Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY EVEJSmG, SEPTEMBER 10. 1901. '
PRESIDENT GAINS HOURLY
Whole Atmosphere at Buffalo Changes From
Gloom to Gladness.
Mllburn House, Buffalo, Sept. 10. —"God's
contribution to the American people will
be the sparing of the president's life."
As the evening shadows were falling last
night, John G. Milburn, president of the
Pan-American exposition, reverently ut
tered these words as he stood before the
house in which the nation's patient was
fighting so bravely with death.
All who were at the Milburn resi
dence yesterday reflect the view that the
battle will be won and the prayers of the
•world will be answered. Since Sunday
night not an unfavorable sympton has ap- j
peared. Every hour has been c victory.
Faith in the outcome grows stronger
find stronger, and hope mounts higher and
higher, until, in the minds of some, the
danger of all future complications is
brushed aside and hope has become con
viction. Indeed, many of the president's
friends seemed possessed with a sort of a
euperstiiious belief In the president's re
covery which nothing but an absolve
changs for the worse can shake.
Solid Baals of Confidence.
The basis for the confidence that is ex
pressed is solid. There has been noth
ing but improvement, gradual and slow,
but steady improvement. Every bulletin,
every private and public word of the physi
cians in attendance breathes encourage
The reports the physicians have given
out are facts as they exist from a sci
entific standpoint, unmixed with senti
Still that the president is by no means
out of danger Is the verdict of each of
them. Not one of them will risk his pro
fessional reputation with a statement that
the president will live.
All they will say is that with every
hour the danger of complications from per
itonitis or blood poisoning decreases. Dr.
Alcßury, the most eminent of the physi
cians in attendance, expresses the opin
ion that if the improvement continues it
will be a week yet before the president
can be pronounced out of danger and con
valescent. Some of nisi colleagues, like
Dr. Mann, place the limit of danger still
farther away. At the expiration of the
eeventy-two-hour period at 4 o'clock yes
terday afternoon, danger from that source
was almost gone.
The president himself has been cheer
ful all day and has expressed confidence
in his recovery. Yesterday he asked for a
morning paper, but this, of course, had to
be denied him. It ig with some difficulty
that he can be restrained from talking,
and Colonel Myron T. Herrick of Cleve
uand is quoted as authority for the state
ment that he has spoken at intervals of
several things he proposes to do in the
He was given nourishment in the form
of eggs beaten In milk, administered by
enema. The water which has been given
heretofore cold did not appear to agree
with him, and since Sunday night very hot
water has been taken into the stomach
througih the mouth with splendid results.
If he continues to improve it will De
gradually. If he should grow worse, the
Fire! Fire 11
When that cry sounds how people
rush to help and sympathize! And
when some fireman rescues a woman
from the flames, the
■xj^ttu »-,«| s streets echo with ap-
EKLlif J/'ijtf 1 \plauding shouts.
And yet if that
mg&kjjllmfßrS/ woman had perished
HP^^£ in the flames it is pos-
Vrwf^yr sible that she would
Y^'f&r*' ''y£& have suffered less
\1 tfy- -Ju% JL than she suffers al-
I^J^,aj»Jm most daily from the
I Ci^aifjE^lw inflammation which
/ |7^|^mJJh disease has lighted in
/xlfffM^S^ the delicate womanly
V<fl **v^H^^ organism.
Jnr~r*j3T^J@ That fire of inflam
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2n 3»«l out- The gnawing
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('XxlWk h n|| an<i ulcerations and
%L@&E? 'i [)¥ cures emale weak
*'p^ 'm/ ness. It makes weak
i women strong and
sick women well.
"I suffered for four years with what four phy
sicians pronounced ulceration and prolapsus of
the uterus," writes Mrs. Ada Brooks, of Kirby
ville, Tan«y Co., Missouri. "Also inflammation
of bladder and urethra. My case was chronic
ard complicated. Had several good physicians,
but kept jetting worse. Had been confined to
my bed five months when I wrote to you. I
received your reply very soon and then dis
missed my physician and began taking Dr,
Pierce't medicines. I took eight bottles of his
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two months I could sit up in a chair, and kept
getting better. In four months could do all my
house work, including washing and sewing."
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22 THE ESADFIELD BEGIXATOR CO., Atlanta, Co. Tidings.
change in that direction also probably
would be slow. This is the opinion of Dr.
Mann. There will be no crisis. If he
arrives at convalescence the doctor thinks
It will be three weeks before it would be
safe to move him. It is expected that
the interior wounds will heal first. The
sutures of the lacerated tissue were made
so soon after the bullet passed that they
are probably healing rapidly. With the
exterior wound it is a slower process.
