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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 30, 1903, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-03-30/ed-1/seq-15/

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MINNESOTA MNSfON'JUNE 15
me.
3iuch Work to Be Crowded Into a
Shorter National Guard En-
, campment This Year.
Camp Will Be Laid Out by Captain
HartOrder of Arrival of
4 - Regiments.
Special to The Journal.
Lake City, Kiinn., March '30.General
orders No.( 5 provide for the encampment
season writch opens here on June 15,
when the First regiment and battalion
of artillery arrive. The Third regiment
will come on July 6 and break camp July
13, and the Second will be in camp from
July 14 until July 21. The fatigue and
khaki uniforms will be brought, but no
dress uniforms.
Captain W. H. Hart, brigade quarter
master, will have charge of the prepara
tion of the grounds, lay out the camp, and
superintend the pitching and striking of
tents. He will also arrange for the arri
val and departure of special trains and
have charge of the transportation. Cap-*
tain M. J. Wiley, ordnance officer, and
Joseph W. S. Whitney, ordnance sergeant,
will also be on duty during the encamp
ment. The annual inspection, except as
to property, will be held during camp.
The office of ordnance officer, on the
artillery staff, recently created, has been
filled the of Lieutenant
R.1""^.by
Pra y oappointment f Battery B , Minneapolis .
His position in the battery has been filled
by the election of Second Lieutenant G.
C. Williams to be first lieutenant.
A bill has been introduced to appro
priate $1,000 to Private Cutter, Company
C-3. Duluth, who was wounded in the leg
during the last encampment by the 'ex-
plosion of a blank cartridge which had be
come lodged in the chamber of one of his
companion's guns. Since the last encamp
ment he has been almost continuously
in the hospital. Another bill provides for
the appropriation of $2,500 for the purpose
of compiling a history of the Minnesota
troops in the late war. It will later be
published as volume three of the records
of Minnesota volunteer troops. Volumes
one and two contain a history of state
troops in the civil and Indian wars.
''^^^?fl?MC?PS
Recent Commissions.
When the bill providing for changes in
the medical department was signed by the
governor it vacated all commissions.
Since then commissions have been issued
as follows: *
Dr. "R. J. Fitzgerald, major surgeon of
the First regiment, with Doctors Harry
P. Ritchie and' Judd t \ Goodrich of St.
Paul, assistants, with the rank of first
lieutenants Dr. William Jacoby, Man
kato. surgeon major of the Second regi
ment, -with Dr. John H. Dorsey of Glen
coe and Dr. W. H. Rowe of St. James, as
assistants. In the Third regiment Dr.
Asa F. Goodrich of St. Paul, and Dr. A.
B. Cole of Fergus Falls, have been ap
pointed assistant surgeons. Major T. C.
Clark of Stillwater, has the refusal of the
majorship, it is said, of this regiment.
Dr. George M. Coon of St. Paul has been
made assistant surgeon of the battalion
of artillery, with rank of captain. These
arc all reappointments. Major C. 13.
Dutton of Minneapolis and Dr. Franklin
R. Wright, also of Minneapolis, arc the
only two who will not be provided for.
The appointment of Captain C. W.
Fischer of the,adjutant general's office,
as assistant inspector general, with the
rank of major, is one of the most fitting
so far made on the governor's staff. .Cap
tain Fischer was awarded a Gettysburg
medal by the state of New York. When
IS years old he held the rank of captain
and was In command of Company I of
the 104th New York infantry. He served
about three years, and was a prisoner
of war, having been captured at the sec
ond battle of Bull Run and lodged in Lib
bey prison.
Seven Officers Affected.
^The bill before the legislature requiring
the re-election of field and general offi
cers of the national guard after ten
years' service lias been prepared since
1897, but withheld, its framers knowing
its presentation would cause some oppo
sition. It was not drawn with the Inten
tion of injuring General Bend, the brigade
commander, as has been alleged. There
will be only seven officers affected by the
bill if it becomes a law. They are: Brig
adier General William B. Bend, Colonel
Joseph Bobleter, Second regiment Colo
nel C. McC. Reeve. First regiment Lieu
tenant Colonel C. E. Johnson, Third reg
iment, Mankato Lieutenant Colonel G.
W. Mead, Second regiment, Mankato, and
Major A. W. Wright, Austin, Second reg
iment.
TC^DAY!SltTELEGRAPHIC tNEWSI OFulTHE^ NORTHWES T
SALOONS AN ISSUE
Independents Have a Strong Ticket In the
Field at Willmar.
