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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 18, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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Sensational Story From Alaska by
Way of 'Frisco.
Would Overthrow Local liuvrru
meut in the Xorthwent Ter
ritory—ls It a I'ipef
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 18.—The Call
prints a story from Skaguay, ALaska,
under date of Nov. 6, telling of the discov
ery of what is alleged to be a huge con
spiracy existing in Da-wson, and ramifying
to Skaguay, Vancouver and Seattle, for
the overthrow of the local government of
the Northwest Terirtory and the estab
lishing of a republic with Dawson as its
According to the details of the story,
arras, ammunition and provisions have
been taken in over the railroad and cached
at strategic points.
Prominent American residents of Skag
uay are said to be ringleaders iii the con
spiracy. Miners to the number of 5.000
are said xo awajt the summon to arms
ready to fight for the independence from
dominion rule of the gold fields.
The rlgo-s of the Arctic winters would
give the insurgents six months immunity
from attack by Canadian or British troops
and the adventurous conspirators hope for
Intervention, or outside assistance by the
time the melting of ice and snow will
permit th© invasion of their isolated re
U is further related that a hurried
conference, lasting until midnight, was
held at Skaguay Nov. 5, at which were
present Captain Corrigan of the northwest
mounted police. Judge Brown of the
United States district court, United States
Marshal Shoupe, United States Attorney
Frederick and Major Hovey, commanding
United States troops at Skaguay.
This was the last of several hasty
consultations between the civil and mili- j
xary representatives of the two powers
in relation to the rumors of a conspiracy
to lead the miners in a revolt against
the Canadian government.
Those present maintained the strictest
silence concerning the evidence laid be- j
for© them, and their evident anxiety !
helped to confirm the rumors of con- !
Donbted at Seattle.
Seattle. Wash., Nov. IS—No credence
Is given here to the story from San Fran
cisco regarding the discovery of a con
spiracy to overturn the Canadian govern
ment in Alaska.
United States Marshal Shoup. who is
credited with having come here to com
municate with the United States govern
ment regarding the matter, is said to have
come only for the purpose of bringing
some United States prisoners who had
been sentenced to terms in the peniten
tiary at McNeill's island. He returned
Dr. Walker of l)es Moines Divorced
One Day Marries the Xext.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, Nov. 18.—The ink "was
scarcely dry after Judge Bishop had signed
a decree granting Mrs. Frances Walker a
divorce, when her late husband. Dr. Ed
ward Walker, a well-known oculist, found
consolation by being married to Miss Eva
Chapman of Sioux Falls, S. D., who came
to Dcs Moines for that purpose. The di
vorce was granted Friday evening. On
Saturday Dr. H. O. Breeden, pastor of
Central Church of Christ, was called upon
to heal the wounded heart of Dr. Walker
and give Miss Chapman the vacant posi
New York Diamond Broker Is Oat
Over 910,000.
Portland, Oregon, Nov. 18.— E. F. Low
•nthal, a diamond broker of New York,
arrived here Saturday evening and regis
tered at the Portland hotel. He was as
signed a room on the ground floor of the
hotel and placed a trunk containing dia
monds valued at $10,000 and $200 in gold
!n the room. Mr. Lowenthal states that
he left the hotel between 9 and 10 o'clock
last evening and that when he returned
he found the trunk broken open and the
diamonds and cash missing.
Miss Eaulnick, Who Forged a Rail-
road Certificate in London.
London, Nov. 18.—Miss Marie Josephine
Eastwick, the young Philadelphia woman
who -was committed, Oct. 1, in the Guild
Hall police court for trial at the Old
Bailey on charge of having forged a
£100,000 railroad certificate, and -who, on
being arraigned, pleaded guilty, was sen
tenced to the Old Bailey this morning to
cix months' imprisonment as a second
class misdemeanant.
I. ate President of Grinnell Can Have
Choice of Placed.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 18. —Rev. George
A. Gates has formally tendered his resig
nation as pastor of the First Congrega
tional church of Cheyenne. He Is unde
cided whether he will go to Topeka, Kan.,
or to Pomona, Cal. With Mrs. M. Gates
he will vlst Pomona In about two weeks '
to ascertain whether the climate will be
beneficial to his wife's health.
