Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 19, 1901.
"BOTH SIDES LIE"
Complicated Nature of the South
TOO MUCH SENTIMENTAL HUMBUG
Correspondent Who Insists That the
Barvhers Mast Be "Thorough
How York Sun Sdbolml Sorvlo*
Liondon, Nov. 19.—Mail adTices from
Natal to the Times say the problem in
South Africa Is a complicated one and
cannot be grasped by reading the news
papers. Both sides He.
The correspondent says the British must
be made to understand that they have to
deal with a peculiar people, whose very
elementary education has been directed
by their unscrupulous and ambitious lead
era to imbuing them with the belief that,
as the chosen of God, they are called to
the dominion of South Africa. They are
taught that the Amaleklte Britisher is to
be driven into the sea, leaving them the
blacks as their hewers of wood and draw
ers of water, as in the days
of the great trek. In Natal the
people are either thoroughly loyal
or thoroughly rebels, but in Cape
Colony thousands of Afrikanders are on
There has been too much sentimental
humbug, declares the correspondent. lie
insists that the inhabitants must be thor
oughly "smashed" and made to feel that
they are "smashed" for the sake of the
future quiet of South Africa. Then will
be the time for the British to be generous.
After peace comes the burghefs can be
handled easily. If the scale* of justice are
REBIKED BY SALISBURY
"Write and Speak: Publicly as If
They Belonged to the Enemy."
X*v> lorfc Sun Special SortHoo
London, Nov. 19. —Lord Salisbury has
sent a letter to Miss Mllner acknowledging
the vote of confidence In the government
passed by the Milner habitation of the
Primrose league. The prime minister
We need such encouragement,, for England
Is, I believe, the only country in which dur
ing a great war eminent men write and speak
publicly as II they belonged to the enemy.
LAGERATED BY A DOG
CAPITALIST IN CHICAGO MAY DIE
A St. Bernard Killed for Protecting
His Master's Property, as
• He Supposed.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 19.—George H. Palmer,
capitalist, nearly lost his life yesterday as
the result of an attack by a St. Bernard
dog in the rear of his home, on Prairie
avenue. He is unconscious and may not
recover. The dog was killed by officers of
the humane society.
Had It not been for the Intervention of
Mrs. Kaiser, owner of the dog, witnesses
say, Mr. Palmer would have been killed.
His legs, arms, and chest are severely
lacerated, the flesh la places being torn
from the bone.
Mr. Palmer was In his back yard attach
ing a rope to the fence between his yard
end that of Mrs. Kaiser. The dog saw
his hand reaching over the fence and
Jumped over the fence and upon Mr.
ORGANIZATION OF CONGRESS
All the Principal Officers Are Slated
*•«» T*r* Sun SpeHal Servie*
■Washington, Nov. 19.—The organization
of the house of representatives in the
fifty-seventh congress will not differ ma
terially from that of the fifty-sixth.
Speaker Henderson is to be re-elected. He
will have no opposition. Alexander Mc-
Dowell who has been clerk of the house
since the beginning of the fifty-sixth con
gress, Tv-ill also be re-elected. Henry
Kasson of Wisconsin, who was elected
sergeant-at-arma at the beginning of the
first session of the fifty-sixth congress,
is slated for re-election. There -will be
a few changes among the employes, but
DULUTH MAN'S DAMAGES
Street Railway Company Must Pay
Him 910,383.33 for Injuries.
Duluth, Minn.. Nov. 19.—M. J. Fewings
an employe of the Duluth, Missabe &
Northern road, was given a verdict of
$10,383.33 against the Duluth Street Rail
During the street railway strike here
FewiAgs was in one of the company's cars
■when a stone, which was thrown at the
car, came through one of the windows and
•truck nlm on the head. He brought
suit against the company for $25,000 dam
ages, alleging he was not aware of the
danger and that the company should pro
tect its patrons.
Conies to Buy War Material and
Head Off Revolutionists.
New York, Nov. 19.—Among the passen
gers who arrived to-day on board the
steamer Allegheny from Savanilla was
General Diego de Castro, special commis
sioner of Colombia. He says his mission
la to purchase of war material and to pre
vent the purchase of suoh material by the
revolutionists. He will go direct to
"Washington to consult the Colombian
Contract Let for Operations Between
San Francisco and Honolulu.