WILLMAR, MINN.The prospects are
that the coming city election will be the
most exciting ever held in this city. The
saloon question and financial affairs ara
attracting more than ordinary interest and
M e 1
H
Stroke Shattered My
Nerves.
Gave Up Preaching
For Two Years.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Put
Me On Active List. .
Are you well? Do you sleep well? Do
you get up rested, fresh and vigorous? Is
your mind clear and active? If not read the
following. See what another has suffered
and how he recovered.
"Some years ago I was afflicted with sun
stroke which left me with a shattered nerv
ous system and exceedingly poor health. I
suffered terribly with pain in my head, the
top of my head would feel hot 1 could not
study, and after striving for two years t6
wear the trouble off, I was compelled to give
up my pastoral labor and retire to my farm
where I spent nearly two years trying to re
cuperate. It was all of,no avail. Physicians'
treatment and patent medicines failed to re
lieve me. I was exceedingly nervous and
irritable and sometimes would shake terribly.
I could not bear any noise. At the least ex
citement the blood would rash to my face
and head. Two yean ago I waa induced to
try Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine. After
using one bottle I could see ittaprovdment in
my condition so I continued taking ft for
nearly a year. I am happy to say I no
longer have those pains in my bead or nerv
ous spells. My appetite is goon and! am
able to preach three times on Sqnday with
out fatigue. '-I consider Dr. MileV Jjervine
the most wonderful medicine ever discov-
ered."^-Rev. D. Alex. Holman, Pastor U. BV
Church, Marion, Ind. _ . , _,
All druggists sell and
tle Dr. Miles1
on Nervous and Heart Disease*. Address
- Dr. Miles Medital Co. Elkhart, Ind. ,,
Remedies . Send for book
. litiMI%&&i0^&&M
guaranteefree
first bot-
1
MOITDA Y EVENING,
1
- - - -w ^ J - - ,
an issue in the campaign will be the ques
tion of whether or not licenses shall be
granted.
The city charter provides for the ap
pointment of an auditor and such an offi
cial was selected last May. After laboring
for twenty-six days over poorly kept
records, this official, who^ was a most
competent one, was unable t a get at a
true state of affairs and for this reason
tendered his resignation. The council ha
made no attempt whatever to appoint his
successor. It 1s tho general opinion that
there is a deficit of several thousand dol-
lars.,^
The figlit now on was caused by the
liquor element securing control of the.
caucuses and convention. An excellent
ticket has been chosen by the inde
pendents. S. B. Qvale, the* well-known
lumber dealer, has been chosen for mayor..
Other nominations are: Treasurer, F. G.
Handy city clerk. J. T. Otos assessor, O.
P. Rice justice in third ward, S. L. Ben
ton alderman, second ward, A. C. Craw
ford third. Lewis Fridlund fourth, C. C.
Selvig.
The First Presbyterian church has
unanimously extended a call to Rev. Hen
ry C. Buell of Chicago to succeed Rev. C.
Harmon Johnson as pastor. Mr. Bueil
has accepted and will be here about the
1st of May.
Ben Glarum. while feeding a com
shredder, had his left hand caught in the
machine. His arm was amputated a lit
tle below the elbow.
Mayor Tyler has announced the follow
ing as members of the Carnegie library
board: First ward, L. O. Thorpe and D.
N. Tallman second, Mrs. Jennie Sher
wood and Alton Crosby third, "Vj. J. Pin
ney, Mrs. Charles Oram, and ^Mrs. A.. E.
Rice fourth, Swan Anderson and Rev.
A. N. Osterholm.
Andrew Hed of the town of Lake Lillian
has been committed to the hospital for
the insane at Fergus Falls for the second
time.
A late assay of Black Bay ore shows
22% per cent of copper.
Miss Julia Booth of this city has been
added to the faculty of the St. Cloud nor
mal school for the coming year. She i^ at
present teaching in the public schools' of
Seattle.
Rev. G. L. Morrill of Minneapolis will
deliver the commencement address for the
Willmar high school class .of 1903 on
June 5.
The republicans have nominated the
following ticket: Mayor, George W. Tyler
aldermen, M. T. Sandbo. first ward C. A.
Nelson, second A. J. Ekander, third, and
C. C. Selvig, fourth city clerk, Samuel
Osmundson treasurer, H. J. Ramsett
justice in the third ward, Solon L. Ben
ton assessor, O. P. Rice.
*
COUNTY SPELLING CONTEST
Final Event of the Annual Meeting of the
Olmsted County Teachers.
ROCHESTER, MINN.The annual
teachers' convention which closed in this
city Saturday was the most successful of
any held for years. The attendance was
fully 200. Among the many addresses
was one by State Superintendent John H.