The Fascination of Football.
It is interesting to consider wherein lies
the fascination which football holds for
a large number of individuals of both
sexes, although many of them don't under
stand the game. In a large measure, this
interest is in the physical encounters be
tween ardem young men in perfect bodily
condition whose honor is unpurchasable.
It is the collision of opposing human
forces at tremendous tension of muscle
and purpose. Strength such as comes
•with drinking "Golden Grain Belt" beer
attracts both admiration and success.
This beer rests the nerves, purifies the i
blood and puts the muscles into the pink
of condition, for it is brewed from the
purest barley malt and hops. It is os good
that you will forget it is really a medicine >
Telephone 486 Main. I
of the
bowels or bladder, is cured
by the Carlsbad Sprudel
Salt. It is also a positive
remedy for constipation, liver
and kidney complaints. •„
contains the same; curative
properties that have made
the Carlsbad Springs famous
for five centuries.
&e«ure to obtain the genuine im
ported Carlsbad Spradel Salt, every
bottle or which bears the signature
Sole A*e»ts, New York.
ll affords me great pleasure to call the at
tention of the public to Mine. Yale's Excelsior
Hair Tonic, which is the first and only rem
edy kuowu to chemistry which positively
turns gray hair back to its original color
without dye. It has gone on record that
Mme. M. Yale —wonderful woman chemist—
I has made this most valuable of all chemical
discoveries. Mine. Yale personally indorses
its action and gives the public her solemn
guaranty that it has been tested in every
conceivable way and lias proved itself to be
the ONLY Hair Specific. IT STOPS HAIR
FALLING immediately and creates a luxu
rious growth. Contains no injurious ingre
dients. Physicians and chemists invited to
analyze it. It is not sticky or greasy. On
the contrary, it makes the hair soft, youth-
I ful, fluffy and keeps it in curl. For gentle
i men and ladies with hair a little gray,
I streaked gray, entirely gray and with bald
j heads, it is especially recommended.
189 Michigan Boulevard,
I We carry a full line of Madame Yale's won
( derful Toilet and Health Remedies at cut
! prices. Call or send for Madame Yale's new
j 9C-page Book on Beauty—given free.
Our cut price on Yale's Hair Tonic. -79c.
Wm. Donaldson & Co.,
Madame Yale's Minneapolis Agents.
San Francisco—Former Queen Liliuokalani,
of Hawaii, who is here, is combining business
and pleasure. Besides seeking the recovery
of her health, she has come to consult with
the federal authorities relative to the crown
lauds in Hawaii.
Chicago—lnspired by the success of the
union labor candidates in San Francisco and
Bridgeport. Conn., the labor men of Chicago
are to be organized into a wage earners' party
and will have their own candidates for munic
ipal and state offices.
Bridgeport, Conn.—For a retail price of
$2,000 a flying machine will be placed on the
market within the next half year, if the
plans of Gustave Whitehead, of this city,
carry. Whitehead says he has had his en
terprise financed and is confident of suc
Halifax, N. S.—The terrible gale which has
been raging on the Newfoundland coast dur
ing the past three days has carried death
and destruction in its track. Many lives
have been lost. The Norwegian steamer
Ella has been lost. She carried a crew of
about twenty men.
New York—While admitting that the battle
ship Alabama was slightly injured in bat
tery practice, the ofiicers say that none of
the injuries is of a serious nature, and that
aside from scoring the rifling of two of her
thirteen-inch guns the efficiency of the" vessel
has been in no way impaired.
San Francisco—Dr. Horace N. Allen, United
States minister to Korea, who has arrived
here en route to his former home in Toledo,
is quoted as saying that American influence
is on the increase in Korea, and that Ameri
can capital is being invested in large amounts
in the development of the country.
Austin, Texas—An effort will be made to
secure the return to Texas of Ben Kilpatrick,
alias Harry Longbaugh, now held in St. Louis
on suspicion of being one of the Montana
train robbers. Kilpatrick is wanted on sev
eral charges, including murder, robbery and
jail breaking in Concho and Tom Green coun
Phoenix, Ariz.—Webster Street, chief jus
tice of the territorial court, has gone to
Washington to appear before the department
of justice to answer charges of bribery
brought against him last summer in con
nection with a decision affecting the King of
Arizona Mining company. It is alleged that
Street accepted a bribe of from |5,000 to
Washington—The annual report of Com
missioner General Powderly, of the immigra
tion bureau, shows the total steerage ar
rivals in the United States during the year
to have been 487,918, an increase over the
preceding year of 39,346, or 9 per cent. There
were also 74,950 other alien passengers, who
came in the cabin, making a total for the
year of 562,868.