So relieved are Secretary Gag© and At
torney General Knox at the steady im
provement that they returned to Washing
ton last night feeling strongly that their
chief would recover, but with the assur
ance of the physicians that if a change for
the worse should come it would be grad
ual and that they would have ample time
In the caße of Secretary Gage there was
also a public reason why he should be at
his post. New York financiers have ap
pealed to him to relieve the situation Jn
the money market by increasing deposits
in national banks and he feels that he can
hardly act at this distance from the scene
if he finds that action is desirable.
Vice President's Noble Attitude.
Vice President Roosevelt has occupied
a peculiarly delicate and trying position
since the event which threatened the pres
ident's life, but he has borne throughout
this ordeal in such manner as to win
the admiration and respect of all. It has,
moreover, added a new bond between the
vice president and those intimately asso
ciated with the president, and the latter
are warmest in their expressions of the
manner in which he has met every re
quirement of the situation.'
After the 9:30 bulletin had been
issued from the Milburn residence
last night, announcing a continua
ance of the favorable conditions
in the president's case, there were
many indications that the bulletins were
but meager indication*; of the real im
provement of the distinguished patient.
At 9:45 o'clock Miss McKlnley, a sister
of the president; Dr. and Mrs. Herman
Baer, the latter a Dlece of the president,
and the Misses Barber, nieces of the
president, left the house and, taking car
riages, announced their intention of re
turning to their homes to-night.
Abner McKlnley accompanied them to
the station and said:
"The nearest relatives of the president
are so confident of his recovery that they
have no hesitation in leaving."
Postmaster Frease of Canton, a warm
personal friend of the president, who came
yesterday, filled with anxiety, said last
"I go back to-night because I have the
most positive assurance that the presi
dent is going to make a rapid recovery."
In fact, by 10:30 o'clock to-night the
entire temper of everybody about the Mil
burn residence seemed to have undergone
a radical change. The police did not
stop wagons from going by the nearest
corner at high speed.
The regular army guard was not so
particular about those who pa-saed up the
guarded street. The newspaper men did
not maintain the quiet that has prevailed
the past three days, even those who came
from the mansion where the wounded man
lay stopped on the corners to laugh and
From somber foreboding the feeling has
suddenly changed to joy, and the con
fidence that the nation's ruler was to
Senator Hanna was the last official
caller at the house. He stayed a few
minutes, but during that time had a short
interview with Dr. Mcßurney. When he
came out he declined to talk further than
"Everything is all right and if the im
provement continues I may go home to
It Pervades the G. A. President's
Day Program Changed.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 10.—There Is no
longer any doubt as to the effect of the
attempted assassination of the president
upon the present G. A. R. gathering.
It has stirred the patriotism of the people
to the Inmost recesses of the heart's emo
tion and the veterans and their friends
are coming to rejoice or sorrow as the
will of Providence may dictate. General
Sickles gave expression to a sentiment
which is reflected in the hearts of every
patriot present. He strode into national
G. A. R. headquarters and lifting his cap
to General Leo Rassieur and the other
dignitaries bowed and exclaimed:
Comrades, let us thank God for the news
from Buffalo. The Lord has heard the up
lifted prayers of the civilized world. Chris
tian, Mohammedan, Chinese and all people
have united with ue in prayer that McKinley
might be spared to us. That prayer is an
swered. Blessed be the name of the Lord
who preserves that great personality to us.
Then, dropping his impressive manner,
the general added:
I'll back McKinley's luck every time. The
God of Battles stood by him during the war.
The God of Fortune has remained with him
ever since. He can not die at this time and
under such circumstances.
At the conclusion of a meeting of the
citizens' Grand Army committee on presi
dent's day the following statement was
While oar beloved president is enduring,
with sublime fortitude, the suffering caused
by the unspeakable crime of Friday last, it
is appropriate that all functions connected
with the reunion of the Grand Army, In which
he was to have participated, shall be either
omitted or modified.
As a substitute for the public reception
which was to have been extended to the presi
dent on Thursday evening, a mass meeting
of citizens and visitors will be held in the
Central armory on Thursday, Sept. 12, at 2
o'clock p. m.
In view of the improvement in the presi
dent's condition, for which we are all so de
voutly grateful, tho meeting will be one of
praise and thanksgiving. It is expected that
persons of national prominence will attend.