Olsen of St. Paul, on the subject of "Prac
tical Education." Mr. Olsen was tendered
a reception in the Methodist church, at
which time a musical program was pre
sented, among the numbers being a violin
solo by Professor Gus Hausner, the boy
violinist of Nebraska. The reception
committee comprised Mr. and Mrs. C. F.
Massey, ,Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Knowlton,
Professor and Mrs. L. S. Overholt, John
Crabb and County Superintendent How
ard.
At the" close of the convention came the
spelling contest of the pupils of * the
county, who had been chosen to represent
thei rrespective schools. Each school was
represented by two pupils. Both written
and oral tests were had. Excitement ran
high for some time, as Flossie Hennesy,
11 years old and a pupil of the Elmlra
township school, "spelled down" many of
the high school pupils. She won the ad
miration of all. and was awarded the first
prize in written words, securing 98^ per
cent, 200 words being given. The oral
head prize was carried off by Archie Dun
canson of Stewartville, a student in the
second year of the high school.
A resolution favoring the passage of the
law providing for a joint meeting of school
officers, teachers and county superintend
ents was unanimously adopted.
DEMOCRATS WOULD CONTROL
Vote at Anoka Will Be as Heavy as at a
General Election.
ANOKA. MINN.Notwithstanding the
fact that Saturday evening papers denied
the item in Friday's Journal as to
Mr. Scanlon's candidacy for mayoralty
honors, his filling and petition have been
deposited with the city clerk and no step
has been taken to withdraw them. The
democrats are exerting themselves in a
marked degree to control the council, and
the interest is such that the vote will equal
any previous cast at a general election.
A petition was started Saturday by friends
of E. Boobar of the second ward to com
pete against E. K. Woodbury, the demo
cratic candidate. George Gerrish has come
out as an alderman for the second and
E. Hibbard for the first. More opposi
tion is expected in the first ward.
The members and congregation of the
Methodist church surprised their pastor,
Kev. E. C. Clemans, and wife, Saturday
evening, with a china wedding. . Costly
gifts were presented them.
A juvenile cantata, entitled "The Etit
cnanted Wood" is to be presented Fri
day night by the third and fourth grades
of the Washington school. It will take the
place of the regular annual art exhibit.
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION
An Organization for Polk County Per
fected at Glenwood.
GLENWOOD. MINN.A Sunday school
convention was held here under the direc
tion of Rev. John Orchard of Fargo. A
county organization was perfected and
the officers elected as follows: Dr. C.
A. Fjelstad, Glenwood, president L. R.
Linn, "Glenwood, secretary G. R. Horton,
Starbuck, G. B. Wollan, and John James,
Glenwood. executive committee.
The Glenwood Spring Wattr company
of this village is enjoying a marked in
crease of business. The demand for plain
water is especially heavy, the only diffi
culty being to fill orders.
Arthur Johnson lias recently come liere
from Willmar to take charge of the work
of manufacturing extracts.
Ex-Senator C. P. Reeves and wife have
returned from a three.weeks' trip in Vir
ginia and North Carolina.
PASSING HER ON.
Maria Ricks Hurried Out of Pipestone
and St. James.
ST. JAMES,. MINN.After an absencer
of five years' a portion of which time she
has resided in South Dakota, Maria Ricks,
known to the. public as the "window
smasher." has again returned to Minne
sota. She made her apearance in St.
James Saturday night, arriving with her
son, two years ot age, from Pipestone, the
authorities at that place furnishing, her
transportation to this city. Her stay here,
however, was short. The sheriff, not de
siring to harbor her, purchased a ticket
for the first? outgoing train, which she
boarded for Worthington.
She appears to be rational and harm
less, and Bays *she bas not indulged in
window smashing for Ave years. She at
tributes her failing to the morphine Habit,
which she says she is now rid of, having
taken the Keeley cure sometime ago.
EXCELSIOR, -MINN.The brick and
stone work, on the foundation oTf.the^new
J&ach-Hey wood - pavilion
ished, and a lar'geJ
will arrive this week.. The bowling alleys
and^-billiard tables are to-be of the7
best material and workmanship. * An or
chestra of ' some of '^IO' best musicians
of the twin cities will be collected under j .
WlSkfV^^^X^^. THlF
1 ' Jl - '
isf
almost fin-
crew o carpenters
THE T. B. SHELDON MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM AT RED WING/
TRUSTEES OF THE ESTATE WILL ERECT AN OPERA-HOUSE COS TING ABOUT $50,000 AND DE-
SIGNED TO SE^T 1,000 PERSONS.
