe. He was killed at his home
on the Yakima reservation, being shot in
the back with a rifle, as evidenced by the
bullet holes. The Indian agent and police
believe he was murdered because he failed
to cure several cases of smallpox.
MORE ITALIANS
Forty Thousand Are Booked to Go
to America This Month.
A'ote TorJc Sun Speoial Strvto*
Rome, May 4.—The Fanfulla says that
Italian emigration to America is contin
uously Increasing. Forty thousand emi
grants are booked to leave this month.
Complete sH^ ' _« -CiC" M 1"^ Qm7■s^ T" C?
Bicycle. from T^jTw -^JS^M?' LSI L/ v? I V* lOs
811.75 up. ' jT%k Bg ' ' LcibJcSp Cut this ad. out and send to us and state
M. Wesssw "^T2S ■■-■ whether Ladies' or Gents'model is dtsired,
" v^h+ej \. .^fv^SK*^. height of frame and gear, and we will ship
JWTT|77te\ m .^yflaT^^^^ki. one of our 1901 HIGH GRADE ROBERTS'
ys?O,\\ //#«V * .SJZHRw \IrSS. SPECIAL BIOTCLES by freight or express
■/«Nv\\\V a/Xi*. m ST /•fxWX ///T^ <»• you may specify) C. O. D., subject to ex
«TVi\ Y/^Xjß* » 1k & /sfN^Al LJ^V^amlnation. Yon can examine it atyourdepot
■NSjy^Viß 1 sfl^ fr^So^L/^Oi-Hi *nd lf *<>* to be a Strictly HIGH GRADE
B 1 jtlfcfe^B—jggar lf~~-^^Hir I 1901 " Bicycle, equal in all respects to any
Pl^ ■,nfr^)^'!HMn^TTl —---ssk^^lJ '000° wheel yo« ever saw and exactly as re-
M^yyT\>JsJiySWKi —^V/X\V^-^ jH presented, pay the agent our special price
T&y/f\ /Kx^lP^Saar NS^' *8197 I»«tthe97o with order, or «21.00 and
I /1\ ~'-m'J^ ' * XgW>/ I V^KSr ° Ai» bicycle is oovered^by a binding one
>S«M^ r "W • heWW?y^ ' year guarantee and ant parts proving defect
: _ : —mW~- Si . ■. v .^SB=»T.-.,. U ligW. of^n. war wlsl b. replaoA FEEB
. I* I« oßMtraoted ofthe T»rr toMt material throughout. Best quality Shel by seamless steel tubing. Main
frame IX innhes. FLUSH HEAD, 1-7-16 inches. Bear stays and forks \ inch, tapered to H inch. All rein
forcemeats are long drawn and perfectly welded. All joints are flush with 2* inch drop to crank hanger. »■•
FORKS hare double oral crowns heavily nickel plated-«ne of the handsomest crowns made: nickel plated
fork tips: tapered fork sidw with 8 inch forward curre. OBANK HANGER. We use a new 1901 one piece
crank, which is admitted by all to be the best hanger made. OEA&KSare round with 7 inch throw. PEDALS.
rery beet Quality with hardened bearings, either rat trap or rubber. > WHEELS are 28 inch best quality Ex
celsior needle wire spokes, 16x17 gauge, S3 spokes in front wheel and 98 in rear. TIKES: Morgan & Wright
1901 double tube, fully guaranteed for the year 1901. RIMS, best quality rook elm, neatly striped or plain
back. ENAMELING, three coats Tery beet quality enamel, hand rubbed after each coat. COLOR, plain
black, no striping. BEARINGS, we use no stamped cups or head fittings, all are turned from solid bar tool
steel, all are highly ground and polished, which insures a perfectly smooth running wheel. HUBS, are turned
from bar steel, cone, adjusting bearings, dust proof washers,. Gents' frames are 23,34 or 26 inch: (ears, 72 or 80,
72 always sent anises otherwise specified. Ladies' frame; 20 or 23 ins., gears, 67 or 74, 67 gear always sent an
lees otherwise specified. • Every part of the Roberts' SPECIAL Bicycle Is fully guaranteed. -: We can furnish
the ROBERTS* SPECIAL with the celebrated G. A. J. detachable tires for $2.00 extra. -If desired, state so
when ordering. 4We hare complete bicycles forllLTS. f orf 16.47.i The Blue Bibbon with Morgan
ft Wright tire, for $17.67. . All are big values, v The ROBERTS SPECIAL Is the best wheel made. Made for
, those who demand the beet. - Full sot of tools In neat tool bag furnished with each bicycle. Send for special
biorsi*cauiegse. *-..> •,??:~-y.%-* ij: i i \\ \ii\i\vmmtx»*M\iwftiißwritvt\m^whrrxTV3>jiTm
'T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ,
TIED FOR FIFTH PLACE
NORTHERN CONTEST IN IOWA CITY
Michiuan'a Orator Wan First—Ober
liu and Minnesota Given the
Same Rank.