London, Nov. 19. —The Commercial Paci
fic Cable company recently organized in
New York to lay a cable from San Fran
cisco to the Philippine islands has awarded
the contract for the manufacture and lay
ing of the first section from San Francisco
to Honolulu to an English company which
guarantees to complete it in the ten
months. Th© contract price is nearly
ITS LAST LOG
Klrby-Oarpenter Co. of Meaomlnee
Goes Oat of Business.
Special to The Journal.
Menomtnee, Mich., Nov. 19.—The Kirby-
Carpenter oompany sawed its last log last
night after operating thirty years in
Manominee. It has cut over 4,000,000,000
feet, and was the largest lumber company
In the United States a few years ago.
• STRONG FOOD.
Having the Longest Staying Powers,
It Is a good thing to know how to select
food that ■will so thoroughly feed and
nourish the body that there is no indica
tion of hunger or Xalntness from one meal
Grape-Nuts Food -will carry the user
longer, probably, than any other food
known. A young lady attending business
college writes from Atlanta, Ga., saying:
•Before I began using Qrape-iNuts I got
so hungry .before the dinner hour that I
was faint and almost sick, but since I
have Grape-< Nuts Pood for breakfast I
study harder, and wait longer for my din
ner without erperlencing any of the for
"One great advantage is that it requires
do cooking or preparation. I wi^h every
one ■ knew -of ."« the value - of, Grape-Nuts
Food tor "children in school"— i: xaiA.
ARMS, LEGS, HEADS GONE
MANY JAPS KILLED OUTRIGHT
Cars Catch Fire and Bodies Are
Great Falls, Mont., Nov. 19.—The
wreck which occurred on the Great North
ern near Blair, 375 miles east of this city,
resulted in the death of ten men and the
serious wounding of twenty-eight others.
The wreck occurred between a work train
and an extra freight. The work train
had on board forty-one Japanese and was
proceeding west. It expected to meet the
freight at Culbertson. There is a sharp
curve where the trains met and the trains
were running about twenty-five miles an
hour. The blame is supposed to rest with
the freight, which had orders to protect
the work train.
At the time of the accident the Japs were
at breakfast and in an instant the car
was smashed to kindling wood and the
dead and dying men were buried in a heap
of wreckage. Of the entire number on
the car, but three escaped death or injury.
After an hour's work all were account
ed for and there were ten dead bodies
alongside the track and several other men
so badly injured that it is likely they will
die. It was Impossible to check the work
of the names and soon seven of the work
cars and three freight cars wer in ashes.
H. Mastoui, foreman of the Japanese,
who was one of the three who escaped in
jury, said he had no idea who was to
blame. "We were all seated at break
fast when the crash came. I could see
several parts of men sticking out from
beneath the pile and we at once began
the work of helping them out. I think
that most of the men were killed outright.
Most of them were cut up horribly. Some
were torn apart. Arms and legs were ly
ing about In all dire^ions. There was one
head which was crushed and it did not
look like a head at all. Some of that
men who were not killed were burned
ONE WHITE INJURED
Great .Northern Collision Due to
'•Balled" Train Orders.
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont., Nov. 19. —Later accounts
of the collision on the Great Northern
railroad near Culbertson between a work
train going backwards and a special
freight, while the reducing number of
Japanese laborers killed do not lessen the
horror of the accident, which was one of
the most appalling in the history of the
road. The trains came together with ter
rible impact, crushing the cars and hu
man freight into a shapeless man. Fire
added to the horror and mangled bodies
were cremated. Frank Knouse, conduc
tor of the work train, was the only white
man injured. He broke his arm in Jump
ing from the engine. The accident is" said
to have been the result of a blunder as tto
train orders. The coroner of Valley
county is investigating.
PRINCESS AS STUDENT
REPRESENTS ROYALTY OP IXDIA
Romantic Ahtecedants of a Young
Woman Studying Medicine
Chicago, Nov. 19. —The Princess Sophia
Bamba Dhuleep Singh, daughter of the
late Maharajah Duhleep Singh of India,
entered the woman's medical college of
Northwestern university in Chicago yes
terday and attended her first classes as a
freshman "medic." She recently reached
New York from London and was there
supposed to be en route to India, going
with more or less secrecy because of the
British government's reported opposition
to her visiting the land of her forefathers.
