Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY EVTUynsG. JULY 11, 1901.
L. F. VERDERY"-"HAD feels like a new I
. '.. >•_ >* PERSON, THANKS i
"SJISBr CATARRHAL I ™&awA. 1
*"^ ;:'': DYSPEP3IA—CURED.
I EONARD ; F. VERDURE real estate
|y ana I renting t agent, of August*,GGat. t
; ■ ■;..» • ■■ :*\- ■;■.:'■
"With many others I want to add
my testimonial to the wonderful good Pe
runa has done me. I have been a great
sufferer from catarrhal dyspepsia. I
tri«d many physicians, visited a good
many springs, but I believe Peruna has
don* more for me than all of the above
put together. I feel like a new person.
X have taken the Peruna and Manalin to
gether and always expect to have a bot
tl« in say home."—Leonard F. Verdury.
Mr. R. M. Baker, a prominent citizen of
Buckhead, Ga., writes In a recent letter
his experience ■with Peruna to build up a
broken-down system. He says:
"Some time ago I -was troubled with ca
tarrh of the stomach • and spent lots of
money in buying so-called catarrh med
icines and paying doctor's bills. Peruna
was recommended to me by a friend and
after taking a few bottles I am happy to
say that I am now entirely cured.
"I can recommend Peruna because I
believe it to be the best catarrh medicine
on the market. \ My whole system was
out of order aad my health generally
was wry bad, but sine* taking Peruna
lam now enjoying batter health than
I can ever remember, and fully believe
that Peruna did the work, i shall al
ways speak a good word in Its behalf."
Catarrh assumes different phases in dif
ferent seasons of the year. In the summer
the stomach and bowels suffer the often-
MERRIAH AS JOKER
Turns the Tables on Authors of a
TO END CENSUS WORK BY JULY
Energetic Director Expects to Take
Four Years Off the
JPVttm Th» Journal Bureau. Jtoo» *S, JP««f
Building, Wainington. t ,
Washington, July 11.—Barring fire or
the act of Providence. Director Merriam
said to-day be expected to complete the
work of the 1900 census by the first of
next July. This means the publication
of ten volumes of statistics on the sub
jects of agriculture, manufacturing, popu
lation and vital statistics. There will be
other reports following on a few miscel
laneous subjects, and there will be a
small force of clerks and statisticians
who will be kept occupied for several
years; but the great work of the census
will have been accomplished on that date.
This will be a record in census work.
Director Merriam Is working for a record.
He Is not even permitting the hot
weather to Interfere with the rate of
progress at which the labor moves along.
Just now the regular force is depleted 20
per cent by illness, absence and vacation
leaves. It was found a few weeks ago
when the torrid spell commenced, that
the piece work did not pile up as rapidly
as in cool weather; and as the bulk of the
work is paid for by the piece, the amount
of accomplishment was cut down. So the
director gave orders to put on substi
tutes; and now there is a force of tem
porary employes numbering nearly 600.
Faintings and heat prostrations are a
daily occurrence, the main building of the
census department being in one of the
hottest parts of the city, and constructed
on the principles of a conservatory.
But la spite of weather and resigna
tions, the work goes on at a regular fixed
rate, which will wind it up in Just about
a year. The population statistics are
now practically completed, and one bound
volume of some 600 pages has been issued.
This beats the record of the last census
by four years. The same statistics of the
census of 1890 did not appear until 1895.
The law authorizing this census work
contains a clause requiring that the sta
tistics on the four main subjects be com
pleted by July, 1902, but this section was
inserted in a spirit of jest. Such a thing
had never been approximated, much less
accomplished, and the members of con
gress had bo idea of seeing it lived up to.
The Joke is now reacting on some of
them; for with the completion of the
work they see a lot of their constituents
about to be turned out of their positions,
and they are already hearing from these
constituents who know that from now on
it will be a question of the survival of
the ones with the strongest pulls. The
director is hearing from senators and
members of congress who want to know
why he is rushing the work at such a furi
ous pace, and what he means by over
working his force. The director smiles
and points to the time limit in the. law
which they passed.
Increased Power for Dawes.
Th« action of Charles G. Dawes in lay
ing down the highly important office of
controller of the currency, in order that
he might be more free to act as befits
a candidate for the United States senate,
is in many ways significant. Mr. Dawes
Is considerably under 40 and is ambitious.
Most of his predecessors, of whom James
H. Eckels was a notable example, have
found the controller's office a step
ping-stone to great success in
banking, and so have mads finance
their career. But Mr. Dawes' am
bition rung ia another linej he
J ___ _ at
Ban Franeiico...... SO 'ss
Ctaelnaatt m.TIZ 21.50
Denver ".*"**** *~"***"~ SB An
For 4ate« of aale, return limits, and full in
formation apply to a. J. Alchers, C. T. A
e.r. M«oUet Are. and sthSt., Minneapolis.'