The commission to make plans for the
Red Wing opera-house was awarded to
Lowell A. Lamoreaux, architect of Min
neapolis, after a paid competition among
Minnesota and New York architects.
The building will be 62x120 feet, and
will be in the center of a piece of prop
erty 120x140 feet, facing on the princi
pal, square of the- city, on which also
fronts the new Red Wing library and the
the management of Frank Danz, and
dances will be held every night. On Sun
day nights Mr. Danz will personally con
duct a greatly augmented orchestra in
sacred concerts. The contractor prom
ises to have the casino ready by June 1.
N EW DRUG CONCERN
Part Interest in Holly's Business at Wa
dena Is Sold.
WADENA, MINN.G. H. Holly has pur
chased a half interest in the John G. An
derson drug business, and the firm hero
after will be known as Anderson & Holly.
Mr. Christianson, formerly of Wadena,
lost his hand by an accident which befell
him in a sawmill at Akeley.
Martin. "Williams made a formal appli
cation to the council for a license to sell
liquor In the building being erected by
N. R. Wicnel. A majority of the mem
bers are opposed to the granting of the
license.
The Wadena Library association will
hold its annual meeting for the purpose
of electing officers this evening.
ELYSIAN, MINN.Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam J. Culp celebrated the fiftieth anni
versary of their marriage. - They were
married at-Burr Oak, Mich., in 1853 and
came to Elysian in October, 1869: Both
are natives of Niagara county, New York.
Mr.- Culp served four years in Battery A,
First Regiment of Michigan light artillery.
He is in his seventy-fifth year/ and his
wife, whose maiden name was Emmarilla
Noble, is 66 years of age. The latter's
father is living and there are four fener
ations of the family.
NORTHFIELD, MINN.L. W. Dous
man, agent for the Milwauke at this place
for eight years, will assume the duties
this week of traveling auditor for the road
in. South Dakota.The spring term at
Carleton will open Wednesday. Ex-Mayor
Jones of Minneapolis will deliver an ad
dress to the student body.The Commer
cial Club already has a membership of
ninety-seven.
CROOKSTON, MINN.The republican
convention nominated, the following:
Mayor, Charles A. Hitchcock treasurer,
Hugh Robertson clerk, William H. Grav
er assessor, Ernest Moeckel justices,
John McLean, George H. Holt constables,
J. E. Greenhalgn, A. A. Glenn aldermen.
J. H. Peterson. Louis Johnson, G. S.
Chesterman, C. Hisncr, E. D. Childs, L. C.
Mulheiter. ,
DULUTH, MINN.Senator E. B. Hawk
ins of Biwabik, returned from the east and
it is learned that the firm of Drake &
Stratton, for which he is manager, has
secured a contract for stripping the Leon
ard mine, also called the South Clark, near
Chisholm.
HASTINGS, WINN.A telegram an
nounces the death of Miss Grace McDon
ald, aged 25 years, at Sisseton, S. D.,
from tuberculosis.Mr. and Mrs. William
Harrington celebrated their golden wed
ding at Farmington.Thomas Nesbitt and
family have removed to Barron, Wis.
FARMINGTON, MINN.The school
board has re-elected Superintendent F. P.
Phipps for his fifth successive year. The
past year has been marked by exception
ally good work and the erection of a large
addition to the-school building.
MORRIS, MINN.Judge Flaherty sen
tenced Harry Martin for one year after Jie
pleaded guilty to forgery in the third de
gree, and John Finley for nine months,
for grand larceny in the second degree.
HASTINGS, MINN.Emanuel G. Stapf
and Miss Mathilda Pfenning of Empire
were marriedF". J. Colby, baggageman,
has resigned and is preparing to remove to
the Pacific coast.
HAPPY HINTS FOR HOMELY BEAU-
" TY-SEEKERS. , .
By Chappelle Louise.
Miss Chappelle LouiseDear Madame:
Will you kindly tell me how to cure black
heads?
Take an Iron-Ox every morning. '
HAPPY HINTS.
Will you please tell me something that
will cure a blotchy complexion?
Iron-Ox three times a day. Do' not rub
it on, but take it internally.
TO THE HAPPY HINT MAN. "
I am very much troubled and mortified
by the oily condition of my skin. My
friends tell mo that this is due to a con
dition of the inner cuticle, resulting from
faulty circulation. Will you please tell
me something that will cure this trouble?
Iron-Ox.
MADAME LOUISE
Dear Madame: I have read with much
interest and benefit your suggestions t
homely ,beauty-seekers. I am myself what
you might cali a homely beauty. I am
troubled with liver spots, lalackheads and
also at certain times of the year hundreds
of little pimples break out around my
mouth. Can you tell me anything that
will help .me?