The princess, however, says she had no
such intention. She came to Chicago to
carry out a long-cherished project to be
come a physician. According to her pres
ent plans she will remain here four years
—the length of the prescribed course.
She is about 28 years old. Her com
plexion is a clear olive. Her hair and
eyes are particularly noticeable; the for
mer, black as midnight, is worn with a
large pompadour and coiled high.
"I came to this country to study and be
quiet," is all that the princess would say
to any inquiry. She will not speak of her
country nor say why she chose Chicago to
Maharajah Dhuleey Singh, father of
Princeßs Sophia, was only eleven years
old when Great Britain took possession of
the Punjaub and also of the famous Kohi
noor diamond, the most highly prized
possession of Runjeet Singh. The prin
cess was born and reared a Christian.
Her mother was a half caste, Miss Bamba
Muller, daughter of a German missionary
at Cairo, whose mother was a Coptic
girl. Queen Victoria took a fancy to
Bamba and when the marriage with the
Maharajah took place became the god
mother to their first born, now Prince
Victor Dhuleep Singh, husband of Lady
Ann Coventry and the first of the Indian
princes to marry into the British nobility.
AS TO IRRIGATION
Protest Against the States Having
Charge of the Work.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 19. —The execu
tive committee o-f the Southern Califor
nia section of the National Irrigation as
sociation has formulated a telegram of
protest which has been sent to President
Roosevelt. The telegram calls the presi
dent's attention to a report sent out from
Washington that he would recommend to
congress a line of action for the reclama
tion of the a*rid lands which will have the
effect of entrusting to the states, instead
of the agents of the federal government,
the systematic development of the plans
for irrigation works. The committee rep
resents that such a policy would be a seri
ous error and a death blow to the nation
al irrigation movement and to an era of
home-building on the public domain.
ENLIST OR STARVE
Indiana. Man Makes Charge Against
Washington, Nov. 19". —Frank Porter of
Logansport, Ind., makes a very serious
complaint against the British government, j
He saya his son took employment in a I
St. Louis agency and went to South Af
rica. On the ship he was told that he
could land only as a British subject and
must sign certain papers.
Afterwards he was asked to enlist in
the British army.
When James G. Stowe was consul to
Cape Town, he reported that it was the
practice of British recruiting officers to
bring over muleteers and other American
employes and then give them the priv
ilege oX beooming destitute or enlisting.
MADISON—CIerk of Courts J. M. Preston
died at 'the age of 70 years. The remains of
John P. Farley have arrived from Chicago,
where he died Friday.
DEADWOOD—The case against Michael
Reedy, who is charged with the murder of
Charles Bennett, has been set for trial Nov.
25, in Lawrence county.
SIOUX PALLS—Frederick Page, who was
last September sentenced to a term of two
years In the penitentiary for complicity in a
white cap raid, has appealed his case to the
state supreme court. Page was the last of
the alleged Klngsbury county "whitaoap
BRUCE—The agent of the Chicago & North
western railroad and th« boss of a section
gang had a falling out and engaged in a
fist fight, which continued at intervals for the
greater part of an afternoon. When dark
ness compelled them to stop fighting, the
battle was undecided.
HURON—In the report of Rev. T. M. Shan
afelt, superintendent of Baptist missions for
this state, he says the number of members is
6,936, and the value of church property is
$225,528. There was contributed - during ■ the
year * for i church ~ expenses > and - benevolences
$27,812,: the * amount: raised by churches - and
Huud*y schools being $i»,S2i. :
DONALDSON'S GLASS BLOCK.
r^i——l—■■—l—■■■■BUM 111 ■■!■! wnaamrn J
i— bbmb—im« ■in tit.p r«i«ji,u« i^twiii 111 wjrgmamgifnui iiiu LLiHn^nur ■ ■M«»»»i«>«aßP t wß ßT[^
(^M Jik^ I* 1 M COLORED MID BLACK.