HEALTH FOR ALL &m*
Who pUce their case in the hand* of the Famous Guaranty Doctors.' ■*» jsii
iL. h Pf OmUV o *U a cure, you can rest assured that you will be fid X2#l
restored to perfect health. An institution that has become famous aßSk^rfM
ID Minneapolis for the wonderful cures they have made. Their offices >Wi»/M
V£o^So pped wlth all the mo<J«rn ELECTRO-MEDICAL APPLN H^l
AACKB by which medicines are introduced into the system, thus Wf^^ JM
destroying th« disease germ which Is undermining your health And "3k -**
kpqVtou/tIII6I' 1 US* m LUNG TROUBLE, CATARRH, DEAF-
»t^?' t£^i ALE COMPLICATIONS, NERVOUS PROSTRATION, aBBEm&BflB
wi^fe^VSPJPrX o*Bo*'0*80*' SEXUAL, DEBILITY, : VARICOCELE .
HIBART TROUBLE, STOMACH, LIVER AND KIDNEY AFFEC
iiii»i-*ISi awtenla« * very great interest among the more intelligent portion of
ftSSi^Rffi"-"*l^^ *» well as eminent scientists. We want every man or woman af
•rvfffL!!-* *?? of the above diseases to do u« the JuaUce to ■ investigate this New
Sr?lS^%h "c char you nothing t for consultation and good, honest advice and
.♦Si! ,1? Patient a legal contract to hold good for our promise. Do not delay, for
HQMin TRR4*w«w>t r may dirf <* ? ou to 'alth nd happiness. Our system of
SS J« m,75M?^ NT ta not equaled by any other medical institute In th« V. S. You
can.be cured at home. Write for free, symptom blank.
JUARAHTY DOCTORS, 23° tamSSLS&. «-.
Leonard F. Verdery.
est as the seat of the trouble. Peruna
cures catarrh wherever located.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, president of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
prefers politics, and has at all times
kept political interests steadily to the
front. He has made a thoroughly ef
ficient controller. The chief criticisms
that have been offered concerning his
wgrk have related to political activities.
He has been absent from Washington a
good deal, and usually on political er
rands. His office has been a sort of head
quarters for western politicians, who
have sought his intercession, before go
ing to the White House, for it has been
well known that outside of the cabinet,
few men were more intimate with Mr.
McKinley than young Mr. Dawes.
Mr. Dawes has shown good Judgment in
selecting the senate as the goal of his
political ambitions. It is the only of
fice that really counts In these days of
systematic ?nd perhaps excessive politi
cal organization. If he wins he will be
the junior senator for but a few years,
for Senator Cullom Is an old man, and
then he would have before him a long
career as the senior senator from Il
linois—practically a life position with
power hardly less in the aggregate than
that of a president. He would have the
disposal from administration to adminis
tration of the enormous federal patron
age of that great state, providing his
party remains ascendent. Even when
his party were out of the White House,
he would still have much to say in of
flee-filling. The success that has at
tended Mr. McKinley's method of accept
ing the senatorial "O. K." as binding and
essentially final has been so great,
promoting as it has party harmony and
securing legislative efficiency, that no
other president is likely to go back to
any other system. Mr. Dawes, as a capa
ble and discreet organization man, could
naturally have the naming of his col
leagues after Senator Cullom's service
ends, provided the legislature be repub
lican, and so he would become, practi
cally speaking, the autocrat of all the
Illinois for the rest of his life. Thia
Is a tremendous stake to play for.
Concerning- a Philippine Governor.
No particulars have yet been received at
the war department concerning the press
dispatch from Manila to the effect that
H. Phelps Whitmarsh, formerly cor
respondent of the Outlook and now gover
nor of Benguet province, had been or
dered to Manila to submit to an investiga
tion of the allegation that he has been
using his position to acquire land and
mining rights from the natives. It has
long been known, however, that there was
considerable friction between him and the
military authorities, but nothing has yet
been developed that was discreditable to
him. About ten days ago Secretary Root
received a three-hundred page type-writ
ten report from General Mac Arthur, de
voted to Whitmarsh and his doings. It
has not yet been formally "taken up" by
Secretary Root, but Is said to constitute
a good example of the difficulties of com
bining the, civil and military arms of
authority in the Philippines. This morn
ing's dispatches have no direct connec
tion with this report, which must have
been mailed some weeks ago, except to
suggest that the relations between Whit
marsh and the military men had become
so strained that perhaps they have been
unduly zealous in noting his alleged
shortcomings. War department officials
cannot understand how he could have ac
quired land and mining rights from the
natives when no titles are allowed to pass,
unless he has gathered claims in antici
pation of their authorization by congress.
It is thought that his differences with the
military men were greatly increased by
his "reply" to General Otis which at
tracted so much attention last fall. Otis,
it will be recalled, had written to an
American magazine that the war in the
Philippines was over; Whitmarsh an
swered in the Outlook with considerable
vigor, and from the imperialist point of
view, maintaining that the war was far
from ended. About that time he came
into great favor with the Taft commission,
evidences of which were noted. He was
appointed governor of Benguet, although a
British subject, largely on account of his
familiarity with the native Igorrotes and
their language. They are a peaceful
people, numbering in the province about
20,000, and had taken no particular part
in the insurrection. Their country is very
hilly and is used mostly for raising cat
tle and a breed of small ponies which are
quite famous. It was there that the
Spaniards had Intended to erect a sana
torium for their invalid soldiers.
—W. W. Jermane.
You can have money for the asking at
Lake Harriet Saturday evening.
End of the Week Excursions via
Chicojto Great Western Railway.