Boston —Announcement is made in a circu
lar sent out by Professor E. C. Pickering, di
rector of the Harvard observatory, of the
first photograph made of the spectrum of
a lightning flash. The negatives were ob
tained July 18 and 21, by J. N. Freese, of
Harvard, under the direction of Edward S.
King, with the eight-inch and eleven-inch
Draper telescope.
Washington—One of the most interesting
books published by the government has just
been issued by the Indian bureau. It is a
course of study for the Indian schools of the
United States, prepared by the superinten
dent of Indian schools. Its most prominent
characteristic is strict common sense and
practical treatment of educational methods,
and almost entire absence of theory.
Oxford—John A. Montgomery, deputy United
States marshal, and Deputy United States
Marshal Hugh Montgomery, of Pontoloc, left
■here for the purpose of arresting "Will Mathis,
an elleged counterfeiter and moonshiner. To
day Mathis' house was found burned down
and in the ruins the charred remains of the
marshalß. It is supposed that they were
prevailed upon to remain for the night and
were shot while guarding their prisoner.
Madrid—The senate has passed a bill pro
hibiting silver coinage. •
Constantinople—Conflicts resulting in much
bloodshed are reported to have occurred be
tween Mussulmans and Christians at Beirut.
! Similar reports have been received from Sou
tari and Albania.
Manila—The Filipino priest, Deposoy, has
I been sentenced by court-martial to the pen
alty of death for the murder of certain of his
countrymen who favored the Americans. Out
of respect to the condemned man's calling
and the great religious body to which he be
longed, General Chaffee has commuted his
sentence to twenty years' imprisonment
CALUMET—By the death of an uncle In
Germany, William Frank Reinlinger has been
left the sole heir to an estate valued at
about $100,000.
MUNISING—A. F. Howard, a prominent
business man, is lost in the woods. A violent
snowstorm has been raging and fears are ex
pressed he has perished or has been mistaken
by some hunter and shot.
ESCANABA—The discovery of beds of live
asphalt near Rapid river, at the head of
Little Bay Denoquet, by experts employed
bjr the Michigan Oil Improvement company,
wfiich is prospecting there for oil, has caused
a profound sensation. Professor F. Rusch
aupt, Milwaukee, who has analyzed the prod
uct, pronounces it to be composed of 40 parts
of high-grade lubricating oil and 60 parts of
pure asphalt.
SIOUX CITY—A jury found Ben McKnight
guilty of murder in the second degrea for
killing his wife.
WATERVILLE—The postofflce at Gilberts
ville, a small station about ten miles from
here, was closed on account of smallpox.—
Steps have been taken to appoint a deputy
postmaster and open the office in another
Only 3 Days to Log Angel en
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad.
Leave Minneapolis 9:35 a. m., arrive at
Los Angeles 2 p. m. of the third day.
This is the quickest and beat way.
Through Pullman palace oar service. The
best tourist car Una. leaves, .aa same read
every Thursday. ' . ♦ \.^_
- - - ■ - ; v. * - » ■■ . i -•• ■-*,-* ■■ * • ; ■ ■ ■ , ■ - ■ , • - f ■ • ■ ■ .
' . —^^^^ ■* ,^mbw: v ■'" - -.I, , - :■>;. * ? Tl^fcyLL"^ t -'-...m_ ■»«'.••"" .: --, • v ?*'= 7 ""I. J ■^••; . . ■ „■ . " , ■ : i ■' ■■■'-..■■"
..[i' '" ' ' - 'iri"iii g • t i • •.. -i i ■ ■ i" ■ r ~ ... . .
Flower Dept. : , /£& a i— m n ®iFine Furniture.