lowa City, lowa, May 4. —The annual
contest of the Northern Oratorical League
was held at the opera-house last even
ing. The judges on thought and "com
position were Frank S. Monnett of Co
lumbus, Ohio; President James H. Baker
of the University of Colorado and Alston
W. Dana, Topeka, Kan. The judges of
delivery .were President R. H. Jesse of
the University of Missouri, Professor Ed
win B. Cushing of Yankton college, S. D.,
and Bartlett Tripp of Yankton, S. D.
The contest was won by Carroll L.
Story of Michigan, who secured the Low
den prize of $100. Bertram G. Nelson of
Chicago took second place and a prize of
$50. Third place was secured by Otto
Brackett of lowa. Thomas D. Schall rep
resented the University of Minnesota.
The title of his oration was "Benedict
Arnold."
Oberlin and Minnesota were tied for
fifth place. The winning oration was an
eulogy on Henry Ward Beecher.
At the business meeting in the after
noon the following officers were elected:
President, F. C. Merriu of Iowa; first vice
president, T. G. Marshall, Michigan; sec
ond'vice president, M. J. Reed; third vice
president, E. W. Pettibone, Oberlin;
fourth vice president, C. R. Rounds, Wis
consin; treasurer, E. G. B. Watson, Chi
cago.
The contest next year will be held in
Chicago. The association formally ac
cepted the $30,000 endowment offered by
Frank O. Lowden of Chicago.
CIVIL RULE IN MANILA
Captain Burrows' Trial Will Begin
Next Monday.
Manila, May 4. —Civil government in Ma
nila was established yesterday as a pre
liminary to the inauguration of a general
civil government. The United States Phil
ippine' commission is unwilling at present
to permit the experiment of elections here,
although they have been authorized in all
other municipalities.
Judge Taft says a municipal government
for Manila will shortly be created. The
officers will probably be appointive.
The board of health has completed the
census of Manila. The poDulation num
bers 244,732.
The trial of Lieutenant Boyer, charged
with commissary irregularities, has been
completed. The verdict has not been an
nounced. The trial of Captain Barrows,
also charged with commissary irregular
ities, begins Monday.
SELL THE MINNESOTA
It Will Be Impossible to Repair tbe
Old Frigate.
Boston, May 4.—The dismantled frigate
Minnesota, which was turned over to the
national government by Adjutant General
Dalton on behalf of the commonwealth of
Massachusetts, was yesterday towed to
the Charleston navy yard.
Since the naval militia will have no
further use for the old shin, and an in
spection by Naval Constructor William J.
Baxter having shown that it will be im
possible to make repairs sufficient to al
low her being taken to Norfolk navy yard
for use as an auxiliary receiving ship un
less about $200,000 is spent, the navy
department has decided to condemn the
Minnesota and to sell her to the highest
bidder.
CITY TREASURER SHORT
Report at Colorado Springs of a De-
flclt of $:to.ooo.
Colorado Springs, Col., May 4. —The
financial committee of the city council,
which has been examining the books of
City Treasurer Moses T. Hale, has re
ported a shortage approximating $30,000.
It is said that Mr. Hale admits a short
age of over $20,000. Mr. Hale has been
treasurer for eight years.
Friends have given assurance that the
whole amount will be paid within a day
cr two, and there has been no arrest.
SPECULATORS ALONG THE CANAL.
Washington, May 4.—lnformation has
reached Washington to the effect that the
Nicaraguan government is disposing of pub
lic lands to private owners, supposed to be
speculators, along the route of the projected
canat at points where there is a likelihood
that space will be needed for stations, ware
houses, yards, etc.
Cough, Cough,
Night and day, until the strength is J
entirely exhausted, and that dreaded I
■word " Consumption begins to be whis- ■
pered among friends. That's a common ;
story, familiar to the people of every
town and village.
There's another story which ought to !
be as widely known as the story of dis
ease, and that i- the story of the cures
effected by the use of Dr. Pierces Golden ;
Medical Discovery. Bronchitis, asthma, j
obstinate, deep-seated coughs, bleeding
of the lungs, and other forms of disease
which affect the respiratory organs, are
permanently cured by the use of Golden
Medical Discovery." . . . '.' . . .