Cheap round trip rates every Saturday;
to Waterville. $1.96; Madison Lake, $2.35;
Elysian, $2.14; and Watters; $2.37; good to
return Monday following. For further in
formation apply to A. J. Aichers, City
Ticket Agent, Cor. 6th and Nicollet At,
Minneapolis, Minn. .
Cheap Rates to Pl»hingr Points.
The Great Northern Railway will sell,
Friday and Saturday of each week, good
to return following Monday, round trip
tickets at one fare, Minneapolis and St.
Paul to best fishing points in Minnesota.
Inquire at ticket office, 300 Nicollet ay,
FREEDOM AND BRIDE
Governor Savage of Nebraska Makes
a Prisoner Happy.
PAROLE OF A TOUNG BOHEMIAN
Married at the Same Time to a
BluahiiiK Young Widow Wltk
Special to The Journal.
Omaha, Neb., July 11.—Benjamin J.
Valek, serving a sentence of seven years
for perjury, has been paroled by Governor
Savage on condition that the Bohemian
marry a rich widow and lead a better life.
The prisoner was accordingly wedded to
Mrs. Marie Hlavatla in the governor's
presence and has gone to his bride's farm
in Dawson county. Mrs. Valek's different
properties are valued at $75,000.
During her lovers' captivity of a year
and five months, Mrs. Hlavatla was beset
by as many suitors as the wife of Ulysses,
but was equally as successful in holding
them at arm's length. Valek had gotten
into trouble by testifying falsely for the
sake of a friend, and the widow proposed
to stand by him. She laid the case before
the governor and succeeded in getting
the promise of a parole when the mini
mum time for the offense had been served.
The happy issue of the convict's service
was not confided to him until he was
ushered into the governor's office. It was
laid down as a condition that he must
marry the widow, who stood blushing in
the background. This was exactly what
the young Bohemian had been longing to
do for many months and once more justice
seemed to him a sweet and easy thing.
The ceremony was pronounced without
delay by the county judge. Valek is 28
years old and his bride is two years his
MAY TURN HINSEY OUT
PYTHIAXS IN SELF-PROTECTION
Ex-Head of Endowment Rank Must
Show Cause Why He Should
Not Be Expelled.
Chicago, July 11.—John A. Hinsey was
ordered last night by the supreme lodge of
the Knights of Pythias to appear before
that body and show cause why he should
not be expelled.
This follows as a direct result of the
alleged irregularities which the ne-w man
agement of the endowment rank has
found in the books under his twelve years'
administration as president of the board
The supreme lodge adopted by a vote
of 130 to 1 the report of the supreme
chancellor, with all its criticism of Mr.
Mr. Hinsey, the central figure in all the
trouble, talked .three hours before the su
preme lodge, but his explanations did not
satisfy his judges. Congressman James
E. Watson of Indiana moved that Mr. Hin
sey should be ordered to appear and show
cau£e why he should not be expelled from
the supreme lodge.
Mr. Hinsey had tried to forestall this
action by sending in his resignation as a
member of the board of control of the
This resignation was laid on the table.
Then the debate on the rule to expel be
gan. There was no on© to defend Mr.
Hinsey but himself. All wanted his ex
pulsion, apparently, but many delegates
argued that the supreme lodge could not
expel a member without a trial in the con
stituted courts of the order.
Though $500,000 of assets are in bad
condition, and tbpugh the rank is almost
$500,000 behind in the payment of death
claims, the supreme lodge does not pro
pose that it shall lose its standing be
cause of the troubles that have been dis
Already by a unanimous vote of the
lodge on a second reading an order has
been made that in the future no invest
ments shall be made save by the written
order of five out of the seven members
of the board of control of the rank.
In addition to this, a resolution is being
considered to raise the rates of payments
of interest, bo that more funds will be
provided to meet death claims and enough
in addition to make good the losses and
create a surplus in the future.
If this additional burden on beneficiar
ies shall not be enough the supreme lodge
will also consider a plan to assess all
Knights of Pythians 50 cents or $1 each
for the benefit of the rank. The lower as
sessment on 500,000 members will bring
This money would not be paid directly
by the Pythians but would come from
the $4,000,000 of reserve cash and bonds
•held by the grand lodges, subject to the
orders of the supreme lodge. The su
preme lodge has over $10,000,000 of prop
PLATE OF GLASS BREAKS
FIVE MEX MAY DIE AS RESULT
Badly Mutilated by the Fragments
of a Plate of Glass Weighing;
Over m Ton.
Kokomo, Ind.. July 11.—Breaking glass
at the plate glass works here last night
inflicted frightful injuries on five of the
ten men who were carrying the sheet up
right from the annealing oven to the
grinding table. The injured are:
Peter Van Ryan.
The plate, which measured 122 by 190
inches and weighed 2,200 pounds, broke
and came crashing down on the heads and
shoulders of the workmen. The victims'
scalps were cut from side to side and the
flesh was literally stripped from the bones
of their shoulders and arms. All five
will lose tnelr arms if not their lives.
AFTER COTTON OIL. PROPERTIES.
New York, July 11.—A special meeting of
the stockholders of the Virginia-Carolina
Chemical company has been called for the
near future at Jersey City to act upon a
resolution of the directors providing for an
increase of $26,000,000 in the authorized capi
tal of that corporation, thus making the total
capital $50,000,000. This action U a result of
the current plans of the company in securing
cotton-oil properties with a view to secur
ing supplies of cotton-seed meal, from which
ammoniates are derived-
Information Bureau Walton Park, 26
Sixth street S; open day and evenings.