Iron-Ox.
HAPPY HINTS TO BEAUTY-SEEKERS.
Dear Hints: I was engaged to a young
man and he broke the engagementand said
"he olid not like to tell me why." I have
since learned from a mutual friend that,
owing to my sallow complexion, he was
afraid that my health might not bo good
enough to raise a family. I think that this
was very unjust of him, but I love him. &
-ver y
m
i\..i!u. Pnri
Episcopal church. It will be designed to
accommodate any troup that could be
taken care of in the twin cities. It will
be built of stone and brick, probably of
a grayish cast, and provided with all ap
paratus necessary for a modern theater
suitable for a large and growing city.
It will have seating capacity for about
1,000.,
The building is arranged with ladies'
and gentlemen's retiring rooms each side
IOWA
CHICAGO TO OMAHA
Movement On for the Union of Pour
Different Electric Interurban -
Interests.
Unbroken Trolley Service Is Per
fectly FeasibleDes Moines
Indorses the Project.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowa, March 30.Startling
developments in interurban railway circles
in this state have compelled the conclu
sion that a movement is on for the com
pletion of an electric line from Chicago to
Omaha, by the union of four different elec
tric interurban interests. These interests
now center in Omaha. Des Moines, Dav
enport and Joilet. There is strong reason
for believing negotiations are on looking
to the connecting jm of -these different
systems and the formation' of J a continue
ous line which 'Will make unbroken service
from Chicago .to Omaha not Only possible
but practicable.
That large movements in the intepurban
world were being projected first became
suspected" here last week, when Lyman
Waterman of Omaha, who has projected
a lino from Omaha to Des Moines, was the
guest of President J. S. Polk and other
officials of the Des Moines street railway
and interurban interests. In connection
with this fact, it became public that Pres
ident Polk had spent a part of the week
in conference with the Tri-City company,
having control of the electric lines i^Pand
about Davenport, Rock Island and Moline.
Perfectly Feasible.
None of the Des Moines street railway
officials will authorize a statement as to
what is projected. The situation, how
ever, is ^uch that a glance at it makes it
clear the Chicago-Omaha line is feasible.
In the first place, the Omaha electric rail
wa/ interests with Mr. Waterman at the
head have plans laid for a line from Om
aha to Creston and into Des Moines. The
Des Moines interests have projected a line
to Winterset in Madison county and there
has been talk of going to Greenfield. On
the east, the line is completed and cars
are running to Colfax. The line is pro
jected to Newton, and surveys are be
ing made for extensions still further east.
The Davenport interests have been fig
uring on coming west as far as Iowa City,
while one of the best interurban systems
in the west is in operation between Elgin,
Joilet and neighboring Illinois towns. This
system has been so successful that ex
tensions to the west are said to be
planned. It requires no caluculation to
see the inevitableness of a connection be
tween these systems. Local capitalists in
close touch with the street railway inter
ests here believe the union must come and
that it is already toeing flgpizrecl on. ICot
a few go further and take the view all
this Is preliminary to the' formation of a
great transcontinental interurban electric
line.
The way for great interurban develop
ments was paved in Iowa last winter,
when the legislature placed interurbans
on practically the same status as steam
railroads, subject to the same laws and
with practically the same powers.
In case the Chicago-Omaha line goes
through, the importance of it would not
be lessened by the proposed continuous
line from Sioux City to Kansas City. It
is said Standard Oil money will back that
line and it is not at all impossible that
the Chicago-Omaha line will be merged
into one great system along with the
Sioux. CU.v-K.'a.Tasas^ Cvty -^Totec*..
Hard Sledding for. Hull.
The Story county republican conven
tion unanimously indorsed W. P. Fitch
patrick for member of the republican state
central committee from the seventh dis
trict. It is likely this indorsement will
cut much figure and give'Fitchpatrick a
fair lead for the place, though other can
didates are expected to develop. Several
in Polk county are already* casting about
for it. *
In Story county, the county central com
mittee stands twenty for Proifty to- 'five
for Hull. The Polk county central com
mittee, which has just organized with
Walter Irish, as cViaivman, has about two
thirds of its membership Prouty .men.
Altogether, it begins to look as if it would
be uphill work for Hull to secure a re
nomination next year, although"he is al
ready working assiduously.
A SECOND TELEPHONE
Sioux Rapids Citizens Are Voting on the
Issue To-day.
