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Swell Gopher Shoes
Over 100 Ne w
For Ladies and
517 Nicollet Ave., Syndicate Block.
to duplicate the quality of the ''OHILDS"
eigar and sell it to you for five cents.
Many years of determined striving for
"the best that five cental ean buy" were
required to get the " know how," and. now
you get the benefit of it.
Geo. R. Newell &
,' ^fe..v r^A '*,&. jh &> jj.., % .*tf. rVr jigi.j.^iKsj
New Shoe House.
When perfection is reached that ends it.
It is thus that
on its quality and purity has passed
the goal in the race.
Bold at all first-class cafes and by Jobbers.
WM. LANAHAN & SON, Baltimore, Md.
are now in. The right
Spring & Summer
Headquarters for I/ittle
- BOTTLED BY .
"MLANAHAN&SON. /BALTIMORE. !
H OI MARKETS
Interesting Story of the Shipment of
Apples, Fears and Small Fruits
How Apples Were Put Down Suc
cessfully in JEurope Wler ^
~ Government Auspices. fg? * *
The Packing Has Much to Do With
ItThe Department's Good -
' }1''. Work.'- v r"l
From Ihe Journal Bureau, Boom 45, Post Build
Washington, April 22.You can never
tell until you try was shown'again to be
true this winter, when a carload ship
ment of russet apples was sent.to Paris,
and brought a profit of 40 per cent, over'
and above the home market price. It was
the' first time, ever, that apples were
taken out of cold storage, at this season
of the year, and marketed In Europe.
"Why russets? That is a question which
the Frenchmen must answer. It ,1s mere
ly a matter of taste. There are apples
which "are regarded as just as good, and
prettier to look at, in this country but
the Paris taste is for russets. As k the
bureau of pomology of the department of
agriculture, and the statement will be
verified. It was at their suggestion the
shipment was made.
Tried Them on London.
A man down in southern Illinois com
plained last fall that he was getting little
or nothing for his hard, red, winter ap -
plesi H e is a big shipper and knew
about the department's pomology man.
He took his complaint to William A. Tay
lor, and asked him if there was likely to
be any hiarket for them in London. You
never can tell until you try, was what
Taylor, in substance, replied, adding ^hat
Englishmen seemed to like tough things,
and particularly tough apples. The Illi
nois man asked Taylor if he would not
take a carload of his apples and put
them through to London, under govern
ment auspices, he, the owner, assuming all
risks. So it was done, and the apples,
were snapped up at a price which was
equivalent to $3 a barrel at the orchard.
The London price was something above
$5 a barrel, which covered freight, spe
cial packing, and gave a nice profit. It
didn't take long for other farmers.to hear
about this London market, and soon thou
sands of Illinois winter apples were find
ing their way thither.
Summer Apples Also.
But the pomology department had an
idea that summer apples would be wel
come in London. Expert fruit shippers
shook their heads and said it would not
do. Bu t Mr. Taylor figured that: there
was between-seasons spells, when the ap -
ples stopped coming from Australasia,, and'
when the English apples were still hot
ripe. There are apples in the United
States which ripen in July and August,
and which are tender and tempting, tho
disposed to be perishable. Mr. Taylor
had been experimenting with shipping
peaches, and he believed that summer
apples could be put down in London, if
properly handled, in prime condition. This
time he had to give the department's
guaranty against loss before the owner
would undertake to pack and ship a j
carload abroad. Delaware apples were-j
chosen, and they were packed in quart
baskets like peaches, and the baskets
packed in crates, all under the supervis
ion of department experts. To make the
story short, these, too, were snapped up
by the English and brought 100 per cent
profit above what the department had
guaranteed. "- \i-
Object Lesson for Pear Men.
The next object lesson was for the ben
efit of Niagara cOunty, New York,! pear
raisers. The department undertook to
see*that the orchardmen received no less
than the best home market price for his
Bartletts, and that he should have all oyer
and above this that they might bring in
London. Then the experts stepped in and
gave directions for packing, wrapping,
etc., and conducted the car load to Lon
don, where it was put up at public auc
tion. Once more the shipment proved to
be a good thing, and it was demonstrated
that these fruits could be sent abroad
Peaches Go Well, Also.