W&ffi&mSs (-^A^mT X*3mffl'W 1 I ,We p!ace on sale Wednesday, exceptional
Wf^K* MWik "^^^F^l' JtfiflW •(r II values in lines . that are much wanted just at
m%dilW (I /</T^^/\ L Present. For instance:
/J^^S^P^ Wh^^//\ /^^^^^^^y^X I I usud SrL T ByetSt 21 inCheS Wkle ' &tr°ng> brilliant fabric '
/•■/ :':Y WSBmwSm \\ >-^->**V /WR 1 //W / lustrous black, fine finish; most gR* M ASM
VIM \llilM\l H T^'-A IW4 ■ Mm^/ suitable for waists and dregses; regular §IT
V-:/.':'; \y-':;:^/t/^ijwi< IJk•* 1 \W \ l\ Mfi§^\ Black Peaude Soie, 20 inches wide, splendid mjk
V^^-^-£Srl^F^)\ ' ft \ k m '^'%\ V weight, one of the prettiest black silks llEHtf*
:'•'\( j'Jf^^^-iS^ i VI 1 I ' T 4\'; \\\ \ mad©, $1.00 quality, on sale Wednesday, at; M
l^^^^St^M % Wl\ 1 IV' 111 -4 Peryard MW
V/.^X|^^^^;^^§^te3 i| It// \ 11 -#tep| Black Satin Duchesse, 21 inches wide, the jgfe
V'^MSEsS^SrjP^ ® ® 7/1 S \ /? " V Cr-*f?*\ 1 St dr*ss Duchesse sold in the Twin DCBa
V- V;\^T J^S^T I ;;: //) \ \ T\ Cities, value $1.25, on sale Wednesday, at, H7|P
I* 1 *"*" "\ *? M? A ' i \\V- \ 11/'W ' peryard . [%p
JL^lß^^i M I i \\V \ II Hi: / 10 pieces of new all &ilk Liberty Satins, in Igß Em
/^r^'**Ste^^^«^r\ I • V v\ \ //! iJr.I c popular new colorings would be very SL , fi. ||
Ji X /^^^)Y\V\\ / I. ':'■■' \V\- \ /w cheap at 79c, on sale Wednesday, at, per fSSSI
/ •■«■ j^ I f ■•'•'■/ ; VI \ Sketched | " ■
r ' A" H ':-^ i^v^i^^ Garments fififf ■». -
I »*»-»■ Wrapper Flannels.
Njrflf v\- f\ PIA €1 1^ fi* 8114 liliy&k Ladies of Minneapolis,
%^% I\ if 1U9K5l will Iwl bIIIiS \ ¥&Sirm Atteniinn is Gaiied to a Sate of
p|f # dJ^\ ™ 7 | . I Wrapper Flannels Wednesday.
I t^?k ! %M&B?S% !&£ &T €r* BTti &\P $& J& SS"
I |« WWSC.BJrBW&.*®ILOM¥ *&M£LBLa ... j | Unique designs, showing the newest of Parisian fashions, as
I • |If Ladies', 42-inch, Half-Fitting Automobile Coat, made of all I § Wrar^r Flann dtt^J™* &F^ 111 I*
11 F WODI Washington Mills Kersey; lined throughout with P 1 O ua^tr limTd %g" f r Pnc? 15c and llf C
/i\: 11 heavy satin; storm collar and reVeres prettily inlaid with I uantltT Special, one day, per yard.. MW W
/ \\\\\ - If . velvet; yoke effect; entire offi± M bbmb 888 ds& * ! Cotton Flannel —100 pieces unbleached ■■4 ■
If \l\\\V i! " garment finished with tail- iO>« I- j^m^m'Wi \ ' Cotton Flannel'; regular 10c quality; heavy jm ■M*
If- 1 r\y ■11 or stitching; good value I Ms I H napped. Placed on special sale Wednesday at, m fill
///:• t|-. ill at $22.00. Wednesday,. »M. 1 J| m&Ejmm | | Per yard „ , B Z|f
////: ;V: |\ your choice or ........... ■ ■ ■W W | I 100 pieces heavy mottled Shaker Flannels, in A 1
/■/;■ If : ; % \ Ladies' Half-fitting Automobile Coats, 27 inches long, made I gray and brown mixed; worth 10c per yard, ft? i j||| |
/'/■/■'■ '//• : :1 \ of all-wool Kersey and Monta- Jo|^ m m jssk. /^k i lOn sale ere Wednesday only at, per IIaI
iff: #/• :' SI V somdy°nnished Cwith .h*i nd" feii 1111 I Down Comfortei? s-. down filled Comforters, fine
///■' 1 ! \ S?-Tt^ ni^hed with tailor- «m ■MM VUf Frencb sateen covering, slightly 4fe JH At
//■ .7/y • |\ stitching, Wedntsday E* I W "W? Boiled by window displays; worth