Call and learn all about the big auction
sale of 240 lots July 20, 1901.
An Innovation—Excnriiom t« New
York ▼la Baltimore A Ohio R. R.
Round trip tickets will be sold from
July X to Oct. 20, to New York,
at $31 for the round trip, with stopover
going at either Washington, Baltimore or
Philadelphia or at the Pan-American Ex
position, Buffalo, returning. This' -will
enable you to visit Atlantic City or other
seaside resorts. Send 12 cents for "Guide
to Washington" and "Reasons Why." For
further information call on or address R.
C. Haase, North-Western T. P. A., St.
Paul, Minn., or B. N. Austin, General
Passenger Agent, 135 Adams st, Chicago.
Y. P. C. U. Special, Chicago to Wi-
. ;._,,■...•: • oona Lake ,■!. -= ' ■ >■
Will leayo Chicago Union station 1:30 p.
m., July : 24, over Pennsylvania Short
Lines and reach entrance to "Wiuona As
sembly ; Grounds, . where . convention i will
be held, at 4:30 p. xa. Reduced rates for
the special, % also • for • regular, trains « over
these ; lines. , For details; apply to ; H.! R.
Dering, A. G. P. agent, 248 South Clark at,
Chicane • »:•;•. ■ •■ " ■• s^ -■:-- ..,,.?
'HE MINNEAPOLIS JOTJfESTAi;.
Capacity of Coke and Anthracite
BUSINESS ON TOP OF THE TIDE
Slowly Receding Value* May Soon
. Appear—Keener Hunt tor .
■ . !_< . ;.;,.: Buitneu. «
New York, July 11.—Discussing condi
tions in the Iron and steel trades, tbe
Iron Age says:
Our monthly blast-furnace statistics show
that there has been & decline in the weekly
capacity of the coke and anthracite furnaces
from 306,991 tons on June 1 to 303,793 tons
on July X, while the stocks of pig iron in
the hands, of the merchant furnaces declined
from 333,813 tons on June 1 to 327,761 tons on
July 1. In other -woTds, production and con
sumption 'nearly balanced. From all quar
ters com?, confirmatory evidence that the
consumption is. phenomenal* Thus a. leading
official of the United States Steel corpora
tion reports that the eoneern is producing
steel Ingots at a fate which makes an out
put of 10.M0.000 tons likely this year.
While statistically the situation is exceed
ingly sound, there is throughout an uncer
tainty and an ill-defined feeling that we are
on the top of the tide and that we may see
slowly receding values. In some depart
ments deliveries are becoming prominent,
premiums have disappeared and there is more
disposition to hunt for business. In others,
notably in the wire trade, however, the grow
ing tonnage of the independent mills is be
ginning to tell; wire rods are being offered
more freely on the basis of $35, Pittsburg,
new sellers, small though they be, coming
into the market. It is believed that a good
deal of the wire nail capacity under construc
tion will soon be available. In May it was
estimated that out of the 30,000 kegs daily
requirements in the active season, 10,000 kegs
could be covered by outside mills. The latter
figure will be much enlarged before sixty
days have passed.
The st«el rail mills have opened their
books for orders for delivery for the coming
year at $28 per ton, which is the price now
prevailing. From the standpoint of the mills,
the situation is very* strong. In reality,
there are only four parties now—the United
States Steel corporation, the Pennsylvania-
Cambria interest, the Colorado and Jones &
Laughlins, limited. The Lackawanna will
not be in shape to resume at Buffalo until
the early summer of 1902, and the starting
of the Tennessee company is too indefinite
to allow them to become a factor for some
time to come. As yet little business appears
to have been booked, and probably the south
ern roads, which can lay the year round, are
likely to come In first. All the mills are
crowded with work and will probably not be
able to touch new business of importance be
fore November of December delivery.
The feeling In the trade is that the differ
ences between the Amalgamated Association
and the union mills of the United States
Steel corporation will be very promptly set
tled, since both sides have much to gain
from a continuance of work.
The lowering in the price of sheets does
not appear to have gone into general effect,
and the majority of outside mills are ad
hering to the old prices. Very little is being
done for export. There is a report current
that a sale of 25,000 tons of ship plates had
been made for delivery at Belfast yards, but
it is met with an authoritative denial. The
private accounts of the situation la the Ger
man iron trade continue very gloomy. Dras
tic measures may be necessary there to clear
the atmosphere. The London tin king has
given a little exhibition of his power over
the spot market early thli week. A sharp
rise ha* been followed, however, by a rapid
NONE TO SAY THEM NAY
ROSEBERY AND THE DICHESS
Queen Victoria* Objection Pre
.ented Their Marriage Many
New York, July 11.—A London dispatch
to the World relative to the reported
betrothal of the Duchess of Albany to the
Earl of Rosebery says: The announce
ment is not unexpected. The widowed
duchess and the bereaved earl would have,
been married long ago had not the queen
declined to countenance the union. So
strongly did her majesty insist that in
the seventeen years that have elapsed
since the death of Prince Leopold, Duke
of Albany, the duchess has avoided so
ciety and devoted her life to the rearing
of her son and daughter. She invented a
peculiarly shaped school seat, for which
she received a gold medal, and which is
now in general use.