Similar and more elaborate experiments
have been made with Georgia and Dela
ware peaches. Particular. attention has
been given to storing peaches in refriger-
A New Combination.
A revolution in the treatment of ex
ternal aches and pains.
For years camphor has been used
and considered almost a necessity in
every home, for the relief of minor in
juries such as Neuralgia, Sore Muscles,
Aches and Pains. Recently an ingen-.
ious Chemist has succeeded in com
bining camphor with certain cooling,
soothing, healing oils and. anti-septic
drugs, into a perfect relieving and heal
ing agent. This new discovery is at
tracting much attention among medi
cal men and is sold by all good drug
gists under the name of Paracamph. It
is rapidly becoming preferred by all
classes of people, owing to its remark
able powers of quickly relieving Sore
Muscles, Muscular Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, Bruises, Swellings, Irritations of
the Skin, Itching Piles, Ring-worm,
Tetter, Eczema, and all forms of In
flammations. Prominent physicians
claim that Paracamph is so-far superior
to the old-fashioned salves, ointments
and liniments, that they are using same
regularly and advise the keeping-of
this valuable remedy in every home.
PARACAMPH is neither a liquid
nor is it strictly speaking, a solid but
may be termed a "soft solid," which
readily dissolves into a liquid at a tem
perature a little above the normal heat
of the body. Being easily absorbed by
the skin, it stimulates the Glandular
structures of the skin, penetrates to the
source of the ailment, soothes the nerve
centers, removes all soreness, thereby
giving instant relief and quickly cur
ing by drawing out the fever and in
flammation by reducing copious sweat
This valuable remedy is sold by all
good druggists under a positive guar
antee to give perfect satisfaction 6
money refunded. So when you call for
Paracamph, be sure that you^get it.
There is nothing just as good. After
you have-given same a thorough trial,
if you do .not feel that ypu are benefit
ed, your money will be returned to you
without any argument
Sold only in 25c, 50c and $1.00 bottles
by all good druggists. - V " -k
BLOOD POISON 1
Is worst dUeaae on earth, yet the easiest
to cure WBBN XOU KNOW WHAT TO DO..
Many pimples, spots on the skin, sores in
the mouth ulcers, falling hair, boue pains, ca
tarrh, don't know'it is BLOOD EQTSOJa Send
to Dr. Brown, 935 Arch at, Philadelphia, tor
BROWN'S BLOOD CtflftK S3 per bottfe last's
one month. For Mlft only at VOEGBLI BBOS.'
v ..-' ' -
ated warehouses, and it has been shown
that the tender Georgia peach can be kept
refrigerated, not merely for eight or ten
days, but for five or six weeks, and come
out bright and hard and perfectly fit for
market conditions. It is a matter of sci
entifically knowing how.
In these experiments the department has
punctured several popular fallacies. One
idea, for example, which has been a set
tled conviction in the minds of commer
cial fruit men, was that apples stored in
a temperature as low as 31 or 32 degrees
Fahrenheit, would deteriorate very rapidly
when taken out.^ Such is not the case.
That is the,- very best temperature for
apple storage. " In higher temperatures
the fruit continues to ripen and becomes
more susceptible" to deterioration.
'And then In regard to scalds. Apple
men know -what''scalds are, and how the
apple is made Arown in color by scald,
when its' quality Is really not impaired
only it loses about 20 per cent in selling
value. The department finds that It is a
mistake to imagine that earlier picking
will prevent scalds. The trouble comes
from an enzyme which is less present in
the riper apple so let the apple hang
longer, is their advice.
The first establishment in the west to
offer mechanical refrigeration for fruits
was opened in Chicago in 1889. A quan
tity of apples was stored in the following
year, and in the year after that, a quan
tity of pe&rs. Its success was followed
by the erection of many others, both in
Chicago and in cities adjacent to, the ap -
ple producing belt.
pacity of these establishments is about
50,000,000 cubic feet *
H. C. Stevens.
VANDE^BILT,WEDDING IS A GO
Report That Willie Is to Wed Mrs.