A program of the exercises, to consist of
prayer, music and brief addresses, will be an
Magnificent Tribute to the President
by a Russian Paper.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 10.—The Boerse
Gazette, which has the largest circulation
in Russia, brands anarchism as social In
sanity and demands that energetic action
against the ruthless bands which victim
ize the great gods-elect and chosen for
rulers, since ordinary police precautions
and international supervision are insuffi
cient. The paper adds:
Esteemed universally, faithful in service,
ever true to duty, simple, modest and sym
pathetic toward the needy and suffering, Mr.
McKinley enjoyed extensive popularity as a
private citizen, and his qualities were i-ot
changed by his high station and fame. He is
an example of manliness, of which the great
republic is Justly proud. The news of his
attempted assassination elicits from the whole
Miss Maggie Becker, 653 Lake street,
Appleton, Wis., writes:
"It Is with pieaaure I recommemd
Peru ma «• m tpltmdid tonic to may over
taxed persoms. When the miad Is
wearied the body will noon be worn
out also, but Parana Invigorates the
body mndrefreshes the mind. 1 have
also found it a relief in case of severe
backache. We are never without it at
home, amd consider it a household
blessing."—MlSS MAGQIE BECKER.
Has Better Health Than for Six Years
Mrs. W. E. Llewellyn, Florence, Ala.,
"After using six bottles of Peruna my
health is better than it has been for six
years. I always recommend your medi
cines to my friends and will do all I can
for you. I had been in bad health for
two years before I took peruna."—Mrs.
W. B. Llewellyn.
Suffered Five Years.
Mrs. Christopher Fliehmann, Amster
dam, N. V., writes:
"In speaking of your remedy I have
been sick with catarrh of the stomach
and pelvic organs for about five years
and had many a doctor, but none could
help me. Some said I would never get
over it. One day when I read your al
manac I saw those who had been cured by
Peruna, and I thought I would try it. I
did, and found relief with the first bottle
I tapk, and after two more bottles I was
as well and strong as I was before. Now
I can eat most anything, and it don't
bother me."—Mrs. Christopher Flieh
Pe-ru-na the Best Medicine in the
Mrs. Frederika Hoepfinger, writes from
Tilden, Madison county. Neb., the follow
"I was in the Change of Life, and was
despairing; did not know what to do. I
world, and especially from Russia, deep sym
pathy with the victim and with the nation.
Beginning with the civil war our sympath
ies wers always with the United States. The
hearty and ever cordial relations of the two
countries are attested by many acts during
the century. Throughout the Chines* crisis
one notes unbroken series of indications of
closer approachment. Russia never regarded
the Monroe doctrine askance, and has sym
pathetically observed the widening of the na
tional life during the five years of McKinley's
administration, so rich in events. The whole
world will admit that the murderous hand has
struck a man who has proved himself capable
of placing the interests of general peace aud
high principles above all other objects.
Expert Alienist Prophesies That He
Will Not Collapse.
Buffalo, Sept. 10. —Leon F. Czolgosz was
pronounced sane by the physicians who
examined him yesterday at the request of
the district attorney and in his presence.
It is a peculiarity of this crime and
criminal that the suggestion of insanity
never has been taken seriously by those
familiar with tihe man and the deed.
For the protection of the prosecuting
evidence the district attorney deemed It
well to have an examination toy experts
made. The examiners were Police Sur
geon Joseph Fowler and Dr. Floyd S.
Crego, an alienist of national reputation,
who has testified in almost every case
tried in this country in recent years
where the question of sanity was raised.
The examination took place in the office
of the superintendent of police, which
may be reached direct from the cellroom
where Czolgosz is held. It lasted about
an hour, and the examining committee
then, dispersed singly.
Czolgosz was questioned about ante
cedents and declared there had never been
a case of insanity in his family, nor had
there been cases of disease likely to affect
Dr. Crego took measurements of Czol
gosz's head, examined his eyes, and made
a general physical survey of the would-be
assassin. He and Dr. Fowler said with
out hesitancy that the man was entirely
cane and his judgment was sane when he
attempted to kill the president.
Dr. Fowler was asked by a reporter if
Czolgosz showed any signs of breaking
down, and if he found any evidence of
collapse which had been reported.
"No,' 'said he, "he has not broken down.
He is in good health, and as well as when
I examined him Saturday. He is not
going to collapse."
Anarchistic Prophet Arrested.
Silver City, N. M., Sept. 10.—Antonio Mag
gio, the musician and alleged anarchist, who
is said to have predicted the assassination
of President McKinley, was arrested at San
Rita, a mining camp near Silver City, N. M.,
on instructions from Washington. Maggio
has been playing a piano in a saloon at
Santa Rita. He is said to have frequently
made the prediction that the president would
be killed before Oct. 1. He is quoted as
saying that Emperor William of Germany will
be the next ruler assassinated.
Plot Formed at Paterson.