SIOUX RAPIDS, IOWAGreat interest
is taken in the question .of granting- a
second telephone franchise. Citizens,
having had difficulty with the service of
the Northern Telephone company, be
thought themselves of a second local ex
change. To this end they subscribed
stock and secured-the permission of the
council "to have the franchise voted upon
at the regular election to-day. The voters
are about'equally divided on tho question.
Those against the franchise say that a
second phone wlllycause every subscriber
to take two, and that the toll rate to
\ -jgOTASfrr A---'11* ' ^ *
1 JOtJRSA.~ - WiS^W^TMS,'
, - - _ . - --,,. .......
of the foyer, and is provided with a sep
arate covered carriage entrance. The
foyer will be decorated with stucco
panels overhead, jpolored marble wain
scot and mosaic floor.
The auditorium is to be erected by the
trustees of the T. B. Sheldon estate, and
will cost between $40,000 and $50,000. It
has been suggested that a bust, statue,
or oil painting of the donor, T. B. Sheldon,
be placed in the foyer.
neighboring county seats will be slightly
higher. This would result in dissatisfac
tion to all concerned.
Cate Brothers, dry goods and groceries,
assigned for the benefit of their creditors,
Week H. Helsett being named as as
signee. The reason given for the em
barrassment is old deals and a losing
business at Correctkmville, wherein one
of the partners are interested.
E. D. Peck,* the clothier, made a deal
whereby his entire stock of goods will
be disposed of to a Mr. Hardin, who will
reopen the store after invoicing.
RODNEY, IOWAB. W. Henderson, a
business man, helped his brother-in-law,
F. Edgar, move to the Tomlinson farm.
He was in charge of a load of furniture
"When the team ran away and threw him
off. His head struck a tree by a road
side, his skull was fractured and his
skull crushed. He died shortly, after.
SIOUX CITY, IOWARev. J. F. Watts,
who has been pastor of the First Baptist
church for five years, has gone to Musca
tine to look over the parish of the leading
Baptist church there, which has s^nt him
a call at a $400 increase in salary.
DES MOINES, IOWA.George W. Reid
is believed to have committed suicide
by jumping off the E Ninth street bridge.
Some days ago he attempted to pasa -a
forged check for $1,000.
Superior's Council and Commercial Club
Are Opposed to It.
WEST SUPERIOR, WIS.Superior peo
ple are taking a great interest in the
bill in behalf of street car'companies. If
passed, it will validate the famous twelve
year extension of the local company's
franchise which was granted two years
ago. The city council, at its last meeting,
passed a resolution condemning this bill
and asknig the local legislators to do all.
in their power to prevent its becoming a
law. The president of the Commercial
Club has called a meeting, when some
action will be taken similar to that taken
by the council.
A meeting of sixth ward republicans was
held axid an aldermanic candidate de
cided upon. There will be a fight for seats
on the county board, as the reform element
which was elected last year and has con
trolled the board during the past year,
goes out of office and "the gang" is after
their scalps.
The normal school has closed for the
Easter vacation. Most of the teachers
''
WISCONSIN
STREET CAR COMPANY BILL
Wh y Don't , Yon Get Well?
- ' I am making an offer to sick ones which ho
. ^ other, physiclkn will make. / ^' ,
The offer proves that I have wonderful, faith, .
in myselfand- in you. It" proves that I have - -
learned hOw to cure, for the offer would ruin _"
' 'me if I did not succeed. '*"
The offer is this: */", ' ^!.yf^ * ~. XVJ* '- '- "I,
." Simply, send me this, coupon, or Write "me A
postal, stating which book you need. I will.1* ,
^. then mail you an order on your* druggist for^
isix bottles Dr. Snoop's Bestoratlve. You may':
- jtake it si month on. trial. If it succeeds, the . ,
.cost is $5.50. If it fails, I will pay your drug- '-,
gist myself. And your mere word shall de-, y'
'^cidei t. ".!' " - -' , "', ,-4j:--/, J ?
I do that to convince you who hesitateyou , ,
, :7Who
- -A
If you'll ask for health you can have it.
' : I'll supply the treatmentall the risk is mine.
I am curing thousands while you are waiting.
It is your turn to get wellwrite me today. ,
My RemarkaMe Offer. ,
* {doubt all men's claims. 1 have wnot mi\-*l5
',''} lions need, and' I want the aick ones to have it.^4
.^Sq I make an offer so fair that the sick can't^'i
j*- neglect it. That offer has been accepted by. jf
--^nearly 550,000 people, and 39 out of each 4tf.iiave i'
MARCH ^30, *63
have gone to Madison to attend the In
structors' institute thisrweek. Professor
McCaskill of the school is one of the in
structors in the institute.
The street car comnany is putting in air
brakes on the big interstate cars which
run between this city and Duluth. .