J^{SrStoFSR: JDS--i: \W? ■' ■ 181 ' 1 L^L. ~§*y^ fWouf stock is now complete
partmeot in the store, and at ; "J&ShI '- JJ^SfcUJ' VY iP lifTir ?'^' Jr-AU we aim .to suPP'y the best,
', the Greenhouses, 35th St. and !j//»\jV • /vA Y\ ff\\ '/' >/ /r M t*ie unue I we have new
Portland Aye., for /I "1m /AyLI In \ L 4 rSrJM IV>^ / / 11 ideas in Dining Ta
all kinds of Decora- „ j'\ \ 'LLJ - ——1— IV /I I I II—I II iVc, J: ' —I— ' ".jLI- - '■ - y .llMl I I i ii mi I /p.. hi _ c s« i\s_;__ r>^_
. live Palms and Ev- " —^—ZJ ' \'VEtT^EEE: J.tg3fl Z^Z^Z >c=======~3g: . .. ,„ , ' —-„._-—^ll I /P^ Dies, in Dining Room
ergreens of all kinds, "^^k A *"^^H|/IHA^ Wmkn <&WWJM~ *-* TTT, \/////////////////l v -Ayk IJ~ Furniture; we have
All orders for out- .«^Y F^i^./TTs^^ 7' W/Wm ; '//</////&/S@r^JJ!£>*\ the latest in Morris
side the city will be f% //« |¥iWrXNT#y//fl» / //'"wA *" \/^^^T^^S?^ Chairs Lounges
up in boxes packed ////// /(* !S [Mm &: I \ %="" r^^^=^^ <^^ . : f///yW >] V > Many odd pieces of
carefully by experi- '//// /1:. ' \W''/!i/M' I V I \ / I I I—- / • \ A// I , C \m furniture that would
enced florists. (II V Wi{W§MJ ...... '' » * / ~-^ / ' 'AW >) 1 \ JUSt suit that nook
Clryu.ta.is, V 'I^4^*^ V feSF"-™
2T / Unensfffr \\ir.
Beautiful Display I' W*W PHENOMENAL VALUES TUESDAY. \& M \\ « Look
at Counter £ V/ V / S^tJt.f^UilSiiLtSML WML9J£I& TUESDMYm V"=V /// \ \ «.
and at the v -^. V / V-V ,_ \ / \ / 1 . \ J Our StOCk
Greenhouses. '■ ':x^ -"^ g"rl^l ) As has been our custom in former years, we take this oppor- I 1 I j^r
■' ■ ■ ■'■:.•■•. " _/^ <w^ tunity before Thanksgiving to have a Sale of Linens. On Tues- *^» '"^gg^- -—.- -^ OVOPm
-.....-. ""■v day and continuing throughout the week we will offer Linens at prices r "
TIIAItfir^CSIVIMf 1 that wiU COltlmand the attention of all those who contemplate buying for f Af}f|l flFi} A DlgififflPftTlll In
I fl&ilflftjUl ¥11111 Thanksgiving or who may desire to give Table Linens as a Christmas AAI UJjI All I lu£lil 1 . Annox
_ ••«««««%mm a «%*« «ma «n gift Tne Minneapolis public knows that we are headquarters in this line. Greatest <*.i* «* a m a' *
DINNER WARE SALE Straight from the mills of Ireland, Scotland and Europe come these Low Pie *« Lf f, „*!• Mand-made Center
SlliliitSlff &AU£J, Priced Bargains. PRICES .LOWER, VALUES HIGHER than it is prob- *™ h f?n' '« h°" "cord -such v*lues
>'tfESbu Anew stock pat- able the present generation will ever see again. Our counters Tuesday JJ^JJ^2i Thi^nltT "eW *"d de"
JSM3 tern of English will be piled high with a glorious display of snowy whiteness in Hem- Tuesdav^t' Th/f X™? •*?*»<*** for
<gp|p|> tern ,°\ Eng'lSh stitched Tray Cloths, Center Pieces, Lunch Cloths, etc., etc., that will I 3! ' The following bargains will
H^g^ manufacture, bor. de iit the heart of every lover of Fine Linens. ' ' ' no doubt attract a large crowd to this do-
der decoration. - ■■ , mail orders fill P«rtment, so you had better be on hand
/d^^N. We bought 3,000 — MAIL OROERS FILLED. — early to secure choice of selection.
