Newspaper Page Text
FKIDAY ETV^mG, JULY 19, 1901.
.JP/ \^L Men's \^ YOling \^
Pure All Worsted \J^ W/JIL StriPed Flannel \% # Men's Striped \m
JBy Blue Serge Suits N^^ i^/pS\& Summer Suits vßk mm I FlflnnAl SilitS vBL
■ / A Guarantee without an equal \l| flff/ yp||lllew and exclusive pat- \|| Mb/ \al
H[[ goes with these Elegant Blue Serge ill ■/ ■'•^p^l^ terns for s PrinS 1902— I iflHf *ew black and white and blue and VIS
0i Suits—that, the fabric has been veri- WM Wm LfS f sam Ple pieces just came lll|l|l white striped effects-made up in the mm
§m\ fled by acid test and by boiling test IB mm\ lit ? n*?tl °r re£ cr*° kee» OUr "'B|;K| I latest fashion and perfect fitting- I-mm
m\to be pure All Worsted and fast in- MM \ ' I W^i^L TJjBS / ■ wk\ ™* st*lish garments for age 14 to 19. / M
lk\ digo dye blue. Regular price $10. /If WmK II price $7.50. /mm «il^\ Be *ular price 9800. IMS
Men's All Wool Flannel! THE END OF SEASON'S IS 1. 6?' 8""6*118'!: 8"811"001
Ol AIIAIITPI'I ||n| ■■ Striped Flannel Suits _
i Every one an example of tailors' ' m ... ' " " * ' J^l^ 1^ ■ new colorings; an unlimited S|^M
art, faultless in detail and finish, HSgttiS lOITIOrrOWj Saturday 3t 7130 a. 111. variety of styles to select from, V|HV
the newest patterns from mod- AT^PI P AIHAR&ABAHB all created by the most select llllS
est colorings g^-m mg* AT MM VI KPKiSP S IIRF of the Surprise Store s vast ■
tothecxtrcm-m^ #I^l 111 & wlpl§llii%Pb l^iSm staff of hands ' regular prices MM
Scelis"... O ■ IVY 318 and 320 NICOLLET AVENUE. $18.00. /jljj
Men's Stylish and (tap Mflllllftptlirillfr liPliartlllPllt^ f-fIW lVYflllP Puilll Sit Hi HH W^l
Serviceable Pants rW^inlulUflbUMl^ trdlli ! 1 f sif aI^W
' To keep the workroom busy we have cut up every piece of Spring and Sum- Hsil's KGllglt Braid Straw HatS (
Al O^A mer goods we had on hand at our factory, and have put them on sale at aston- .- m^. naß 'a mm
5k 3k^ Ml lshin? prices. Production goes rigrht on every day in The Surprise Store's flOit fCa ||a
Vll Vfal manufacturing plant. There is neither idling or shut down there. The goods "fftlCni I3G 3 SOC
7 ■ 7 must move. Prices like these make it pay to buy now for future needs. Every **wy mwW HiiU VwU
Three choice lines abounding in ereat things f rt»els is stylish, reliable and faultless in fit. Because prices are inconceivably These are the young men's favorite, though all
for every day or dress, stripes, checks and other lowv d° 4 Ima*me the *Oods are other than perfect. - ages wear them becomingly.
patterns, the very highest grades at $3.50, $4 No Llltilt tO WOmlerS er^ b? y ? irect. from the makers. ieil'S OailtOll llld English Split
and $5, include every new design and fabric. ar<a m . * w"WilMl*i - Don t judge by the price. All these suits n-- q..^ y. ft D r
* ■ are made. of materials from mills of highest reputation. Every garment bought »fai« OiraW HatS,
Men's Shield Bows, the new designs, just the he Sur Pr^e Store is altered to perfect fit by custom tailoring talent without m m " i»«
Drooersize a hundred natterns m *± extra cost Should any purchase fail to please, an exchange or refund of money lOa finil fK|l
rsde|from;S 1 ii^ IS made without > sin^ le question. ,-•,;- &, 'IOC . 9ilU 130
price 25c. Sale m Wifmia inn n i i tt • ™ „ . __ «. ' t/ -• t» i ji- L , ■', , r '; .