fH '■<] I ■ ;'m\ \ Ladies' Half Fitting Raglan, 56 inches long, mad© of fine \ | $6.50 and $7.50. Choice Wednes- «MBp n nl^
//I if I -•: - ■ ViVM \ quality Oxford Gray Cloaking, plaid back, yoke back and | day at» each ...... ....... Bl'W^P'
f( \l\\'\ / throughout; good value at "HH| B |P
H _^-—-^ v^ $iaoa Special .Hi IS ali-Rii«i V flllt 0 r 1!!! 1©
/ Wednesday B i lUUI 1 U! V
===^=^^^=^^=^=^^===^=^^^===^== 1 Bought from us will give the wearer the high
: SffiPORTAMT MOI'ICE FOR WEDNESDAY |j . § est degree of satisfaction, for no part of our !
mm Miwmu m ma *Gm± > 1 Fur business is left to unskilled people in this
Mm M 9 M^** assSh BBj&*&m* jM m ™ jtm. JlF>ijeraEß»v ■ store. The skins are bought and fashioned
M SFm\ MAtlrWßTamm,m^W a^^^SJsMSr^ into 2arments bY trained experts and in qual
£?*§& BbbbP m SB Bvk*^P @ w@ ityand style any Fur Articles bought from
_______^ | | us will be found to be the best obtainable at
'iv Hi U1 B ■ —This season's -™_ I the prices we quote Wednesday.
Sf3l*A MlSHikpf Mairil''ait?e~~This season s ac- — ___ p
MIIS munis! aCllgalllb cumulations sof M SSlum I Onelot of Scarfs, made of Fine, tfi^ii bip !
samples and odds and ends of one of the largest mills 4DC \ fi^ed withTix^iJ^l^i SI f S
in the land. Slightly soiled from handling. In grays, TO fcr Wednesday .. . P WH 11 MW I
red, white and tan mixed; in 10-4, 11-4 and 12-4 sizes; *** Smaller size * * $6 75
some part cotton, some all cotton, some all wool; on gSf& & ff% \ ? r==^ '
special tables for quick selling Wednesday at one- ?^|§| 1 j | " —' ———
quarter and one-third less than regular price. ... H>r-," ■■ TPI I " " 1 "
THE WHOLE STORY- We have offered the same values to you before I \ ■ ■■■IIRwgIWI Eg LilS@ll^B
aud you bought us out. Wednesday the quantities are greater, the values I I Wednesday we continue our sale of fine linens consisting of
the same. We would like our out-of-town customers to get some of these 1 \ Bleached Damasks, Pattern Table Oloths,
bargains in Blankets and we are so sure of our values that we will say this: I I Remnants of Damasks, Tray and lunch Cloths,
Send your money for a $5.00 or over blanket, and if you do not get the best 1 | Napkins,Hand Made Center Pieoes, Scarf s.eto.
value ever for your money, return to us at our expense and you get your I | Attention is called to our window displays of Linens
money back. Order at once. Three pairs the limit. 8 i Nicoiiet avenue front. . I
IN A NUTSHELL
Washington—Army officials wholly discredit
the story published of the reported conspir
acy 10 secure the independence of Alaska.
Evansville, Ind.—Wilbur S. Sherwell, a po
liceman, was placed under arrest charged
with the murder of Lena Renner last Monday
Junction City, Ark.—An unidentified soldier
from Fort Riley shot and killed two men on
the street here. The murderer has not been
Chicago—"Congress will remove the duty
on raw sugar within a year, and the refined
product will sell at 3 cents a pound." Bays
W. A. Havemeyer.
Houghton—Michael Antilla is under arrest
and five companions are being sought by of
ficers. The charge is cutting and almost kill
ing a farmer near Highway.