/&?^ m*SMk pieces 33/3 per Bleached Damasks. Pattern Table Cloths. S. xtra *™ ; hand-, made Batted* center
ml » tSR CCnt "nder ValUe 6a"inch' full bleached Irish MA *V^ yards; worth $1.59. tfv* OK haSdmarfp l£u 8 £** 6™. and very fiae
mW ■*&£ MM] and so offer it as Damask; 4'Jc quality. This SIC Special, each H *<& & hand-made Battenberg work all around same
\&r\ £*• §%m fHa • sale, per yard '. %*%*%* 2^x2 yards; Worth $2.75. &4 qq —these goods were imported to sell for $7.50
\^3L Jt*J IOIIOW*' 64-inch full bleached Irish mg% Special, each 91i<90 each—sizes 30x30, |J§^ JR tf&\ Jr^
W^^^szg^ J/ Dinner Plates. 44 ft Damask; 62^c quality. This AHQ 2^x2 yards; worth $3.75. fl^A CQ 36x36, 45x45— for PJiir^^
\^^M^7 dSze! a eachme'..Bo 2 yard* wide full bleached £% f- Special, each worth $3.25. 52.5S Tuesday, each.... I■ If If-
dium"ze!eacn!?...BO 2,yardb wide full bleached g% 3x2 yards; worth $3.25. <fcr» «E ; . / h n x»r w
v^ Tie Plates |S a Satin Damask; 79c quality. |j^g^g» Special, each... . AJsoa few fine Scarfs la this lot at same price.
p^ 5H5555.860 -g^.—:s3.9B S::~-$1.69
pair lUC 2 yards wide, fine double damask, $1.39 » 1 . 111 «l isgsr ~mr
MMM 220 £ 10»7.^......52e f a f d pr "Sfs $1.15 \. JJJ*JJJJ™Jf "^ .°o n m Vi.™ hh»tn mlnfer" eanroth qeTa7e
ioo Dpi"es n'o\fe Sr decorations oancf'tun^of/S^BSO _^ MM __^_ --- ________ l- _____^ - __ l ncr size napkins; $1.25 qual- ffllniO made entirely of the lace braid and thread—
trimmed, regular $12.50 set, at ..^ .#«,• « v _ i ity * This sale, per dozen .... *^ ** ** in this lot will be found pieces that
s^c^ l5 ps^c^faxigi^ taTg i Half Bleached Damasks. SSs^^^ii^^ ki B ' h&i%t en, so as hightfm#»
ioo pieces, regular value $22.00, at. per 3>l«J.£fO .W-inch Half Bleached Dam- HA _ This skle ncr Qi °l Nl X as $2.69 each—Bior Bargain %M H
Li^^S" t ||l QR P eFySr!ity- ™ -le'39C a™:. Per s>i.aO Tuesday, only each OOC
and decorations—three styles to choose A lOItFO " 100 dozen silver Meached linen nankins -Beautiful Spachtal Pillow Shams, Center
from; imported to sen for $27.50; choice..***" v"w w 60 and 63-in. Half Bleached /H Q %s\7^i^^\ty(^^ir%^ Beautiful Spachtal Pillow Shams, Center
one lot white porcelain dinner nates, aj^ Damask; 59c quality. This fc*SJIC This Bale, per ' Ji% 1 hn Pieces, Scarfs, etc.—ln this lot will be found
Ciiand-Dinner-seis;-""-^^ W^'^l sale-Peryard fine" iiaif If-^i dozen flV""V« w fc ? f-ifr the handsomest d.si^ns brought out in these
complete ioo pieces, &^Bf WH^M Twn varrla wirlpi finp TTsilf iFaOi?^ '8 and • full bleached Irish linen goods this season, actu- Eg&3 S3B t«ese
complete ioo pieces, two WJSf m 2f -T L™ M.™ KQ f% °8 and i^-size full bleached Irish linen goods this season, actu- Bfl OBBf