Rome, Sept. 10.—It is learned from a reliable
gource that there was a plot to assassinate
President McKinley, this being proved by let
ters written by anarchists and intercepted by
the Italian police. The latter communicated
the information to the American police that
the anarchists of Paterson had decided to kill
President MelCnUy and President Loubet dur
ing the year following King Humbert's as
May Get Fifty Yearn.
Washington, Sept. 10. —Czolgosz will not
escape with the light punishment of ten
years' imprisonment if the government law
offices find a way to make him amenable
to the federal statutes, and they
believe they can. He will we liable to
a twenty-year sentence and , there is a
probability that legal means may be found
to give him fifty years at hard labor. This
would be equivalent to a life sentence, as the
assailant is now 28 years old.
New Directory at Sioux City Would
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, lowa, Sept. 10.—The canvass
made in Sioux City by R. L. Polk & Co.,
for their 1901 directory has brought out
27,089 names of residents, an increase of
8 per cent over last year. From per
centages developed throughout the Polk
company's experience, this would indicate
a total population of 50,000 for Sioux City.
The United States Court
Has awarded the Anheuser-Busch Brew
ing Ass'n absolute and exclusive use of
the name BUDWEISER, and all other
brewers who have used that name have
been defeated and compelled to drop it.
Orders promptly filled by A. D. Gianinni,
Manager Anheuser-Busch Branch, Minne
Conffdon's Tuning Pipes
At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6th at S.
Only fSO to California and Return,
General Convention Episcopal
Church, San Francisco, Cal., Oet
For this meeting the Chicago Great
Western Railway will on Sept. 19 to 27,
sell through excursion tickets to San
Francisco, good to return Nov. 15, 1901, at
the low rate of $50 for the round trip
Rates via Portland, Ore., $9 higher. Stop
For further Information inquire of A.
J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner Nic
ollet avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Pan-American Exposition, Buffalo,
The Chicago Great Western Railway
sells through excursion tickets at very
low rates with choice of all-rail, or rail
to Chicago. Detroit or Cleveland and lake
Journey thence to Buffalo. Equipment
and service unsurpassed. A valuable
folder to be had for the asking.
For full information and folders, ad
dress A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, cor
ner Nicollet «v and sth tt, Minneapolis.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL.
was troubled with hot flashes; it seemed
as if there was heat all around me. I
think Peruna is the best medicine in the
world." —Mrs. Frederika Hoepflnger.
Free Home Advice.
la view of the great multitude of
women suffering from some form of
female disease and yet unable to find
any cure, Dr. Hart man, the re now ned
specialist *a female catarrh*! diseas
es, has announced biz willingness to
direct the treatment of a* many cases
aa make application to him during
the summer months without charge.
Those wishing •to become patients
should address The Peruna Medicine Co v
WHERE TAWNEY STANDS
Would Root Out Anarchism by Na
Special to The Journal.
Wlnona, Minn., Sept 10.—Congressman
James A. Tawney has clearly denned his
position reguarding anarchists, and if all
the members of the house and senate felt
in the same way the next congress would
take definite action to wipe out these pests
of society. The Winona congressman re
ceived the following telegram from the
Philadelphia North American:
Do you favor the following legislation?
A law forbidding the entrance into the United
States of anarchists and those believing In
the destruction, overturning and subversion
of established government, and an amend
ment to naturalization laws making theso
principles of disqualification for citizenship.
To this Congressman Tawney replied as
Yes, and I also favor the enactment of a
federal law for the extermination of existing
anarchist societies and prohibiting the or
ganization of such societies in any form or
und*r any name, also making the teaching
or promulgation of anarchy a crime.
MORRIS SCHOOL QUOTA
Goodly RepreMentatlon in North
western Educational Circle*.
Special to The Journal.
Morris, Minn., Sept. 10. —For a town of
2,000 Morris feels that it is in the front
rank as regards the number of girls and
boys it sends out to the colleges of the
land. Pololwing is the list for this year:
State university. Misses Edna Johnson,
Maud Johnson, Zue Spurr, Frances Hager
man, Bert Horrigan, Harold Tripp,
Charles DeKay. Patrick Vaughn and How
ard Kerna; agricultural college, William
Hagerman and Edward Schlattman; Carl
ton college. Misses Mabel Stone, Mary
Wheaton, Wilbur Hill and Emil Kllng;
Hamline, Miss Margaret Millie; Universi
ty of Michigan, Miss Cora Wells; Shat
tuck, Guy Stewart; St. Olafs, Samuel Slv
erts; conservatory. New York city. Miss-
Cora Hulbund; business college, Minne
apolis, Raymond Stone; St. Joseph's
academy, St. Paul, Miss Bertha Wunsch;
Hartford theological seminary, Fred Hill;
Ladies' seminary. Red Wing, Miss Elma
Arrest for Alleged Kidnapping; and
Denver , Col., Sept. William L.