Chicago—Samuel Stevenson, a brother-in
law of John Alexander Dowie, the "faith
healer," has entered suit to have a receiver
appointed for the Zion lace Industries.
Buffalo —A cast from the death mask of
President McKinley, taken on the morning
of his death, was finished yesterday. It
is the property of the federal government.
St Joseph, Mich.—Deputy State Game War
den Brewster made a raid on fishing tugs
off Michigan City, which resulted In the ram
ming of several fishing tugs by the tug Don
St. Louis—Chief of Detectives Desmond
has received a capias for Ben Kllpatrlck from
Sheriff Howze of Paint Rock. Texas, where
Kllpatrick is wanted for the murder of Win.
Washington—The census bureau has issued
a bulletin showing the distribution of Chi
nese and Japanese in the western states and
territories. Montana has 1,739; Idaho, 1,467;
Trenton, N. J.—A woman's national aux
iliary of the Spanish-American War Veter
ans' Association was organized here. Mrs.
Richard Henry Savage of New York was
chosen president general.
Washington—Representative Babcock may
be replaced as chairman of the republican
congressional committee. His embarking cm
a revision of the tariff program without
consulting the party leaders is the cause.
Springfield, Mass.—Delegates to the pri
mary convention of the newly erected Episco
pal diocese of western Massachusetts declared
unanimously for Rev. Dr. D. H. Greer of St.
Batholomew, New York city, for bishop.
Miles, Mich.—Jacob J. Ullery, a police of
ficer, has issued a challenge through the col
umn* of a locai newspaper, calling upon F.
W. Oak, editor of the NU« Dally Star, to
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
meet him in mortal combat, the weapons to
be 38-caliber revolvers. Cook berated Ullery
through the columns of his paper.
Ottawa, Out.—Cables are passing between
the Imperial and dominion governments in
regard to the recruiting of the contingent of
troops in Canada for service in South Africa.
The only thing that Canada is likely to do is
to afford any facilities that Great Britain
may desire for recruiting in Canada.
Washington—Senator Hansbrough of North
Dakota called on Commissioner of Indian Af
fairs Jones to ascertain the status of Indian
Agent Thomas Richards of Fort Berthold,
N. D., against whom charges including in
competency have been filed. He was informed
that Agent Richards will not be retained In
Washington—Herr yon Holleben, the Ger
man ambassador to the United States, has
just returned to Washington from, his sum
mer vacation in Europe. He declares that
the German emperor and people are friends
of the United States, and denies that Gar
many is trying to secure a coaling station in
the West Indies.
Cleveland—Senator Hanna, vice president of
the McKinley Monument Association, said
he did not approve the plan to use the sur
plus of $8,000 in the hands of the
Grand Army people to erect a bronze statue
to McKinley in Cleveland. He thinks these
local monuments will detract from the funds
necessary for the national monument at Can
Norway, Mich.—A ghost has practically tied
up the extensive mines of the Aragon Min
ing company at this place. 81nce last Fri
day it has had great difficulty in carrying
on operations. On that day, it is alleged,
several miners saw a ghost or wraith de
scending on their cage as they were being
hoisted to the surface. The superstitious
miners, believing that it foretells some bad
accident, have refused to continue work.
OSCEOLA—The oounty commissioners have
decided to place the sheriff's office on a salary
instead of a fee basis, after next year.
EAGLE RIVER—A freight crew discovered
the body of Edward Hedges lying on the
North-Western track. It is supposed hs had
been shot and left there.
WEST SUPERIOR—It is probable that
Archie Holinger, the 13-year-old boy who was
shot accidentally by an 11-year-old playmate,
at Lake Nebagaom, will die.
ANTIGO—The farmhouse of John Sewitzko,
in the town of Laglade, was totally consumed
by flre in which three little children, ranging
In age from 3 months to 5 years, lost their
live*. v > ■.■.■-■;■;■;>; -:/ ■ ■-, ■ :■;.:,.*-; . :^^«g
MADELIA—WiIIiam Sloan, a farmer, was
thrown from his wagon, breaking his skull.