price 2d. c:. .bale IUC Ail Oil? R-nnils ArßTTmnn Put TTninn Tailnrprl and Ilninn Tnhplprl Very stylish and Vlght} cooi and comfortable to
All-Ulll ITUUUO AID UlllUllUUl, ■■; UIIIUII itulUiUU dlill UlllUll LdUolull. Derby four-in-hands in rumchundas, Mpa
Fancy Percale summer weight Suspenders, extra flnaii Qalni<flAu« f BSnISI in m »• 0141. A . ft-™ II 1-1 a satins and silks, light and dark pat- 1 o%4fc
elastic roller ends; the Suspender M A UPefl oamrUayS Until 10 p. m.«- Other OayS Until 6p. 111. terns, regular price 35c, sale | -Iff
for hot weather; regular 1 a "" ~~q " Pnce « "
price 25c. Sale _ V /^ <TV Rough Braid Straw Hats, colored band, |A
Pnce HWW y^ mi%mmi P regular price 50c, sale I*ll*
thp %kl E9H9H911 fekllß ctadb price - - *^'J
Pure Madras Shirts new and rag pi B"E «rl|| R I^l^ If OTUKE Fancy Negligee Shirts, detached #fe 0*
exclusive pa terns, the proper g &%** ~V* %\ — ■!»«%#*■ cuffs, full size body, extra well 1
shades; regular price $1.50. JfnJl o^« o«« %v^ made regular nrirr7sr % 41?*
Sale price S W%£ NIOOLLET AVENUE. %^~^l^ NSCCLLET AVENUE. sale price..... ..... ............... %M tJ Iff
. NICOLLET AVENUE. NICOLLET AVENUE. P W
THE FIRST REGIMENT
KHAKIS ARE NOT OX HAND
A Review Tendered Surgeon Gen
eral A. A. Amen— Officer* of
Special to The Journal.
Camp Lakeview, Minn., July 19.—The
First regiment is now prepared for ten
days of work on the range and in the field.
The customary routine of duty has been
taken up, and if the weather cools off
great results may be expected. The Min
neapolis battalion is slim in attendance
owing to the Buffalo trip.
Surgeon General A. A. Ames was tend
ered an inspection and review of the regi
ment last evening. The same courtesy was
extended him also by Colonel Bobleter,
this being, the first time in the history of
the Minnesota National Guard that a sur
geon general was ever tendered a review.
The showing made by the regiment was
Great disappointment was manifested
yesterday when Captain Nordley an
nounced that the shipment of khaki uni
forms from the Henderson-Ames company
was incomplete and wrongly filled. No
issue will be made until the balance of
the order arrives.
Surgeon General A. A. Ames is here in
Must Have Room
We have now on our floors at 41 and 43
Sixth st South, fonrty-three (4a) square
Pianos. Including such makes as Steinway,
Chlckering. Gabler, Kranich & Bach, etc.
We will sell any of these pianos on easy
monthly payments of $2.50 to ?5.00 per
month, and will accept same back in ex
change for any new piano at the full price
paid at any time within three years.
This is an opportunity for securing an in
strument upon which your c.ildreu can
learn at a very small cost.
The prices upon these Pianos range from
$20 to $125. Very good Pianos can oe had
for $40—payable at say $3 per month.
Have a good Upright for a b ginner at $85,
payable $5.00 per month.
Call and see how easy it will be to secure
41 and 4.'* South Sixth Street.
charge of the medical department, while
Major T. C. Clark, Stillwater, is in charge
of the hospital and hospital corps. Major
Clark is senior surgeon major of the Na
tional Guard, having served in the same
capacity with the Twelfth Minnesota vol
unteers while in the service. He is very
The nine companies in camp average
about thirty-five members, which together
with the field, staff and band will bring
the total up to about 325 present. The
field and staff officers are as follows:
Colonel C. McC. Reeve, Lieutenant Colonel
J. H. Friederichs, Red Wing; Majors T. C.
Spear, F. T. Corriston and Oscar Seebach;
Captain C. G. Falk, adjutant; Captain C. R.