Wright, said to be a special organizer of
the Pattern Makers League of America, is
under arrest in this city on charges of kid
napping and highway robbery. He is ac
cused of complicity in the kidnapping of C.
I W. Walters, a pattern maker, last Satur
day night. Walters was forcibly seized by
half a dozen men, thrown into a covered
wagon and driven ten miles into the coun
try. All his clothing was removed and he
was told that unless he left Denver for
ever he would be killed. A rope was
placed about his neck and he was struck
across the back eighteen times with a
Walters charges that the abductors
robbed him of $65. He charges that a
plot had been formed to drive himself and
W. J. Hudson out of the city and that
Wright led him into the trap. Wright de
nies Walters' charges and declares he was
working to secure a revocation of the or
der expeling Walters and Hudson from the
Pattern Makers union.
ISLE ROYALE STRIKE
Miners Win Their Point and Will
Return to Work.
Special to The Journal.
Calumet. Mich., Sept. 10.—The strike at
the Isle Royale copper mine has been set
tled and the 500 men employed start to
work this week. Miners are scarce -in
the copper country and of this the men
took advantage, and practically won their
demands. The Isle Royale is one of the
best producers In the Lake Superior dis
trict and the village of Houghton is to a
certain extent dependent upon it.
The 400 men employed at the Mass Con
solidated mine struck this week for
shorter hours and higher wages. Their
demands were granted and they at once
returned to work. At a mass meeting
held by the mem employed at the Quincy
mine it was decided to await the answer
of the officials in the east before striking.
CANTON—The government Indian insane
asylum is nearly completed.
YANKTON—Otto Peemiller, ex-United
States marshal for South Dakota, and wife,
who left for Europe a few weeks ago, are at
present sojourning in Sweden.
SIOUX FALLS—W. L. Tompkins who has
filled the position of superintendent of the
state reform school at Plankinton, has pur
chased a large cattle ranch in Wyoming.
LAKE PRESTON—The city council has
awarded to W. C. Talbot the contract to
complete an artesian well which is designed
to furnish the town with water for fire pro
tection and domestic purposes.
GRAND FORKS—A member of a threshing
crew hear Northwood, fell in front of the
blow-off pipe while the steam was escaping.
Before he could be rescued he was literally
cooked alive. He llveu severs* hours in ter
Sleeplessness. You can't sleep in the
stillest night, if your digestion. is bad.
Take Hood's Sarsaparllla—it strengthens
the stomach and establishes that condition
in which sleep regularly comes and is
sweet and refreshing.
CMccurtne at All Drnggliti.
Curea biliousness, constipation, dyspepsia.
Pries 50. Sample and book on diet and cur*
mailed toe. Rea Bros. & Co.. Minneapolis.
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money ir j
The ftl €?fIW! fC? The
Big Store %Jf f^ |^ Arcade.
Mall Orders Carefully and Promptly Filled.
Business Makers, Wednesday!
Wednesday, Shoe Day
All New Lasts, Weights, Shapes.
Comfortable, Durable, Stylish.
Of Excellent Quality; at Economical Prices.
Women's Shoes—New Fall Walking
Boots, heavy extension soles, rope
stitch, new perforated vamp, patent
leather or kid tips, Cuban or military
heels, 15 styles of $* r*^k ■» f\
the newest things '■T| ■ " M -\S I I ■
for'fall; equal to *** JL m%J V
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Women's Shoes— Vici Kid Lace or
Button Shoes, light or heavy soles,
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soles, stylish and j} h J
serviceable shoes, %*^ J^ •* **
wor.th to $3; Wed. for
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colored Dress Goods
Tomorrow we offer inducements extraordinary in the Dress Goods Section.
Some two thousand pieces High Class Fabrics in blacks and colors, the sea
son's newest weaves, at prices far below those asked by any other store.
200 pieces 27-in. Stripe Waistings, in
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green, modes, grays, etc.; I bb^ SV
also 50 pieces neat figured I mj \^
Jacquards, all colors, yd.
Skirting Cloths— ln extraordinary
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150 pieces all wool 38-inch *JPHB S^
Cheviots and Homespun m £
Mixtures, in 20 new colors, %Jr Jr \^
IN A NUTSHELL
Put-in-Bay, Ohio—Three hundred delegates
are In attendance at the sixth annual conven
tion of the National Association of Local Fire
Insurance Agents, now being held here.