Rutherford li Confirmed.
*V How It Is Done,
So successful and profitable have been
the experiments of 'this bureau in deter
mining the best methods of shipment,
storage, .and in opening up foreign mar
kets, 'by practical demonstration, that
congress .made a special appropriation last
wittier-of $ip,000 for its use. With this
money- the department buys fruits, or,
more often, agrees to save the private in
dividual from loss in case he will permit
the department to take charge of a cer
tain quantity of his fruit and to handle it
as the department desires. It generally
turns out a very good thing for the pri
vate party, and the department has plenty
Experiments In Lemons.
The fruit shipping demonstrations have
been broadened this season so as to in
clude strawberries, blackberries, rasp
berries, currants, gooseberries, plums and
cherries. .There are also to be some ex -
periments-in the cold storage of lemons
at Chicago. It is a- great question to
bridge over the time when the lemon
comes, which- is in March and the early
spring months, and keep Mr. Lemon until
July and August, when, the lemonade fes
tival is in, progress and prices are kiting
The average fruit shipper will tell you
that the lemon cannot be kept in cold
storage. H e bases his statement on cer
tain costly attempts. which have been
made by private parties, in which the
lemons have curled up and spoiled, to the,
tune of many thousands of dollars.
The department "is convinced, from its
peace experiments, that lemons can be
successfully stored for five to six months.
To prove this an agent of the pomolgy
bureau has gone to Chicago to arrange
with a railroad, a storage company and
fruit growers in California, for certain
tests, in which the growers furnish the
lemons, and the department agrees to
stand its share of any loss suffered. Th e
department, meantime, will have full su
pervision of the fruit fro the time it
begins to ripen to the time when it
reaches the consumer.
A good many elements enter into the
experiments, and they are on a rather
large scale. Records are kept of the age
of the trees on which the fruit is grown,
the conditions of irrigation, the amount of
water, the sort of cultivation, spraying,
etc., the time of picking, the time held
before storage, the time consumed in
shipment, the temperature of storage, the
style of wrapping, th'eimethod of packing,
and, finally, the time kept after being
removed from ^cold-storage, and the price
of final sale.
The department is figuring, also, on
storing oranges, whieh ai'e easier to keep
than lemons. There fs additional interest
in the stored orange from the fact that our
California oranges have begun going to
to the capitals of Europe, and, by the time
: jPanama canal is built, it is expected
we will be in lively competition with Medi
terranean fruits. , Then oranges will be
loaded direct into cold storagei steamships
and, sent from Californa to England and
France. But even now the fancy fruits
in. Europe, iri the citrus line, come from
The Cold Storage Track.
Cold Storage of fruit is unknown .in-
Europe. Chicagoj^lPlib-the world in this
industry. When pur government wanted
to exhibit fresh fruit-at the Paris Expo
sition it had to have* a- special compart
ment built in a meat storage warehouse at
Havre. Then the fruit was stored at New
York and drawn upon as needed, com
ing by refrigerator^steamers to Southamp
ton, and thence, out of storage, to Havre.
The department's iwork in this cold stor
age line'was suggested by the Paris Expo
sition experience, and dates from that
London. April 22.-^The engagement of
Mrs. LoTwis M. Rutherford to William K.
Vanderbilt is confirmed." It is not known
whether the wedding--will take, place here
or in Paris, but it will not be held at the
United States embassy here or at -the Lon
don residence of...Secretary White, Mrs.
Harriman Says It's So. ~ :
New- Tork, April -22.Oliver, Harriman,
brother of Mrs. Lewis M. Rutherford, to
day confirmed, the report that his sister
is to be married to W, jK. Vanderbilt.
The ceremony, Mr/ Harrlrrian said, will
take place April .29, and probably at the
home of Henry White, secretary of the
American embassy in London.
Why It Wa s Denied.