"Only for Dr. Pierce* Golden Medical Dis
covery I think I would be in my grave to-day,"
writes Mr. Moses Miles,* of Hilliajrd, Uinta Co.,
Wyoming.' "I bad asthma so bad I could not
sleep at night and was compelled to give up
work. It affected mv lungs so that I coughed
all the time, both night and day. My. friends
all thought I had consumption. My wife in
sisted on my trying Dr. Pierces Golden Medical
Discovery — which I did." I have , taken four
bottles and am now a well man, weighing 185
pounds, thanks to Dr. Pierces Golden Medical
Discovery. % v
'• Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. . Send 21
one-cent' stamps for book in paper covers
or 31 stamps for cloth-bound. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
SATUKDAY EVENING, MAY 4, 1901.
The Story
of a
Gold Mine...
END 8F CHAPTER NO. I.
TKe sailing of our chartered vessel the "Gen
eral Sigflin," from Seattle on April Bth, loaded
with machinery and equipment for our mines in
Southern Alaska, ends the first chapter in "The
Story of a Gold Mine," which has been running
in these columns from time to time.
We began offering this stock just one short
year ago—and the results of our efforts, in that
period, are without a parallel in mining history.
We have shown the world of investors that an
aggressive, businesslike policy will win in selling
gold mine stock as it will in dealing in any
other capacity.
This boat has on board, two "Giant Hydraul
ics, with a set of duplicate parts for each, so that
in case of accidents to machinery, there will be
no delay; a mammoth steam crane; lumber for
flumes, etc.; blacksmith shop, complete; mules
for pack train; supplies for the men for the en
tire season; tents, hardware, etc.. etc., forming
the most complete equipment ever sent out to
Alaska for placer mining.
Mining engineers, a bonded superintendent,
and men, go in the first steamer to sail and will
arrive at Sunrise City ahead of the "Siglin," ready
to receive her cargo, and rush it up to our prop
erty, which is about eight miles from Sunrise
City— a small haul.
We are going to pay dividends
to our Stockholders this year!
We have the Gold to do it!
CHAPTER NO. 2.
We need more hydraulics, a coasting steamer,
(a steamer making bi-monthly trips would be a
small gold mine in itself), saw mills (lumber is
very high, but it must be had, and every saw mill
would coin money), a general store, completely
stocked; we must plat our townsite "Turnagain
City" and sell lots to incoming people; (a mag
nificent climate awaits settlers, the mean average
temperature in summer being 66 degrees Fahren
heit, and 20 degrees above zero in winter, owing
to the proximity of the warm Japanese current),
and to acquire more claims adjacent to ours,
known to be rich in gold and copper.
All these plans have been mapped out, and we
shall carry them through. We have high aims
for this company. We want to make it one of
the greatest mining companies in America, and
what is more, we will do it.
We are the most aggressive people in the min
ing industry'to-day.
It took a year to load boat No. L
We want to load our stuff on
our own boat next time and have
set the limit in which to do it at
six months.
And we will do it!
Nothing can stop us, a host of well pleased
share holders are back of us, all of whom are
kept in touch with every importent move we
make, for^this is a gold mine that is to be run on
business lines, and for the benefit of the share
holders.
We are all equally interested.
CHAPTER NO. 3.
We have published a book that tells all about
us and our mines,—entitled "FINDINGS FROM
ALASKA" —a book of 64 pages, and we want you,
who read this advertisement, to SEND FOR IT
for if you will do that, we will be very apt to have
another stockholder.
It shows conclusively that these 24 claims of
ours are going to prove immensely valuable.
Sending for the book is the first step. After
you have read it, then we want to prove to you,
that we are men of sterling integrity and business
ability who are able to carry out our undertaking
—we have shown that pretty conclusively, so far.
We don't want you to invest a dollar in the
Turn-again Arm Gold Mining Company until you
arc satisfied at every point, that you are making
a wise investment and one that will prove profit
able.
You will be given every facility to find out all
of these things before you come in.
It is a trifle different from most Gold Mine
propositions, —but it is business like —and has
been very successful. It's our way.
Stock Is Now Selling at 15c a Share.
A call at one of our offices, or a letter, will open negotiations.
The Turnagain Arm
Gold Mining Co.
Milwaukee, Minneapolis, Boston, St. Louis.
(Note—Make all checks, drafts, money orders, etc., payable to
Lee S. Ovitt, Trustee.)
Third Floor, Merrill Building, Milwaukee, Wis.

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