Erie, Pa.—Grief over the shooting of Presi
dent McKinley and subsequent worry over his
condition were the causes which led Orlando
D. Van Camp v one of Erie county's most
prominent men, to kill himself.
Washington—Czolgosz, who attempted the as
assinatlon of President McKinley, will not
escape with the light punishment of ten years'
imprisonment. He will bo liable to a twenty
year sentence, and there is a probability that
legal means may be found to give him fifty
years at hard labor. This would be equiva
lent to a life sentence a» the assailant is now
28 years old.
Paris—Feridoun Bey, head of the Turkish
police in Paris and the right-hand man of
Munir Bey, the Turkish ambassador, has
been ordered to quit France within forty
Erzeroum—According to the Turkish au
thorities the- Mussulman quarter of Moush
was attacked and burned by 500 Armenians.
The revolutionists retired on Sassoun after
a serious engagement with the regulars. A
great number were killed and wounded.
Budapest—The final statement of the esti
mates of the season's crop in Austro-Hungary
shows the yield of wheat to be 34,800,000 meta
centers; rye, 11,500,000; barley, 10,500,000, and
oats, 800,000. This represents a decline, com
pared with the yield of last year, of 3,640,000
metacenters in wheat, 1,500,000 in barley and
500,000 in oats, and an increase of 700,000 meta
ceneers in rye.
Rome—A statement la current that the pope
intends to issue an encyclical denouncing
anarchism. He will, it is said, take' the in
itiative in inviting the' Christian powers to
take joint action against anarchists, or, ac
cording to another version, will appeal to so
ciety ■ and governments to revert to those re
ligious principles which are an efficacious
bulwark against the doctrines of anarchism, i
. Peking—The imperial edict, Issued recently,
providing. for reform of the examinations,
seems to indicate that the -liberals' are in
control of the court, and its importanoe. If
enforced, is difficult to overestimate. It pro
vides that the examinations must include wes
tern history, western sciences and industrial
methods. It abolishes the traditional eight
part classical essays and verbatim reproduc
tions of the classics, proficiency in which has
been the chief qualification for office holding.
It relegates the classics to the background.
MORRIS—The Stevens county fair will b«
held here on Sept. 20 and 21.
'i'y^J '-■.: i . jy
MINNEOT A—Lightning struck Andrew S.
Hokken's barn and burned It to the ground.
Loss $2,000; no insurance.
LAC QUI PARLE— average yield of
wheat In this locality is ten bushels an acre;
oats ' thirty bushels. Corn is a fair crop in
many places. The yield of potatoes is light.
BRAINERD—Co. F has left for Buffalo
in charge of Captain S. R. Adair and Second
Lieutenant 0. A. Wilkins. About forty mem
bers -went &nd will be gone ten days. They
will be accompanied by Company C of Du
DULUTH— physicians are surprised
at the tenacity of life displayed by Mrs.
: Charles Green, who was shot by her hus
band. The bullet is lodged in her brain, but
; she recognizes people about her,, and her
■ mind is clear.—Bert Bellinger, the theatrical
! young crook, pleaded guilty to forgery in the
second degree. ,' V, '. V
I IPLAINFIELD—The long drought was
! broken yesterday, a heavy rain doing much
\ benefit. It was the heaviest storm in years.
MILWAUKEE—The common council; by a
vote of 85 to 11, passed over the mayor's
veto, an ordinance granting a franchise to
the Milwaukee, • Burlington & Lake Geneva
elevated railway. .';;.'--.*^> x -
WEST SUPERIOR— annual conference
of the Methodist church for the western dis
trict of Wisconsin I begins in this city this
I evening.—Bishop Cranston comes from Port
land, Ore., to take part. He will lecture on
the situation in China. .-■; ; , r;, ; ;v.;** r ~ .■*,<■ -.s <;•.
JEFFERSON— . Arkwright, a mer
chant of Scranton, was killed by the fast mall
DUBUQUE—EmiI Voelker, a switchman
employed rin the Milwaukee yards, was in
stantly killed while coupling cats. He was
caught between the bumpers. - , , _
Don't Keep Tnl»ip» Yes . Don't Vnm
Somebody,wents them. Advertise them
I la the Journal want "columns mad you'll
I get money for than. ;■ ' Hfißsi
Misses' and Children's School Shoes— or
light dongola, lace or button, extra heavy soles,
spring heel; shoes built for r-V _»
service;'every pair has our %^ ss^ fm
guarantee. Misses' sizes, 114 #^ £
to 2, 98c; child's sizes, 8} to 11 VJC^T W
Men's Shoes— Box Calf Shoes, extra heavy soles,
absolutely solid throughout, /!% fsa mm
calf or drill lined, positive- N% 11 J C
ly worth $2.50. Wednes- %|7 f • £ QJ>
day, per pair ........... /. M.