styles to choose from, lm- HH 9kffi Bleached Irish Linen Dam- tt |J Napkins, regular $2.25 quality. Your a lly cripnn «r «1 9S Ri^ x»*
ported to sen for $32.00, HWaWsl! a3k; 75c quality. Per yard... '*■' choice of either per rfgfc «*fl tf%k t> y cneap at s>l.Z»—Uig M! W®& afa
5et.1..522.00 f«» llllii Two yards wide fine Half Bleached dozen, 'P 111 851 Bar §am Tuesday, only each | ||||
1 M Hi a»IH Irish Linen Damask; 89c ""P A^B 4 only ** B%^"^ ,-,. ■, , ,"^ „ ,
'■.<-—^ A Ii ill quality For this sale gJ>LQ 25 dozen large &-Bize full bleached Irish * ln « hand.m«d c Battenberg squares, made of
mF*"' J) j^l*W^ v|J Ulr per yard ■ ™"^'»^ linen Napkins, regular 53.25 dozen qual- all nnen centers and lace all around same,
£*^mß^3ete§\ /^^fjw"l» Two yards wide fine Half gf% 1" —k ity. For this sale, gfk 6f% f" gF\ actually cheap at ©oe. Size gf^ ■»
i^Bll^Wllil s/-- $2.59 12- E .^ O^ T»-35C
Kachn!. 85e.'5e HAmfianfc rtf lISIIIISIfiIrC TpflV fllnfh& TllPCflaV One lot of genuine hand-made Mexican
Salt & pepper Thin Blown Flint ItClll!lalll& UI llalUClO&3. II dV UlUi&lb £ liOSUdy. drawn Work doilips Si7o StN Y ft ,,ar c ,vj
Cups and sauc«rs, best shakers.plated Glass Tumblers; vr v A 1 • r, ' J umwu worK a°"ies V. iSIZ9 °x°- -Never SOid
white, worth $i.25 "T^ tops,spe-|5 A reg. price, JB-v We have never made so low prices Fine all linen Damask Tray aj gffk tor less than 25e each. Big JR /SP5v
perdoz. Per pair. It* ciaL Ea.OC d0z.,75c.Ea.*»0 on our remnants of damasks as we Cloths-our regular 30c if JfA Special Bargai* Tuesdav° *1 MM <—>.
Sf"sS tb2rlnJ ike AdMOMflMßßMntf^k do at this sale. We wish to clear quality-special each....... ■ **** each 0n1y.." J' I■«
&^IBO«KnSB|9 out a lot of remnants that have no Fin. £^— gQ
small one to match wXtWnWxWWM napkins to match, look themoveron eact / q" UvU oiinnnmnin n.» M .«« M
larpe one. Regular MIQwIWSPfIM bargain tables, front part of store. _____-«__«__-«««««. SILVERWARE RARfrATV^
price per doz.. ««* fU i»3HI st $ ■&&*s§ ! _ .., M . . „, wiu ? U*l fi anil Oanuiiliit3.
cocents. Each OO W\« m» 1 " iflsJi^ „____. --BB—lM ______ M _ — ___ ll!rtlilj% PoHHiniT TiIOoHqIT
At ftdrf Half nil7Pnfi W« Jmhp laUIC rauUlllg iUuSUay. A f750 quadruple plate, burn
_ ffl fflftif ( uaa Halt Dozens NapKms O u best quality of table c o JL Tea d «r s satiu j^ 4^ie^. 6
deruia fi s °e e s ,Q« aUty All our odd half dozens of Napkins left padding; worth 75c, per yd. QJfG BbIA special ..' $4.95
—-vf^lililir- our 85c kind at- 4fi over from Damasks that have sold out. t0r..... *~~ W Hri!
/^Al'^^^^^ I each —m-%0 We have made special low prices on them ————„_______,_,___ ii Jg^ttaKgg' 1/ *2.50 ebony handle quadruple
( V :.^^'/ 5?, doz. imported Wine to close them out. The following area (Pat*tallm» TiiAci#ln«T Vafl Wk 1/ Plate Crumb Tray and Scraper.