In the midst of her studies, her schemes
for charity and social reforms, she be
came interested in the earl. She made
a mild attempt to win the queen over to
consent to their marriage. The queen
would not bear of it, and as the duchess
was dependent upon an allowance made
through her mother-in-law's will, and did
not wish to offend her, she resigned her
self to the inevitable.
All is easy now, as the Prince of Wales,
the present king, was always on terms
of closest intimacy with the Earl of Rose
FOUND DEAD IN BED.
Special to The Journal.
Albert Lea, Minn., July 11.—An autopsy
upon the remains of Mrs. C. E. Yearian, who
was found dead in bed, revealed the fact that
death was caused by nephritis, with heart
failure as the immediate cause. She was
about 52 years of age.—The state teachers'
institute has about eighty enrolled and the
proceedings are highly Interesting. Professor
Maxwell of Winona, Mr». Gertrude Ellls-
Skinner of Austin and County Superintend
ent Lattin are in charge.—Dr. W. E. Todd
was chosen county physician at a salary ht
$50 a month. The tax levy for current ex
penses, poor and road and bridge purposes is
fixed at not to exceed 6% mills, Including
$5,000 for the proposed Jailor's residence;
Free carriage at Washington and Thirty
sixth avenue N all day; will take you
over Wal.ton Park.
I. O. O. F. Excursion.
Chicago Great Western railway to
Northfleld on July 20. Procure your tick
ets of the committee.
Don't Keep Things You Don't l r»e
Somebody wants them. Advertise them
in the Journal want columns and you'll
get mosey for them.
Helena and Butte and Return 835.
Spokane and Return *40.
Will be sold by the Northern Pacific Rail
way on the same dates as the Epworth
League excursions, July 6 to 13, with re
turn limit of Aug. 31. This extends to
cheap rates as far east as Montana points.
Call at Northern Pacific City Ticket Office
and reserve your sleeping ear berths while
good ones are to be had.
Carey roofing better than metal, pitch
and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 378.
You cannot guess the age of ladies using
Satin-Skin Cream and Powder, for these
give to all a "sweet , 16" complexion, 25c.
Glass Block. Olson's. Voegeli's.
Great , Northern Fishing; Excursions.
Tickets on sale Friday and Saturday of
each week, good returning following Mon
day from St. Paul and Minneapolis to the
best localities for fishing in Minnesota.
One fare for round trip. Inquire at Great
Northern ticket office, 800 Nicollet ay,
Minnneapolis, Minn. -*■--■■■ •- - ;-> _ ;
Attractive Lake and Rail Routes
to 'Pan-American. Get particulars at 119
Third street S. - *. ■ ■■;;..
<■/■■; If Tom Want to Rent
Tour ■ house, advertise It In the Journal.
You'll rut It.
THE BIG A! OfliliO THE
STORE ULvlJll V ARCADE
We positively cannot fill Mail Orders on advertised goods for
. magma ffiTCSk. BM' gUMfc. ■ MB BSI S® '' ' '-LX. ■- p' ' ' ' _ W _^J^ " J^Bm^ ' " ' " ' ■■■■'■-■ '' ■ - - - ': '
FRIDAY, BARGAIN DAY,
.' ' :-;:'.." v: 1" "~. - .'■■-■'■: •'■■■■■ '. 7, ■. .-.■■■■■■ ...: ..,. •... •■,.,-,. P-~, .
As the special prices are for the one day only. y
XV £MintathAc £! a t h6 w™f s I $as» sf^sj-s p c # for »l™ white
OO grays, brown, blue 111 L™™ev Bell s, / . SnS ciSh tat J *V Dimities, a fine
VV ; , mixture^ extra IV. all 18c quality. * • estflSunce Jhape V J sheer 10c grade; V,
heavy weight, require no ,;.. „' . ,. —; - -.. ..;,. handsomely trimm«d with -■ ' ■ ■"■■- ■ -"■'■'■"
linings^ , /| c Each for J^-inch Ex- braid or tucking. ■■ each for women's
a a va * c-,, II tension Rods, very ~ ■^ J , ~ IW^ and children's Sun
/jJ|C Yard for Silks, J heavy and st rone- IfilC a yard for Corded I*l bonnets nr*>ttv col
-7U W worth 50c, in wash ' large; stylish end!' 11l 'Taffeta Ribbons, AC/ ot tV or wiS
U7 silk, printed foul- extend to 56 inches. Few IV plain white and out ruffles/worth &
ards, black Japan- stores carry as good a rod , L fancy stripes,three ' ,
ese and fancy silks. and those who do sell it at Inches wide; worth 25c a .. pair for Boys' Tan
— ~~ ' from 15c to 25c each. ' ™?- " '•'___ IIC Cotton Ironclad JBi-
ZC Each for summer -\ '■■ , , _ , e^ 7C . no I I cycle Stocking*.