Boys' and Youths' Shoes— >^
Mixed lot, all sizes, values up M \ y&t >-V
to $1.75; all at one price \J £^ £ T
Wednesday, per pair Jr \J
64-inch all-wool Homespuns, wamm jf^
in all the very choice colorings, m % fy
and 14-in. heavy repellents, in I I £
browns, blues, grays, Oxfords %J \^^^
50-inch heavy all-wool Black y *^.
Cheviots, and 25 pieces Imported ML Mm j^~
English Crispines, with a bright, ■ M m 9£*
high luster, in 12 stylish, new de- V W ft^v
signs; reg. «1 qualities. Yard ~^ V^jsr
Black All-Wool Cheviots A
Black All-Wool 42-in. Storm Serge .... Af\
Black All-Wool Granite Cloths ........ /m ■ ■ f*y
Black All-Wool Pacquan Serges ...■ fciJ^n \#l
Black 46-ln. Pierola Cloths '^H^ 3^ %.
Values to 75c, at per yard ■" -^ ****- ■
Every bottle tells a story of hop
and barley malt purity and honest
quality. For the family table and
as an offering for the guest it is
Tonic for Weak Nerves and
Druggists or Direct.
Val. Blatz Brewing Co., Milwaukee.
Minneapolis Branch—lßl6 Sixth St. So.
For any form of Blood Poison
and never oared t There is
hope for you in my Special
Treatment, It Is the revolt of
2? y^rl' "Pertenoe >n oaring
»w vi v » blood and private diseases,
with th« highest sacoess. If you come to m»
you have the certainty of right treatment, for I
personally attend eaob case myself. Oldt&fO or
young men afflicted with any urinary trouble,
should call at once, as I euro all diseases and
weaknesses of men. I Treat Ladies For dis
c ases peculiar to their sex and permanently re
store them to health. Free Consultation. Call
or write for list of questions. Offloe Hours, 0
to 8 p.m. Sundays, 10 a.m. to 12 m.
DOCTOR WYATT. located 1$ years Salt*
8, * and 5, 230 Hennepln ay, Minneapolis.
Chicago GREAT WESTERN Rk
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nlcollet, Minneapolis.
Depot; Washington & loth Aye. 8.
tEx. Sunday. Others Dally.Jl^g f(| | M¥Tfoi
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm 1:26 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shall town, Dcs Molnes, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas Clty.[ 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls and Red 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Wing t 5:30 pm f10:25 am
Northfleld. Faribault, Wat 7:40 am t10:35 pm
tervllle, Mankato ....... 6:30 pm 10:26 am
Mantorvllle Local 6:30 pmj 10:25 am
I Minneapolis & St. ; Louis R. R.
j Offlce.Nlc. House. Phone 225. St Louis Depot.
I Sunday. Others Dally. | Leave. Arrive.
I Watertown & Storm Lake
Express t 9:20 am t 5:21 pm
Omaha, Dcs Molnes, Kan
sas City, Mason City and
Marshalltown ............ t 9:85 am f 6:50 pm
Esthervllle Local 6:35 pm 9:40 am
St.Louls & Chic'go Limit'd 7:85 pm 8:05 am
Omaha and Dcs Moines *, - ,",v.-;i^
Limited .............;....( 8:35 pm 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes S.
- Leave. |~*Daily^~tExcept Sunday. j Arrive.
•B:4opm Pacific Coast Points 9:loam
• 6:3spmj...Atlantic Coast Points...|» 9:3oam
Depot sth and Washington Ayes. N.
t 9:4oam| Dakota Express It 4:2opm
t 8:15am|.... Rhinelander Local ....|t 5:45pm
Klirlinirfnn Route Office, 414 Nicoiiet Aye.
DUninglOflftUUie. ■p ho nes 43. Union Depot
Leave for | Terminal Points. i Ar. from
. 7:Boam;Chicago — Except Sunday. I:2opm
7:Boam i St. Louis—Except Sunday
7:2opm 1 Chic, and St. Louia—Daily. B:2sam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY CO.
Office, 280 Nlcollet Phone 1936. Union Depot.
Leave. | All Trains Dally. j Arrive."
■ 7:25 .Chicago and Milwaukee..! 8:M am
7:06 pc»|..Chicago and Milwaukee..] 6:35 pm
Electric Lighted—Ob- Leave Arrive
■•rv»tion Cars to Port- „_ «_ _ . ._
land, Ore.,via Butte. * 10:10 * 1 ."45
Spokane. Seattle, Ta00ma..... am pm
Pacific Express ■ .