Smith, quartermaster; Captain W. E. St«ele,
commissary; Lieutenant Catlin, judge advo
cate; battalion adjutant, Lieutenant Laokore.
Non-commissioned Staff—Sergeant Major,
J. F. Dyer; quartermaster sergeant, J. M.
C. Johnson; commissary sergeant, W. S.
McWade; color sergeants, T. W. Straiton
and J. F. Myers; regimental sergeant ma
jors, Carl K. Reckner, John L. Smith and
A. M. Smith; chief musician, John P. Ros
siter; principal musician, F. E. Jones.
Company A, Minneapolis—Captain, M. D.
Garcelon: lientenants, R. M. Dick Cole and
Carrol W. Pierce; first sergeant, Roy Rob
erts; quartermaster sergeant, A. Mortenson;
Company I, Minneapolis—Captain, E. W.
Langdon; lieutenants, H. B. Dyer and H.
S. Taylor; first sergeant, W. McQuery;
quartermaster sergeant, H. F. Bed-bury; 33
Company C, St. Paul—Captain, E. M. Con
rad; lieutenants, J. F. Snow and G. K. Shep
herd; first sergeant, D. H. Kimball; quarter
master sergeant, E. R. Simons; 23 men.
Company B, Minneapolis—Captain, F. B.
Rowley; lieutenants, J. C. Strachan and R.
I. Pratt; first sergeant, P. E. Donaldson;
quartermaster sergeant, C. E. Chuck De
Lame; 31 men.
Company D, St. Paul—Captain, H. W.
Teuworde; lieutenants, Harry V. Knocke and
C. E. French; first sergeant, Martin A. Ear
ley; quartermaster sergeant, C. F. Hoffman;
Company E, St. Paul—Captain, W. C.
Montgomery; lieutenant, S. A. Warner; first
sergeant, W. B. Will lamas; quartermaster
sergeant, O. E. Pearl; 31 men.
Company F, Minneapolis—Captain. Wash
ington Smith; lieutenants, P. A. Walton and
R. M. Whyte; first sergeant, W. J. Allen;
quartermaster sergeant, G. R. Egbertp 26
Company G, Red Wing—Captain, E. S.
Mellinger; lieutenants, E. S. Skoglund and
E. M. Basseitt; first sergeant, Edward Olson;
quartermaster sergeant, George Hauestein;
Company X, Stillwater—Captain, W. B.
Burlingame; lieutenants, H. M. Howard and
M. C. McMullen; first sergeant, N. O. Marsh;
quartermaster sergeant, A. G. Lecker; 32
Roy Pearse has been made battalion adju
tant, vice W. A. Carleton, resigned. I,ieu
teaaat Carleton is in Chic&so. taking an «x
-animation for the regular army, and it is
reported he has passed the physical exam
ination and two studies.
Sergeant W. S. WcWade was captain of
Company A, Thirteenth Minnesota volunteers.
George Thane, St. Paul, secretary of the
Imperial Knights, is in camp as a guest of
Captain Olaf Nordley.
Miss Dorothy Annetta Matheis, St. Paul,
who is visiting in Lake City, was a guest of
Captain W. H. Hart, at ca*aip, yesterday.
Mrs. Lackore and Mrs. M. D. Garcelon,
Minneapolis, are guests of their husbands in
Willard C. Foster, Minneapolis, hospital
steward, is on detail with this regiment, hav-.
ing been regularly assigned to the medical
Hospital Steward Ed Myerding, St. Paul, is
visiting with this regiment for a few days.
Guard mount will take place every twelve
hours, allowing for twelve hours of sentinel
Van Valkenberg, once a member of the
Minnesota football team, is acting regimental
Mrs. Washington Smith and her mother,
Mrs. William W. Stacfcr, of Minneapolis, are
guests of the camp and will remain through
Captain G. A. Van Smith, St. Paul, was a
guest of the regiment yesterday and paid re
spects to his many old friends.