0 Each for summer I ~ " H^ fS&"SSt S " cycle Stocking*,
reading, our regu- iIC g*/"*^ W* S&'SSt S& W"> -
'"10enoTC'B- 42 ej^Ht^Bular .i.',.aa~ t ggßr- 7ccrr^i
7j £ Yard for remnants ~ .■ -■■■ "•■■ - ■...-. ..■...-. if) alitv Meat
o of Pongee Dimities, •* _ yard for 36 -inch '■ lAc for one-pint bottle "v Jo rks. Berry
/ Batiste and Madras, #|1C Percales, in light Iff high grade regular Spoons. Fish Knives and
regular, 15c to 25c 11. grounds only, a reg- IV 23c Catsup, the lee Cream Knives, worth
;;. goods. -.;.; - V ular 12^c quality. best made. up*to $1.75.
1 ! i
T^^ -— Topsy Turvy Autographs, written by "Humpty
|-H t*£2bf& Dumpty," the 20th Century Humorist. Name written with
1 Itv fe ft hand and backward on card to every woman who calls
,„ , ,M | H 1, ,1 , ,i 111, ,,. Friday between 10:30 and 11:30 a. m.. and 2tosp. m. floor 0
CRITICAL FOR GEN. WOOD
CUBA'S GOVERNOR HAS RELAPSE
Conflicting Statements of His Condi
tion, the Latest Being More
Mmw York Sun Special Bmi>vlom
Havana, July 11.—Governor General
Wood, who has been seriously ill for
some time, has suffered a relapse, and it
is reported that his condition is critical.
The Mundo, a newspaper of this city,
published a story that a turn for the
worse had taken place in the governor
general's condition, and that his tempera
ture was high. It was declared that there
were other symptoms of an alarming
nature. ; i > - _ ; .:; ; - .
At the palace, where the governor gen
eral is confined to his bed, it was said
that the patient continued to improve.
Later, however, it was learned that eight
prominent Cuban physicians had been
called into consultation by the American
doctors who have been attending the gov
ernor general. They pronounced his con
dition to be desperate. One of these
native physicians, all of whom are ex
perts in fever cases, said that he could
see no hope of saving the governor gen
Much mystery has been attached; to the
illness of General Wood. At the palace
it has all along been stated that he was
suffering from typhoid fever, but Cuban
physicians who have made tests have from
the first contended that the symptoms
closely resembled yellow fever.
Havana, July 11. —Governor Wood
passe da good night and Is feeling well
this morning. He has hardly any fever.
His case is not critical and his physician*
are confident of his recovery.
Novel Idea Adopted by the Hydei of
New York, July 11.—The Hyde family,
of Plalnfleld, N. J., has incorporated it
self. Hereafter the $3,000,006 estate left
by Charles Hyde will be known as the
Union County Investment company, with
his widow, his four sons and his daugh
ter as the six stockholders. There will
be a paid-up capital of $300,000, the wife
owning 565 shares .and the children 487
shares each, each worth $100 par.
Mr. Hyde died on June 12 last. He
bequeathed his large estate to his widow,
Elisabeth Keppler Hyde, his four sons,
Dorsey W. Hyde, Francis Delacy Hyde,
Lewis K. Hyde and Charles Hyde, Jr., and
his only daughter, Miss Edith Hyde.
This family corporation is chartered to
deal in stocks, bonds and mortgages, con
vey real estate and invest in gas, water j
and railroad securitiea.
SHIRTWAISTS IN COURT
Dhampiom of the Sensible Garment
Form a Club.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, July 11.—The central district
Shirt Waist club was organized yesterday.
The members say they are tired of being
ejected from restaurants and of being
accorded scant courtesy elsewhere, and
that they intend to go into court, if it is
necessary to do so, in order to prove that
the wearer of a shirt waist is entitled
to the same treatment as the remainder
SUCCESSFUL NORMAL INSTITUTE.
Special to The Journal.
lowa City, lowa, July 11. —The twenty
eighth annual session of the Johnson county
normal institute, which began here Monday,
is one of the most successful and best at
tended of any held for years. Superintend
ent S. D. Whiting has charge and has gath
ered about him an exceptionally efficient staff
of instructors. Aside from the required
course in music, the pedagogues have or
ganized a chorus which is preparing choice
numbers for public meetings in the city.
DRUGGED AND ROBBED.
Special to The Journal.
Woonsocket, S. D.. July 11.—The home of
Albert Strub, owner of the "Big Store," was
broken into and some $12 or $15 in money
taken. Mrs. Strub woke up In the night
feeling very sick, and found that the family
had been drugged and the house rifled. At
tempts were made to enter three other houses
during the night. There were three rough
looking men around town the day before and
the sheriff is making an effort to find them.
NSW TOWN'S NEW CHURCH.
Special to The Journal.
Tyndall, 9. D., July 11.—The new Congre
gational church at Oeddes will be dedicated
Aug. 4. Rev. Q. Stanley Pope ia pastor.
President Warren of Yankton college, Super
intendent W. H. Thrall of Huron and Rev.
Charles M. Daley are expected to participate
in the services.
Cheap Rate* for Fiihermeu.
The Great Northern Railway will sell,
Friday and Saturday of each week, good
for return until following Monday, round
trip tickets at one fare, St. Paul and Min
neapolis to the best fishing points in Min
nesota. Information at ticket office, 300
Nicollet ay, Minneapolis, Minn.