,_ JSOUTHERN LOGGING
#narthe Ludington, Wells & Van Schalk
(Company
APPLETON, WIS.The lumber Arm of
Ludington, Wells & Van Schaik Co. of
Menominee, Mich., is about to discon
tinue its sawmill operations In Michigan
and northern Wisconsin, and to-day
shipped a crew of millwrights and lumber^
men to a- point near DeRidder, La., where
it has. recently bought a large tract of
timber and will at once build a sawmill
and loging railway and establish a town
to hG called Ludington.
The mill will be the largest in the state
of Louisiana, and will be 360 feet long by
64 feet Wide. It will be equipped with
two telescopic band-says and will have
a cutting capacity of 140,000 feet a day.
A logging railway thirteen miles long will
be built at once through the tract of tim
ber. Two locomotives and- other equip
ment bought from the Holmes & Son
logging road, have already been shipped
to Louisiana.
NOMINATED AT CUMBERLAND
Tioket to Be Presented for the Election on
tv- April 7.
'-CUMBERLAND, WIS.The republicans
made the following nominations Saturday
rtiglvfc rirst -ward, supervisor, M. TJoty
alderman, S. Jacobson second year,, su
pervisor, D. H. Keyes alderman, J. J.
Hogness, third ward supervisor, Lewis
Larson " alderman, T. O. Mason fourth
ward, supervisor, H. L. Williams , alder
man, G. S. Cook. Judge A. N. Ander
son is the non-par.tizan candidate for mu
nicipal judge. The election ^akes place
April 7. -
Miss Margie Constance won first hon
ors- Miss Pearl Hessings, second Celia
Carsley, third and Eva Wolff, fourth, at
the high school declamatory contest. The
first and second winners will represent
the city at the county contest next month.
MUSCATINE, IOWA.-Frank Brown, a
negro, narrowly escaped death at the
hands of 1,500 enraged men a*nd was
rescued only after he had received a severe
beating by the mob, which sought his life
because he had probably fatally wounded
Harry Holtzauer, a button-cutter.
GARNER, IOWA.Mrs. George Welle
meyer was accidentally shot and Killed. A
gun was lying on the floor- and she was
stooping to pick it up and put it in a safe
place when it was discharged. Her hus
band is employed by a Minneapolis paper
and was out of town.
BELOIT, WIS. Angered by their re
fusal to obey his orders, Mayor Simon
Smith struck Wilfred Lewis, _a college
freshman, in the face and called Stanley
Calland, a senior, a vile name. Bystand
ers interfered to avert a serious riot.
GRAND RAPIDS, WIS.John F. Cooley
editor of the "Wisconsin Valley 3-.eaO.er, was
released from jail after furnishing bonds
of $500. He refused to comply with an or
der of court relatfve to paying alimony to
his d|yorced wife.
WEST SUPERIOR, WIS.The state
board of control is going to investigate
the management of the jail of Douglas
county in this city. The jail has long
been a disgrace because of Its unsanitary
condition."
ALMA, WIS.Oscar Brown, 21 years
old, a bartender, fell from a train and
fraetured his skull. He cannqt live.
President Roosevelt Coming.
The North-Western Line, for President
Roosevelt's visit, will sell round-trip tick
ets, to St. Paul and Minneapolis at one
and one-third fares from points within
100 miles. Good going April 3d and 4th,
with limit to return April 6th.
Now Is the Time to Begin.
To look up your summer vacation trip,
The Northern Pacific offers some of the
grandest trips in the world. One of the
best is the Alaska trip, twelve days in the
land of the midnight sun on a magnificent
ocean steamer. If you are going this sea
son, berths must be reserved within the
next thirty days.
TRACY, MINN.Mayor Burlingame was
nominated at hte city caucus to succeed
himself. He has made a good record and
will doubtless be re-elected on April 7.
Professor Lee Swift, for twelve years
superintendent of the public schools, has
been re-elected for another year. Under
his management the schools have been
made to rank among the best in southern
Minnesota. The entire corps of teachers
has been re-elected, sixteen in all. There
will "be a large class of graduates this
year.
bt^M^s^f^^^Af^wSr
..II
Will Do In Louisiana.
The Remedy That Cures.
&Ty Restorative differs from all other treat
ments. It is the result of my lifetime's study
in learning how to strengthen the Inside nerves.
This remedy always brings back the nerve
power which alone operates the vital organs.