It la Terminated by the Death of a
New York Jesuit.
New York, July 19.—Father Phillips. Car
della, of . the Jesuit brotherhood, whose
career as a priest has been picturesque, is
dead. He was found unconscious on the
doorstep of St. Francis Xevier college, in
this city, and taken to St. Vincent's hos
pital, where he died. He was connected
with St. Francis Xavier church and had
supervision of the convent of Mount St.
Vincent. Father Cardella came from a
prominent family in Italy. When 15
years old, in 1846, with his brother, who
afterward became famous in Rome, he en
tered the Jesuit order. He spent several
years in study and after his ordination
taught ethics, scripture and | moral , the
When the Jesuit brethren were expelled
from Italy,. Father Cardella went first to
Spain, where many of the expatriated
priests took ' refuge, and after becoming
thoroughly familiar with the language,
went to South America where his , order
was I just obtaining a foothold. He took
a leading part in establishing many Jesuit
danger in revolutionary times. Then he
institutions, a labor fraught with much
went to Mexico, where he continued, his
work. ~ Finally \he came to New York
twenty years ago.
Buffalo via "The Milwaukee."
Visit the Exposition and travel , via the
C, M. & St. P. railway to and from Chi
cago. ';' ■• -' ;:' . V.-:. ' ■' "-. - -.•■.*'
■•" Lowest rates on excursion tickets good
for ten days, fifteen days, and until
Oct. 31. . - .
Apply at . "The Milwaukee" offices . or
write J. T. Conley,. Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. : Paul, for the Mil
waukee's Pan-American folder, one of the
! best; exposition guides yet published. -
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
GIRL TO THE RESCUE
SAVES A MAN FROM DROWNING
Sixteen-Year-Old Olga. Haun Re
verses the Usual Coarse of
>'«<• T»rle Sun Special Sentio*
New York, July 19.—There was a nar
row escape from drowning and a thrilling
rescue by a 16-year-old girl in front of
the Elberon hotel at Elberon, N. J., yes
terday afternoon. The heroine is Miss
Olga Haan, daughter of R. M. Haan of
New York. The man she rescued is Gus
tave Robbins of Philadelphia. Miss Haan,
with her elder sister, Helen, and Mr.
Robbins, was bathing. Mr. Robbins
forced his way through the breakers,
and was apparently enjoying himself in
the smooth water beyond the surf, when
suddenly he threw his hands up In the
air and began to sink. Without a mo
ment's hesitation, Miss Olga dashed to
his assistance. She got to hin> Just as
he was sinking for the last time. Grasp
ing hold of him, the brave girl held him
up until a boat which had been launched
came up and both were lifted in. It re
quired some time before Mr. Robbins was
fully recovered, but he is now no worse
for his experience.
Two Relatives Die and He Gets a
Fractured Collar Bone.
New York, July 19.—James F. Wiley, 55
years old, a resident of this city, and at
one time a superintendent on the Union
Pacific railroad, with which road he was
connected for over thirty years, waa
struck by an Eighth avenue electric car
last night and sustained a fracture of the
collar bone. Mr. Wiley's stepfather,
Stephen Baker, with -whom he lived, died
yesterday morning and in the afternoon
Mr. Wiley received a cable from the Phil
ippines announcing the death of his son,
James F., Jr., of the army.
Soo Line Tid-BiU.
Buffalo, N. V., and return, $20.
Sault Ste Marie and Mackinac Island
and return, $13.50; Tuesdays and Fridays.
Ste Anne de Beaupre, Que., and return,
$30; leave Minneapolis and St. Paul July
Banff Hot Springs and return, $50;
sleeping car and meals enroute included.
Personally conducted excursions to Pan-
A choice of routes, itineraries, and full
particulars at ticket office llfl Third
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park, auctioa.
IN A NUTSHELL
El Reno, Okla.—Up to date 78,796 homeseek
ers have registered in the El Reno and Law
ton land offices.
Ckicago—The authorities have refused Dr.