Steel Wire Nails $2.57
forafullioo-lb.kegof 60d, 60d, 40d, 30dor-20d; 52.62f0r 164, lM.oriod; 52.Q7 for B<J; 52.77
fored; $2.87 for 4A; 88.02 for 3d; aod f 3.22 for Sd line. Wire Gating NaiU-82.72 for
iod: 92.82f0r Bd. and 52.82 for 6d. Wire Finishlnß Nails-$2.82 for ldd; 82.82 for Bd,
and 83.02 for cd. Order to-day. Don't delay. Special Building Catalogue Free.
T. ML ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, KliiinoapolSs, Minn.
PRAYER AS CANCER CURE
ST. LOUIS PEOPLE WONDERING
Investigation of the Claim That a
Woman I* Poauesaea of Mirac
•■ ■ .
ulous Power.*: '-'^ i'
Special to The Journal.
St. Louis, July 11.—An ecclesiastical in
vestigation is in progress at the Mary
ville convention of the Sacred Heart
into the asserted miraculous cure of a
member of the order, Sister Catherine
Burke, of a cancerous tumor. Her re
covery after she was believed to be at the
point of death is pronounced by the at
tending physicians to be unexplainable
from a medical standpoint.
The investigation is being held under
special instructions from Rome and the
court of inquiry was appointed by Arch
bishop Kain of St. Louis. The evidence
when complete will be sealed and sent to
the pope. The sisters made a novena to
Mme. Barrat, foundress of tne order of
the Sacred Heart. Several cures have
been attributed to prayers through her
intercession. The sisters prayed for nine
days and placed a garment that had been
worn by Mme. Barrat on Sinter Burke.
On the morning of the ninth day, it is
stated, Sister Burke got out of bed en
tirely cured, dressed hereelf and reported
to the mother superior for duty. She is
now in perfect health.
MAIL STEAMER ASHORE.
Oporto, July ll.—The Spanish mail steamer
Mexico, from Buenos Ayres is ashore south
of Viana. The passengers and crew are be
ing landed. The Mexico is of 1,366 tons net
and is owned by the Compania Transatlau
tica of Barcelona.
"DRUMMERS' " DAY.
Buffalo, N. V., July 11.—This was commer
cial travelers' day at the Pan-American ex
position. There was a parade this morning.
Several thousand men were in line, with
numerous bands of music.
Dance, or chorea, is one of the most
pitiable afflictions humanity is called on
to endure. That this disease can be
cured, however, is proven by the fact
that it has been cured by , the use of
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription. The
v^^>^ tranquilizing effect
J^s**l&£ upon the nerves ex-
Jm~* *sraL ercised by this re
«Hi «*BE markable medicine
s*Kg>J<rjßm i 3 witnessed to by
thousands who have
iWKlflglsflßguß? found healing and
Jgg£||j*^| strength in its use.
/^^^\~2™J^ij It not only cure*
BmbHT I'l Ml nosh womanly diseases,
TR«»rH I I Vv§V but it promotes the
gIJI \\\\W health of the whole
>$8r • I I vljl X body. It is a nerve-
V IS 111 '■ feeding, strength
• / I \ V\ giving, sleep-indue
/ ii 1 yT\ ing medicine. It
L /lil VA makes weak women
/^wJ_rjy^LJ strong and rick
Ak^jpfesssSpn^ . women well.
' l ,,, ir rf|ff Favorite Pre-
HjjaajyJ***^ scription" contains
MB jßr no alcohol and is
«HHL entirely free from
«■ "**•► opium, cocaine, and
JR . all other narcotics,
&W It cannot disagree
"^ '^ ■- with the weakest
or most delicate constitution. . i -
"When our daughter Lizzie had St, Vitus's
. dance, I .happened to get one of your small
books and read it," writes Henry 1,. Miller, Esq.,
of 1016 North 7th St., Burlington, lowa. •< Among
other thing's I found that Dr. Pierce* Favorite
Prescription cured patients suffering from that
trouble, so I went out and rot a bottle. She was
very bad at that time and could hardly talk.
When I read about your medicine in that small
book, I said to myself, with the help of God and
that medicine we can cure our daughter. We
did so. Four bottle* of ' Favorite Prescription'
cured her, and I did not have to take her to the
doctor any more. She is well, thank God and
the Favorite Prescription* for it." ■,'-./■-
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets cure bil
iousness. '-■■;-_>•■-;■■•■ -- v -v^ -
jSL ; BARBERS' SUPPLIES
Ic^fcp '"'. AND CUTLERY. .
XL^iu tj £hear«, Razor* and Clipper*
KG5p ' : - ground. . >•■-■- *: __ ._. - ■
Jjaa^ R. H. HEOENER,
<^^i 20? NIOOLLST AVENUE.
«| CHICHCKTKR-S ENGLISH
■ _-£.*- v OrJfnaT Bad Only Goabe.
&*WVtM»U JUU> u« B«HMM«i Win, MM
2*>Wil wltk Wo **»*>•• Tak» ■• «U«r. B*(Vm
I / flr >*ff*>i **T #f y °*r Pr»f*«V •i tfttft 4«- test
I W^ Jg ItJUBMI 9br pMl"tfp^h&Vßa jTtB)4B^BMttM^S
VV9 JEr Mid ** B<Haf f>r I^MHtM** to k&ttw iv/ •♦•
A^ " W tan sXlT«MtattwSSriMlr
*Mtmm*t*»*. M«AU*m Hun, WBZZZrt.