Vs\v ?M^:l flinf^iass^'niatly^en 7- few of the many bargains offered. 1 OWcIlUg I U6SCUiy. Pr special for this £f gg
<c-^^fi*/ l> rto DdeV regulai- Siice 6for ; 65c 6 for 75c Unbleached, all linen cra»h B" 1 _ B^* Sa ©
den. LAn 6for $1.00 6 for $1.25 and checked glass toweling, R'|* j, M^^i^^^^m
each IVW 6for *-4?^ '.' or ••••••• 4< 4J« both worth 8c yd. Sale, yd.. W2W A «
China salad Bowls. Dealt dec- SSfe&fe. 6 for $1.50,1>i0r $1.65 Bleached crash toweling and "y| X % lifcgttg.qpl/^ Sflr
«Seach. 5e....^....220 ©^ •; - LUDCII ClOlbS. lOO^oz. bleached linen lluck —f 2^ [ V^WA T $6>s°and 87-50 flTe 114 Candle
rwn» B& it b O i« . iinro LUHCII UIOIUS. 100 doz. bleached linen Huck »-y -f I ¥TO\ P 6-50and flye light Candle
shipmentTjust^received, trio jjT Fine hand embroidered Lunch Cloths, towels, our 10c quality. This / *(* V^/S w \Jf a bra, quadruple OtM K||
blue and white kind, for with scalloped edge 3— ~ sale, each ™ Jg^* *~ I plate Nr^ivW
paid C 5^ UThT aL 8ie..22C i^cTALPRTcBsToc?os AT Size 32x32, worth 81.00, for ...65c Fine satin damask pure A■- . i Single Candle Sticka, $1, $1.50
!. special prices to close. Size 36x36| worth BL95i for .20 white knotted. fringed JL and $2.50 each.
Special Prices on Entire Line Sl2e 45x45> wortb *2'sO> f0r........ 1.75 I towei ßa nd49 Cq uai.ea. 43^ SaXSi^ rt <tt^ ifta." ld *"•"
of Jardinieres and Lamps, Our window Display ofFlnoUnen* I* worthy Your inmpootlon. SJwßSlftde^l^e??^.?!?!!!^: $1.96
LOWRY—George Peacock and James Camp
bell were drowned while skating.
NEW ULM—A crusade has been started
against the keeping open of stores on Sunday.
REDWOOD PALLS—Miss Alma Lieben
guth, a 16-year-old girl, was drowned while
ST. CLOUD—Mrs. Victoria Durupt is dead
at the age of 73. She came to St. Cloud
from France in the early fifties.
HASTINGS—Mrs. Lewis W. Herbert died
at the Northwestern hospital in Minneapolis.
She was the wife of Conductor Herbert of the
Milwaukee road.
DULUTH—Minnesota's exhibit at the Pan-
American is expected to arrive by boat to
day. Much of the exhibit was distributed to
schools and other institutions in Buffalo.
STILLWATER—Bernard Erlitz, son of Al
bert Erlitz, died of diphtheria. He was 15
years of age.—Navigation and lumbering on
the St. Croix are at an end for the season.
ROCHESTER—Mrs. Sarah Aries, a resident
since 1855, died at the advanced age of 74
years. Four children survive her, three liv
ing here and the fourth, Mrs. F. E. Brew
ster, in Minneapolis.
RENVILLE—A pleasant social event took
place in the shape of a public reception at
the opera-house to Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Brooke
in commemoration of 'their golden, wedding.
Mr. Brooke came here in 1869.
WINONA—Frank Meredith, a switchman in
the employ of tb^e North-Western road, was
Instantly killed at Milwaukee by being
knocked from his car.—The fast mail train on
the Milwaukee ran down and instantly killed
at Minnesota City, L. I). Mead, an aged
BRAINERD—George Whitford. 19 years of
age, employed in the shops of the Minne
sota & International railway, was drowned
in Rice lake. He and a boy named Bridge
man were skating, when Bridgeman broke
through the ice, and in helping him out Whit
ford waa drowned.
FARIBAULT—Dan Cheeney, convicted of
keeping a house of ill fame, was given three
years in Stillwater; William Rissler, for
grand larceny in the second degree; Avery
Wiley for burglary in the third degree, and
William Hill, for being criminally intimate
with a young girl, wore each given reform
atory sentences.
Catalogue Free, Sent Anywhere
A Metrojiolltaa Music J2o- 41.43.61 a at 3,
MILWAUKEE—WiIIiam Jordan, father of
Elizabeth Jordan, editor of Harper's Bazar,
died in this city of liver trouble, aged 60
WEST SUPERIOR—Jean Lequelennec, a
French lumberjack, has fallen heir to a for
tune amounting to 1,500,000 francs by the
death of his father in Prance.