Fargo, Jamestown, Boae- *.«..-«, n c
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, • 1 1 :1 5 * 7:05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain- +9:05 :1 0
erd, Walker, BemidJJ, frargo.. 'am 'pm
Dakota & Manitoba
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Moorhead, Fargo, Crook „_ An*** An
Grand Forks, Graf ton. Win- * 8 :40 * 6:40
nipeg. pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
t8:15 am DULUTH* ™l'
•.•?;%S5 _ superior t?;gg|s
•Dally. fßx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 —Ha*.
MILWAUKEE STATION, UNION STATION,
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Office, 300 Nix:. Phone, mala 860. Union Depot.
_Leave.| 'Dally. fEx.Sun. $Sun. only.| Arrive.
j 9:ooam St. Cloud, Fer7 Falls, Fargo t 6:36pm
t 9:ooam ...Willmar via St. Cloud... f 6:36pm
* 9:soam Flyer to Mont and Pac. Co. • t:oopm
t 9:43 am Willmar, Su F.,Yaa.,Bu City t s:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Mllaoa,Sacdst'ne t B:36am
t 6:lopm ..Wayzata and Hutcbinaon.. t B:66am
* 9:o3pm ..Mian, and Dak. Express.. * 7;ooani
* 7:4opm Fargo, Od. Forks. Winnipeg)* 7:lxam
t 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior. It < :00pm
•ll:sopm|...Duluth, West Superior... • 6:loaxa
Sleeper for 11:60 train ready at 9 p. m.
NORTHERN STEAMSHIP CO.'S SAILINGS.
Steamship Miami leaves Duluth Wednes
days and Saturdays, connecting at Mackinao
island with steamships North West and North
Land for Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Cleve
land, Buffalo and Pan-American exposition.
LAKE MINNETONKA TRAINS.
Leave Minneapolis—*s:o6 pm, ti):l3 am,t6:lo
pm, $10 am, a. 2:00 pm. Returning, Leave
Spring Park—*4:lo pm, fl:2i am. t$:U am,
18:15 am, a. 12:16 pm. a. Saturday and
Sunday only. . - ■■
- , ■ . ■-
BRSMmm^^-^"--' ■■■'''' •
Office. 328 Nlc. Phone 122._ Milwaukee Depot.
"Leave. | *Dally. fExcept Sunday. \ Arrive.'
* 7:soam' Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee *10:50pm
* 8:00pm Chicago,La Crosse.Mllw'kee Ml:3opm
* 6:25pm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee * 3:2opm
*7:3opm Chicago-Pioneer UmUed*&2oani
* B:4spm Chic'go, Faribault, Dub'que • 9:2oam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. m:3opm
t 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island tlo:sopm
* 7:soam Northfield, Faribo, Kan.Cy: * 6:lßpm
t 9:ooam .... Ortouville, Mllbaak .... t 6:46pm
* 7:35pm Ortonvllle, Aberdeen, Fargo * 6:56 am
t 6:sopm .Northfleld. Faribo, Austin. tll:o6am
t 4:4opm ....Hutchinson, Glencoe.... f 9:46 am
Trains for Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka,
leave Milwaukee Station: J5:00 pm. Return
ing, leave Hotel St. Louis, f7:4S am.
r(jO RTti-WEST ERN [INE
Ticket office, 418 Nlcollet. Phone i*o. main.
t£x. .Sun. Others daily. Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— } 7i50 10i45
Chl'go.Mllw'kee, Madison ) am pat
Chicago— Express. 10:40 pm 11:65 am
Chicago—Fast Mall 6:65 pm 9:00 am
North-Western Limited— ) 7tSO Bils - :
Chl'go.Mllw'kee, Madison) pm - am .-
Wausau.F.duLac.Oreenbay 8:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth, Superior. Ashland.. t8:io am tsi2o pm .
Twilight Limited- ) 4ioo 10:80
Duluth, Superior,Ashland j pm pm
SuCity.Omaha.Deadwood.. t7:I» am 8:00 am
Elmore, Altrona, DesMolnes t7:10 am +8:06 pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 9:30 B*oß
Su. City, Omaha, Kan.City $ am * pm
New ulm, Elmore .: .c.;... 4:20 pm 10-.W am <
Fairmont, St. James. ... /... 4:20 -pm 10:88 •am i
Omaha Limited- - ) 8:00 Broo
Su.Ctty, Omaha, Kan. City 5 pat am