The result is like giving an engine more steam
the organ has power to do its duty. ^ -
'.The common way is to treat the weak organ
to tide over the difficulty till Nature restore*
the nerve power. But if the trouble is deep
sfated. those-methods fall. And in any trouble
Whether trifling or severethe right way and
quickest way is to rectify the cause-*-to bring
back the nerve power that is weak. ,
My Restorative always does that. " y.t//" :*'
NOETH DAKOTA
FARGO'SiRECEPTION
Big Crowd Is Expected at the N. D.
Metropolis When the Pmiden- , '
tial Party Gomes. fVJi
Address of the Day Will Be Made
Out of Doors if the Weath- ^3
er Is Good.
Special to The Journal. '. '-
Fargo, N. D., March 30.Great" interest
is being taken in the trip of President
Rooseyelt to Fargo. The cheap rates on
the roads will insure a large attendance
from outside points. The route for tho
drive around the city has been selected,,
but the place for the address will be left
contingent on the weather. If the day is
a fine one that feature may take place out
of doors, otherwise it will be held in the?
opera-house or armory.
Congressman Spalding and other prom-'
inent " politicians will accompany the
presjdential party across the state. Gov
ernor White has sent word that he will
be in Fargo to'meet the president, and it
is probable that the great part of his
staff will accompany him. Captain Graf
ton has charge of the military features
and is endeavoring to secure the presence,
of several companies. - "*.-
Rooney Is Hopeful.
John Rooney, who was sentenced to be
hanged in June by Judge Pollock and
afterwards taken to the state peniten-'
tiary to be confined there till the execu
tion, has been returned to the Cass coun
ty jail for a resentencing, postponing the
hanging six months in compliance with
the new law. ' Rooney is rather cheerful
over the situation, and triinks the legal
complications will re"sult in an escape
from the gallows. His attorney will
fight the case .nd thinks the condemned*
man's life can be saved.
The Fargo lodge of Eagles put through
a class of 104. Saturday afternoon the
boys went to Grand Forks to institute, a
lodge there.
The case to enjoin the board of educa
tion from engaging Superintendent Smith
of the city schools for another year has
been postponed till Saturday, as Judge
Pollock did not wish to hear the case.
Judge Glaspell of Jamestown will coma
to Fargo to hear the arguments. The in-*
junction is asked by two members of tho
board, who had opposed Smith's re-elec
tion, and they assert the proceeding*
were irregular. The fight is injuring tho
schools and much ill feeling has been
aroused. Superintendent Smith's friends
will not permit him to resign under fire,
and there seems to be no possibility of
the other side dropping the proceedings.
At the same meeting the board failed
to re-elect Miss Kent principal of tho
high school. This was a surprise to the'
public and the pupils. A. petition has
been circulated among the, high school
pupils, and it is said that 240 out of 260
have signed it, threatening to go on a
strike and remain away from school if
Miss Kent is not engaged again. While
the threats of the pupils to strike are re
garded largely as a joke, still the action
is suggestive and indicates Miss Kent's
popularity. ":
Dr. I. N. Wear of this city leaves the
latter part of the week for Spain, where
he is a delegate to the international med
ical meeting. He has formed a part-,
nership with Dr. Morris, formerly interne
at a_ local hospital and later at St. Jo
seph's hospital in St. Paul.
CUT OT7X TRXB OOOTOlf.
For we all rewire to nd for something, but
forget. Mark the book desired and mall this'
'with your name and address to
Dr. Snoop, Box (BO, Baclne, Wis. ''
Book 1 on Dyspepsia. I Book 4 for Wovfln. "
Book 2 on the Heart... ^^jjj*
Book 4 on the! Kid. j BJ^ Q n Rheums*
neya. ,i* : ' " 1 tlsm. . -
Mild pases, not chronic, are. often, cnted by one
' or two bottles^ At 411 drnggfais.
*d$
MICHIGAN
MINERS JN A FIGHT
One Is Dead of Injuries and Another. Is
Expected to Die. --
WAKEFIELD, MICH.Geoseppi COl
lasei and Peter Costogna, Italian miners,
were participators in a general fight about
a week ago at Peter Taro's saloon in
Fink.
All news of the matter seems to have
been carefully suppressed until yester- j
day word Was had from Ashland, where ]
both were taken by friends for treatment :
of injuries received, that Collosco was
dead and Costogna not expected to re- f
cover.
Giovanni Ozzello, bartender in the '
saloon where the fight took place, is in
jail here under a charge of murdering
Colloseo, who made an ante-mortem state- -
ment at the hospital in Ashland to that
effect. . ,
If you are tired taking the large old
fashioned griping pills, try Carter's Little
Liver Pills and take some comfort. Ai
man can't stand everything. One pill ft
dose. Try them.
r
13
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WPf "-"IF"
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