RIB LAKE—Miss Hattie Albaugh, of
Brownsville, Minn., who was employed in
the photographis car of John A. Envor, was
drowned in Rib lake, while skating.
WAUSAU—At the session of the county
board it was voted to accept the offer of the
state to locate here one of the two schools of
agriculture, as provided 'by the last legis
JANESVILLE—To the golden wedding cele
bration of Mr. and Mrs. H. Sov-erhill there
came a sad ending. As the guests were de
parting, William Sanford, brother of Mrs.
Soverhill, dropped dead. He was 76 years
of age.
WASHBURN—State Sepator William O'Neil
denies the report htat "he had ordered all
logging operations suspended on the Bad
river Indian reservation.—Wojech Szul was
killed by falling from a logging train. He
leaves a large family in Poland.
The Two Best Way* to Calif oral*
In Through Cars.
On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-
Western Line- to Omaha, thence via Union
Pacific and Ogden to San Francisco and
Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m. ( St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-West
ern Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa
Fe Route, through New Mexico to Los
Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth
large enough to accommodate two persons.
These are the two most popular routes
lor California travel, and if you contem
pl*U visiting there, maps, rates and in
formation will be furnished free at No.
382 Robert street, St. Paul; No. 413 Nlc
ollet avenue, Minneapolis, or address T.
W. Teasdale, general passenger agent,
St. Paul.
Harsh purgative remedies are fast giv
ing way to the « gentle action and mild
effects of Carter's Little Liver Pills. If
you fay them" they will certainly ©tease
GRAND PORKS—The general store and
postofflce of P. P. Harare, at Manvel, was en
tered by burglars. Goods were taken valued
at about $150.
DEVILS LAKE—Colonel C. A. Lounsberry,
special agent of the general land office, has
been in the city investigating fraudulent tree
claim proofs. These fraudulent proofs are
known as the "Connolly cases," in which
C. C. Connolly, of this city, is> transferee of
the lands involved.
FARGO —Jacob Thompson, of Balfour, came
to Fargo with one crippled leg for treat
ment and now has two. He was riding on
cars in the Northern Pacific yards and fell
off, breaking his good leg.—The Mooread au
thorities are still holding Mrs. Cora Oman
for the Fargo officials till another application
for requisition papers is made.
At night massage wrinkles with Satin-
Skin Cream. Nourishes them away. 25c.
ffif^Tvr the \
soothes and quiets! '.J-"X^"> T">.
■ It's always prompt .'•?'■ wi^.Jfc^* '„ „_■ ." — H
■ and sure. Test it— Jj: -*^-_. — a ■>.•<» ■
I on any pain, JM E, ■ J Tj/• | g*. ■/■ i
1 Sold everywhere in f^k 1 U|\iA] Jl B>A I
1 25c.,50c.,51.00 bottles. i» «^«T^ "^^^^^^^^"^^ I
■ Hinkley Bone Liniment Co.. - m m ■—• « ljisl am - ra-> _^-_ -> I
1 "*"*■ |IEAJIftCIfC'(
WATERTOWN—Lafe Rose, who was aerl
ously burned in the fire which destroyed
Vaux's livery barn, is dead.
SIOUX.FALLS—Mrs. Margaret Stringham,
aged 104, probably the oldest person in the
northwest, died at the home of her son, in
this city.—Mrs. John H. Donahoe dropped
dead on the street.
HOWARD—Several Miner county farmers
have discovered they were victimized by the
traveling representative of a Kansas City
hall insurance company. One farmer sup
posed he was insuring for $500, but when be
received his polioy It had been raised to
If you once try Carter's Little Liver
Pills for sick headache, biliousness or
constipation, you -will never be without
them. They are purely vegetable, small
and easy to take. Don't forget this.
When You patronize *
■" WE
You enoeurag* competition and
fester a horn* enterprise.
The Leaden, Jarring Leather Heel
I Isn't fit for anybody, especially when
O'Sulllvan's rubber heels, always made
of brand-new rubber, cost less and
war )ong*r. ".. ' ;".;
The VMAVB of the Day.
See yon. get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
GARTERS Little Liver
The only perfect
• Liver Pill
Take no other,
Even if
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Color . .

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