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OP POW-
ERS ELEVATOR COMPANY.
Wp, the undersigned, for the purpose of or
ganizing a corporation under and pursuant to
the provision* of title two (2>, chapter thirty
four (34), of the General Statutes of ItTB. of
the state of Minnesota, and the laws amend
atory thereof, do hereby associate ourselves
together and adopt the following:
The name of this corporation shall be Pow
ers Elevator company, and the general nature
of its business shall be the buying, owning,
leasing, maintaining and operating grain ele
vators and warehouses; buying, owning, sell
ing and dealing in wheat, other grains and
seeds, and the products of wheat and other
grains; coal, lumber, wood and all other
property that may be purchased, owned and
sold in connection with satd business; buying,
owning, leasing, acquiring or selling such,
land, machinery or other property and appur
tenances as may be desirable, convenient,
useful or necessary in conducting and carry
ing on the elevator and warehouse business.
| and generally to do any and all things neces
sary, convenient and lawful' in conducting
such business, and to carry out th« objects,
uses and purposes aforesaid. And the prin
cipal place of transacting satd business shall
be in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
The time of the commencement of business
by this company shall be the 16th day of July,
A. D. 1601, and the period of the continuance
of this corporation shall be thirty years.
The amount of the capital stock of this
corporation shall be the sum of $150,000, which
shall be paid in at such times and in such,
manner as the board of directors shall re
The highest amount of indebtedness or lia
bility to which this company shall at any
time be subject, shall be the sum of $300,000.
The names and places of residence of the
persons forming this association for incor
poration are W. J. Jenuison, W. D. Gregory
and W. K. Powers, all residing In Mlnno
The government O f this corporation and
the management of its affairs shall be vested
In a board of directors consisting of three
persons, from whom shall be selected a
president, a vice president, a secretary and a
treasurer. The directors chall be elected at
an annual. meeting to be held on the first
Wednesday of August of each year, and if
for any reason such meeting canr.ot then be
held, ,it may be held thereafter at such time
and place as the by-laws may designate, and
Immediately after such election the board of
directors shall select from their number the
above named officers.
The offices of vice president and secretary
may be held by the same officer.
W. J. Jennison, W. D. Gregory and W. K.
Powers shall constitute the first board of
directors, and shall hold office until their
successors are elected.
W. J. Jennison shall be president, W. D.
Gregory vice-president and secretary, and
W. K. Powers treasurer until their succes
sors shall be elected.
The capital stock of this corporation shall
consist of fifteen-hundred (1,500) shares of one
hundred (|100) dollars each.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF. w« hereunto
set our hands and seals this sth day of July,
A. D. 1901.
W. J. JENNISON. [Beal]
W. D. GREGORY, [Seal]
W. K. POWERS. [SealJ
In presence of
—L. R. Brooks,
Jas. I. Best.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Hennepln.—as.:
Before me, Eugene N. Best, a Notary Pub
lic in and for the county of Hennepln, per
sonally appeared W. J. Jennison, W. D. Greg
ory and W. K. Powers, and acknowledged the
execution of the above articles of incorpora
tion this sth day of July, A. D. 1901.
EUGENE N. BEBT,
Notary Public, Hennepln County, Minn.
OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS,
State of Minnesota, County of Hennepin.
I hereby certify that the within lust,
was filed for record in this office on too iota
day of July, A. D. 1901, at 12 o'clock m., and
was duly recorded In Book of - ■
GEO. C. MERRILL.
Register of Dwds.
By A. W. Skog,
Deputy Register of Deeds.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
Department of State.
1 hereby certify that the within Instrument
was filed for record in this office on the 10th
day of July, A. D. 1901, at 1:45 o'clock p. m.,
and was duly recorded In Book "A3" of In
corporations, on page .
P. E. HANSON,
Secretary of State.
COMPAGNIE GENERALE TSANSATLANTIQUB
Safety - Speed - Comfort
ACld 1 CIl »W» •« «>• lfau» ?Miotta for tb«
. bMtob«« of th« beit peopiaaMper
\/ __ „ _ feet outefaM. It ii th.
ears palatial fhemch ixve.
tO Life Vtmur I. Saw Tark Tfc«r«Ur
to Life ■*■"•■ "r"<»»~» -
, Anything you w*ot to know astw«r«d by
Brecke & Ekman. 127 3d at 3; A. E. John
ston & Co., 14 Washington »v S; C. H. Beta
man & Co., 300 ltt *t. ,
otmr,batMßa itutp forßtav Efr "*
trtuJtoot w«l«<_ ItciTMfsU bSSf ■ tSr
«bl«t»ls4iM. MIRVM. CO., OH W
Room 381 Time* Bd«.,jf. Y. wss^sr
111 Mill hi ill] killTl
Bay« you Sow Throat, PlbuOm; Comer Caiani4
Spots, Aebm. Old Sotss, Ulc&rt in SouU. Bait
rfStoet Wrlt« COWr figJWgPT OO^tU
Matoaie I^aasi*. OMbii«^_UL, far nrooli <A
mxm. O»pua wocjwo. W* nu«u !h# eioi
absMa&teaMw. W» tor* ov«4 «!u» xrecit omt