He cannot live.
FERGUS FALLS—John O'Brien and Hans
Johnson were brought to this city to answer
to charges of postoffice robbery. Both are
said to admit their guilt.
WHITE EARTH—Notice has been sent out
that the regular annuity payment of the Mille
Lacs Indians will commence on Nov. 25, at
Pine Lands, Mille Lacs county.
ST. CLOUD—A coroner's jury declared that
Mrs. Anna Walstrom came to her death by
a gunshot wound intentionally inflicted by
August Walstrom, her husband.
BRAINERD—T. J. Cannon, a brakeman of
Glendive, Mont., died at the Northern Pa
cific sanatorium. He fell beneath a moving
freight train and both legs were cut off.
HOMER—The new Methodist church which
has been built to replace the one destroyed
by lightning last summer, was dedicated Sun
day. Presiding Elder J. F. Stout officiated.
NEW PAYNESVILLE—A game warden vis
ited Lake Koronls and with a drag net se
cured over 200 feet of gill nets, which had
been set and were being used in violation of
DULUTH—The Duluth saloon men who ex
pected the Sunday closing order which was
issued by Acting Mayor Cromwell during the
absence of Mayor Hugo would become a dead
letter in the course of a few weeks, have
come to believe that it will stand. Mayor
Hugo has shown no disposition to in any
way interfere with the order.
WINONA—A valuable record has Just been
placed in the hands of the president of. the
Winona County Old Settlers' Association. It
is the book of minutes showing the organiza
tion of the Western Farm and Village Asso
ciation of Western New York. This associa
tion was formed in 1851 for the purpose of
I selecting sites for colonies, and the only place
in the northwest that could fill requirements
was the present site of Minnesota City.
BRITISH SHIPYARD FOR MORGAN.
London, Nov. 19.—1t s rumored that J.
Plerpont Morgan is negotiating for the
purchase of one of the largest of the Brit
ish shipyards, where he can build twenty
WATERLOO—Joe Ackerman, formerly of
this city, was killed In a railway accident at
Hayfleld, Minn. He was a brakeman.
MANCHESTER—Harry C. Graham was
killed instantly by an Illinois Central passen
ger train. He was driving over the crossing
in a closed buggy.
DUBUQUE—Nicholas Eagle, for many years
a loan, insurance and steamship agent, was
sentenced to eighteen months in the Anamosa
penitentiary for forgery.
DES MOINES —A conference has been ar
ranged between the state board of health and
the attorney general with reference to small
pox among the Indians ot Tama reservation.
O3AGE—J. M. Moody, the defeated demo
cratic candidate for county % attorney, filed a
contest with the board of supervisors for the
office. The contest is based upon the grounds
that A. A. Kugler, the elected candidate, be
came a citizen of Oklahoma last summer by
taking out a notary's license in that terri
MlNOT—Louis Edwards, a Great Northern
fireman, was scalded on an engine near Cul
bertson, Mont., and died in the hospital
DEVILS LAKE—The sale of state school
lands in this county amounted to $162,918,
the highest price paid being $26 per acre and
the average price $18.
When you have pains in the back
an dare unable to sleep, your kidn«»s
are weak. Heed these danger signals
by giving nature the aid she requires.
The best medicine to do this is Hoa
tetter's Stomach Bitters. Try it for
Indigestion, dyspepsia, constipation,
liver and kidney troubles, or malaria.
Our Private Die Stamp Is over the
neck of the bottle.
JLj&l Reached Best via wg&fi
1\ Chicago /\
I . Great it
wj ' Western \M
W\j& Through Tourist Cars aJh
W fw For Irvformaction a-pply to PI
l£ A. J. AICHER, W^
T« City Passenger Agent, sff
Jf\ Cor. Fifth and Mcollet ,' a
flj] MINNEAPOLIS M
p. BARBERS' SUPPLIES
ViSSSSt AND CUTLERY.
TI^CK Shear*. Ruort sail CUpp«c«
uA^ ' R. H. hegener,
<%£•£» 207 NIQOLLET AVENUE.
North Star Dye Works
E F. WEITZKL. Proprietor.
7«S ilennepln Ay»,, Xinnsa