Paris, April 22.1ntimate friends of Wil
liam K. Vanderbilt and' Mrs. Lewis M.
Rutherford accept the authoritative state
ment from Londonl
marriage as - confirmatory of what they
have believed for some time. The diffi
has befell -that both the parties im
mediately concerned have continually de
nied that their marriage was to take
.place.- These denials have apparently
been due to legal "impediments dispelled by
New York court proceedings of Monday.
Mr Vanderbilt was present at a small
dinner party Sunday night, and when the
question of his engagement was broached,
he professed to be in entire ignorance of
:tne matter. u'-'St -::$& - '-:*::-.\':
t KOW TO TREAT. A SEVEEE OUT.
Some most excellent adrice. is given. by an
ambulance expert in ah article., in Pearson's
Magazine entitled "In Case of an Accident,'' as
to what -to do in case' of an emergency while
waiting for a physician., The following sugges
tion in regard to the treatment of cuts is very
practical and should be read with care. Cuts
need the very promptest attention*:-. -:
Pressure is the only remedy for - bleeding,
pressure--being betwSjjta the wound and tho
It'is important to know if the blood is 'flowing
from an artery or from a vein/ for if the" former
is the case,, it is a matter of. life'and death
to act promptly and efficiently.'" Blood from an
artery is light red...'color, "'and comes, in" jerks
from a vein it Is 'darK?purple and simply oozes
Quietly forth.. ...-'
"Fingers first." Is the golden rute'when *h
artery Is cut, and with fingers and thumbs the
flow between the wound-and the heart must be
absolutely stopped. Then a tourniquet must be
applied, an arrangement, consisting first of a
pad to press on the artery, a bandage over the
pad, and some means, such as a stick, with
which the bandages may be twisted up so tightly
thai the artery is firmly compressed. -
A piece of cork, a fiat stone, anything bard,
will nerve as n pad in emergency, and for a
bandage a, handkerchief, a belt, a tiealmost
anything will do. looping the ends" of the band
age outside he knot, a stick is passed through
the loop and twisted' rtrand add rdund, 3tfet snffl
cicntly to stop the bleeding, not a whit mora,
\.* ' *- ^ - "**jyv
: The estimated ca-
- .'- ' ::
UNDER WAY AT LAST
First of the Barr British Colony
Transports Set Out From
Funds Are Low and There Is Gen
eral ComplaintThree Leave
Special to The Journal.
Winnipeg, Man., April 22.The grand
trek of the Barr colonists commenced
from Saskatoon yesterday. Twenty-five
transports left at 4 o'clock and within
forty rods of the camp the first of them
stuck in a muskeg and extras had to be
attached to drag it out. A large party
will leave to-day, probably forty wagon
These are hustled out by the govern
ment officials, who are heartily tired of
Barr's dilatory methods. If "they had not
taken hold the start would not have been
made to-day. Many are getting restless
because of the delay. Their funds are
low, and they are beginning to realize
the seriousness of the problem ahead of
them. In fact, all that is needed for open
revolt is a leader. Not a single good word
for Barr is to be heard. All the colonists
seem most anxious to finish their journey
and get to work. "
Colonization Agent Speers said last
night: "Lack of motive is causing all the
trouble. So many useless scrubs have
been palmed off on the colonists that they
are in a hole.
Good cattle are hard to get. Fifty
mdre teams arrived from Battleford,
Batoche and Duck* Lake and were hired
to carry goods at $3.50 a hundred. The
owners of the last named teams have
agreed to break 8,000 acres for Barr at $3
Barr's agents have been among the
colcmists asking them to pay a dollar a
month each for special instructions in
farming, but Speers and his men openly
advised them against any such thing.
"What does a maritime province man
know about western farming?" said
Speers to-day. -
Three dissatisfied colonists started east
ward to-day booked for England. A hun
dred stragglers have arrived and- all tho
government officials are now on the
IOWA. FAUUS, IOWAIowa-Falls wlli
not have Company H of the Iowa nat
ional guard as. has been planned. Th e
membership was secured and all the de
tails made for mustering in when the ad -
ditional requirement was made of a $6,000
armory. Persons in charge were unable
to secure the necessary funds.