T. J. Betiero's request for a permit to bury
a live man in the interests of science.
Chicago—Consolidation of thirty of the larg
est malleable iron factories is proposed and
J. Pierpont Morgan is credited with the
Grand Rapids, Mich.—The manufacturing
plant of the Michigan Barrel company here
was burned, entailing a loss of $100,000, half
covered by insurance.
Petoskey, Mich.—The big maple flooring
factory of Thomas Foreman & Co. was
burned, together with 6,000,000 feet of lumber
and a dwelling-house. The loss is $400,000.
Seattle, Wash.—The steamer Roanoke.
which arrived from Nome, brought particu
lars of a terible flood on Fish river, which
occurred on June 15.. The damage was in
Council City, where every building except one
Chicago—A syndicate of Illinois capitalists
has been formed to develop the iron fields of
Kentucky. Investigation by experts deter
mined that Kentucky lands within a few
years may become the greatest source for
iron ore in the United States.
Cleveland—There is a probability that the
entire fleet of the Cleveland-Neel Canal Boat
company, operating a line of boats between
Cleveland and New York via Lake Erie and
the Erie canal, will shortly be sold and sent
to Manila to be used as lighters.
Washington—The suggestion was made by a
rear admiral, in high standing that Adm'ral
Dewey should be given command of a large
squadron comprising the best types of our
new snipe, to be present at the coronation
of King Edward VII. The navy department
lavors the idea.
Los Angeles, Cal.— Following the earth
quake shocks that visited this coast last
week peculiar phenomena have developed in
the waters of the Pacific. Within a distance
of sixty-five miles along the Los Angeles
county shore line the waters have become a
terra cotta red.
Port Huron, Mich.—The supreme tent of
Knights of Maccabees decided that all old
members must be rerated on the same plan
as new members at the age at which they
Joined the organization. This was done to
have old members bear an equitable propor
tion of the expenses of carrying them.
Cincinnati—J. A. Parker, chairman of the
people's party national committee, has issued
a call for a conference of Ohio populists and
all who favor the amalgamation of all inde
pendent reform forces into an allied third
party, to meet in Columbus July 30, for the
purpose of placing a state ticket In the field.
He has also issued a call for a national con
ference of populists and others, to be held at
Kansas City Sept. 17-19, for the purpose of
allying all reform parties which agree with
the amended populist platform.
Washington—The official board of managers
in charge of the St. Louis lair are in a quan
dary about the ■•' scope ;; of those great pos
sessions." President Francis of the local board
in charge of the fair and his .colleagues, have
petitioned the government for exact data re
garding the ? boundaries ■of « the • territory ac
quired under the designation of the Louisiana
purchase. ; They • have • addressed '• three I ques
tions, = namely: , = Does ) the purchase extend jto
the Pacific ! ocean; r; dees it include Texas and
does ■it go east of ...the. Missisippi , river ? » The
. Questions grow '.out of the \ differencesS in the
maps issued at various times by the gov
Paris—The budget committee of the cham
ber of deputies has voted to abolish the
French embassy to the Vatican.
St. Petersburg—Mongolia is now Russian.
Urga, a Chinese frontier station, on the road
to Peking, about 200 miles south of Kikhta,
has been fortified and garrisoned by Russian
infantry and Cossacks.
Manila—The United States civil commission
announces that after three mon-ths' trial of
a provincial form of government in the islands
of Cebu and Bohol and the province of Ba
tangas, control of those districts, owing to
their incomplete pacification, has been re
turned to the military authorities, it having
been proved that the communities Indicated
are backward and undeserving of civil admin
Constantinople—Following the graduation
of the first Turkish girl at the American
medical college, the government has issued
an edict prohibiting Turkish children from
attending foreign schools, the employment
of Christian teachers in Turkish households
or the presence of Turkish ladies in public
accompanied by Christian women compan
ions. This edict removes hundreds of foreign
governesses out of their positions. It is in
tended to prevent the dissemination of liberal
MILWAUKEE—Twenty additionaly striking I
machinists went to work yesterday at the
RACINE—Ten persons of a picnic party
were injured in a runaway last night. The
horses became unmanageable.