HARLAN, IOWA.The southbound
branch .passenger train on the Carroll di
vision of the Chicago & North-Western
road 'was wrecked near here. .Conductor
Grady and tf Mrs. Gladstone, both of Car
roll, were seriously injured. The accident
was caused by a broken flange.
-DEAD WOOD, 8. D.A majority of the
couhcilmen express themselves favorably
on the proposition of accepting the in
crease offered by Andrew: Carnegie to his
original donation for a public .library. Mr'.
Carnegie first offered $10,000, but has
increased" it to $15*000.
SALEMj S. D.Elmer Barnhart has
sold his livery to Peter
Waukon, Iowa, lor. $4,000.Mr. Marsha,
Who had a piece of wire staple fly in.his
eye, had the ball removed at Sioux Falls
and is very low.
CA*NTON, 8. D.Thomas Parks, aged
70, is dead aa the result of being run down
to a Sioux Fails-Canton train-
The "Style of a 'Dorothy Dodd'"
Shoes make your feet stylish or unstylish. They also decide your
gait and, to some extent, your posture. They are tremendously
important to a woman.
When you walk in some shoes you slouch along, but there are.
others that make you feel uplifted and animatedit is very curious!
The "Dorothy Dodd*' stands first among.stylish shoes.
It makes the foot look9a
It makes your walk a good five years younger. It gives you an
elastic step that betokens vivacity and animation. At the same
time it gives real distinction to the foot itself.
No foot is so badly shaped that it cannot be made stylish in this
shoe. Try stylish feet for once and see how you like the change.
Oxfords $2.50 Boots $3.00 ^ ^j^z--*x^**
Specials SOc more.
Fast color eyelets do not wear brassy.
Controlled exclusively .in both Minneapolis and St. Paul by
Correct Dress for
Men, Women and
At Plymouth Corner, Sixth and Nicollet.
APEIL 22, 1903. ^
^ , *
: Anderson of
ASHLAND, NEB.Mrs. A. G. Bentz,
wife of a farmer living near Memphis,
burned herself to death. She emptied a
kerosene can upon herself and applied a
full size smaller.
improved soda crackers}
Quite different from
the common crackers
that come in paper bags
And which no one buys
nowadays excepting as
a matter of habit
Uneeda Biscuit are .
by the baker and
by the In-er-seal Package,
identified by the ^
famous red and white * V
trade mark design. X-/
There are CHEATS Sold for
" .The imitations look like Pantasote,
but their surfaces become hard, and
brittle, crack, scale and crumble* are
dangerously inflammable, - and gener
There isablgpro^t for the swind
ling upholsterer who substitutes the
cheat for the genuine, and the people
have their remedy in reporting such
cases. We will prosecute the fraud.
Pantasote Is Always Satisfactory.
^ It is always flexible, grows hand
somer as it grows older, never cracks,
peels or rots has a fireproof, water
proof, greaseproof and stainproof sur
face yrhtth can be easily cleansed with
soap andfwa|er. It looks exactly like
'-morocco, wears longer and costs half
v Adopted by the U S. Government
*nd used for ten years by leading
Railways, Steamship lines, and Fur
niture and Carriage Upholsterers.
'" SOLD SY O. P. SEBXCXSOK ft CO.', 121
NATIONAL "BISCUIT. COMPANY
/AV ^ *-**
BROOKINGS, S. D.Aubrey Lawrence,
state's attorney of Hamlin county, has
been taken into the law firm of Hall &
Roddle of this city and will move here
May 1. H e is a popular young attorney.
'3 A '
" - /T'^f^l
Tlie name "Pantasote" is stamped on selv"'
age edge of goods in the piece. Insist on
ettin the genuine and let us know if you
Samples free on application.
Pantasote Co,. 11 Broadway- N. Y* Citj.
183 WASHINGTOH AVENVE KOBTH.