CHIPPEWA FALLS—Rev. Dr. J. George
for the past four years pastor of the First
Presbyterian church, has been called to Chi
LA CROSSE—Papers are filed in the $5,000
slander case brought against A. F, Reitzel, a
prominent business man, by Mrs. E. A.
CHILTON—The German Exchange bank
has been closed and Deputy Bank Examiner
Bartz is now in charge. A receiver has
been applied for.
ST. CROIX FALLS—Administrator D. D.
Sallie, while looking through the papers of
W. H. McPherson, an old resident of this
county, who died at Wolf Creek two months
since, discovered a note in which the dead
man stated that he had committed suicide by
taking arsenic. He had squandered money
belonging to some minors of North Branch.
FARGO—Hugh Wells, the missing Litch
neld editor, was found sick in Wisconsin.
He is at Laketon, Ind., now.
Elk's Special Train
And Journal Band to Milwaukee will
leave Minneapolis Union Depot 8:30
p. m., July 22d, via the Wisconsin Cen
tral Ry. Reserve your sleepers early
by calling on V. C. Russell, C. P. & T. A.,
230 Nicollet Aye. Telephone Main 1936.
FARMINGTON—The Sheffield Milling com
pany, of Faribault, has bought the large
elevator at Empire of Alax Empey.
REDWOOD FALLS—During a severe storm
last night, the barn of Thomas Kirby, in
the town of Sheridan, was struck by light
ning and burned. Loss, $1,000.
ALBERT LEA—Professor L. S. Swenson,
United States mininster to Denmark, accom
panied by his family, arrived here and will
visit a week or two with his brothers.
ROCHESTER—Judge Snow has filed wkh
the clerk of court the findings in the Schus
ter divorce trial. The court allows $150 for
suit moDey and $150 for attorney's fees for
the suit to be tried in September. For the
case just tried, and which resulted in a dis
agreement, $250 was allowed.
DULUTH—The steamer Root, which was
wrecked near Port Arthur, in Canadian wa
ters, and was seized by the Canadian author
ities because American wreckers were at
work upon her, has been released and is on
her was to this city for repairs and refit
ting. The fine has been remitted by the
customs officers there.
WATERLOO—The Times-Tribune, one of
the leading democratic ffewspapers, has up
held the action of the Ohio democrat ft; con
vention. It says Bryanism is dead in this
DUBUQUE—Nothing has pleased the peo
ple more than the dismissal from the police
service of Officer James Rooney. The offi
cer declined to arrest a friend of his, Pat
Fury, one of the most notorious ruffians
of this city, who assaulted a peaceable citi
SIOUX CITY—John Quincy Adams, a
wealthy farmer, living at Bassett, Neb., was
taken in by the wiles of a widow who gave
her name as Mrs. Cora Smith, whom he met
on the train, and was induced to transfer a
large amount of real estate to her. Sh«
promised to marry him. Mrs. Smith dis
appeared. Adams has begun action to have
the deed set aside. Adams is 60 and hag
a family of grown children.
MADISON—The explosion of a gasolene
stove destroyed a dwelling-house on the farm
of E. W. Dyer.
FAULK/TON—The Faulkton telephone ex
change has been sold to Fremont Young and
J. H. Hays of that place.
FAULKTON—After three weeks* work, wa>
ter was struck in the artesian well on tat
O'Neill ranch in Faulk county at a depth m
1,360 feet. The flow aggregates sixty gallons
per minute with a pressure of forty-two
pounds to the square inch.
SIOUX FALLS—N. P. Fransen & Co. of
St. Paul were awarded the contract to erect
the normal and industrial school at Aberdeen
at a cost of $24,300; Simms & Powers, Sioux
Falls, were awarded the contract for heating
and plumbing. J. W. Detwiler & Co. of Dea
Moines, lowa, were awarded the contract for
erecting the new science hall at the state
university at VermMMon, their bid being
$31,980. Simms & Por/ers of this city captured
the plumbing and bivatisx.