Newspaper Page Text
VENTURE OF liONtO ABOUT TO
ENTE THE HILIiS.
Deal for the Wasp, No. 2, Alder Creek
and Other Properties Soon to Be
ClosedAn Investment of a Half-
MllUon, of AVhlch the Wasp Com-
pany Will Receive Half.
Bpeoial to The Journal.
Lead, S: D. Feb. 5.One of tho largest Special to The Journal
and most important mining deals to be ne- Superior, Wis., Feb. 5.The dredge men
gotiated In the Black Ililla in recent years
is drawing to a close on Yellow Creek.
The deal involves the Wasp No. 2, Alder on the ocean and the great lakes as a
CreeH. and adjacent properties, making scheme of the army engineers to perpetu-
an area of about 400 acres. The prices
at which the properties have been bonded
aggregate about a half million dollars, of
which the Wasp No. 2 company will re-1
The famous Venture corporation of L*m-
don. England, is the Intended purchaser.
according, to reliable authority. This is matter of river and harbor work. It is
tho company that purchased Stratton's averted that altho $6,000,000 is now avall-
Indopondence mine in Cripple Creek, and
Thomas F. Walsh's Camp Bird mine In
the San Juan country of Colorado, a few i
years ago. It is one of the most extensive
mining operators in the world, and holds ities.
valuable properties in all quarters of the
globe. advent into the mining field of
South Dakota would be of great moment,
ROUBAIX, S. D.The Clover Leaf com
pany's mill I3 running with great regular
ity, dropping forty stamps and cleaning up
every two weeks. About $30,000 in gold
bullion is produced monthly. The ore .is
opening up- more, extensively and the
showing. Improves- with each round- iof
blasts. Twenty stamps are still idle ln the
mill, but they are expected to be let down
the coming spring or summer.
DBADWOOD, S. D.Charles F. Giesler,
who resigned as master mechanic of the
Penobscot company at Maitland, has be
come master mechanic for the Horseshoe
Mining company at Terry.
George Moore, inventor of the Moore
process for the treatment of slimes, is in
the Hills and Is conducting an Interesting
aeries of experiments at the Homestake.
Ten Cents a Barrel More for Points West
of Fort William.
Speolal to The Journal.
Winnipeg. Man., Feb. 5.The price of
Hour was advanced ten cents a barrel for
points west of Fort William yesterday by
the leading mills. The advance is caused
ty the upward tendency of the wheat mar
ket. The last previous advance of wes
tern millers was made exactly one month
ago yesterday. It provided for an increase
cf 20 cents a barrel.
MAKE PEACE WITH
WON'T GIVE DP
THEY CARRY THEIR FIGHT TO
Building of Dredges by the Govern-
*Slon. I more
ment Is a Scheme, They Say, of
You Are Certain to IJOSO If You At
tempt the Use of Force and
Tou cannot force your stomach to
o work that it is unable and unwill
ing to do. It has been tried time and
time again with always the same re
sult. The stomach is a good and
faithful servant but when pushed be
yond the limit it rebels. Some stom
achs will starid much more.abuse than
others, but every stomach has its
limit and when that limit is reached,
it is a very dangerous and unwise pro
ceeding to attempt to force it into do
ing further work. The sensible and
reasonable course is to employ a sub
stitute to carry on the work of diges
tion and give the stomach an oppor
tunity to recuperate and regain its
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the
only perfect substitute to take up and
carry on the work of tired, worn-out
stomachs. They are natural and easy
In their work and cause no disturb
ance in the digestive organs. They
contain all of the essential elements
that make up the gastric juice and
other digestive fluids and will digest
any food that a strong, healthy stom
ach will, and do it in the same time
and in the same way. They work in
dependently of surrounding conditions
and the fact that the stomach is weak
or diseased does-not influence them at
all in their useful and effective work.
They will digest food just as well in a
glass jar or bottle as they will in a
stomach. You can see that for your
self by putting one of them into-a jar
with a square meal and some water to
enable it to work. _,,. ,_
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets by thus
relieving the stomach of its work en
ables that organ to rest and recuper
ate and regain its health and strength.
The process is perfectly natural and
plain. Nature will heal the stomach
just as she heals a wound or a broken
limb, if she is not interfered with and
is permitted to do her work in her
own way. All interference is prevent
ed by Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale by druggists everywhere at 60
cents a box and if you are afflicted
with dyspepsia, one box will make you
feel fifty times better. You will for-
-et you have a stomach and rejoice in
forgetfulness. No druggist will
he so shortsighted as to try to get
along without Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets, for they are so popular and are so
well known for the good they have
done and the happiness they have
caused that any druggist caught with
out them would lose the confidence of
his customers and be regarded as be
low the standard. His business would
suffer as a result and his patrons
would go to other stores and buy their
other drugs there as well as their Stu
art's, Dyspepsia Tablets.
Army Engineers to Perpetuate
Themselves in OfficeAll the In-
terests of the Great Lakes Enlisted
in the light
0 th grea
th at fro tee
i kes regard the action of
governmenta in building dredges for use
themselves in office. The dredge men
Sunerior to Buffalo have combined
matter and altho various commit
attorneys have been to Washing-
ton iann their interests, they are compelled
sen 0 ther committees there to find out
attitude of the government in the
ble for work along the great lakes, sev
The negotiations were entered upon! terests. The action of the dredge men In
some months ago, the properties having putting in the protest and continuing the
been assembled by W. R. Dickinson of
Lead, by whom they were called to the
attention of mining men of Colorado, and
-thru them to the London corporation
Nick Treweek, who was for years mine
foreman for the Homestake Mining com
pany, re-entered Its employ this week and
Js in charge of work at the Washington
tunne} towards the northerly end of the
being held up
anto impossiblc foarethe dredge men
satisfaction from the authori-
by th government dredging
re( men contend
that done by in
a the plan of the engineers is
interests were among first
TERRY. S. D.The shaft started by the ins Superior men that they must live up
Dakota Mining and Milling company to the law. The fight on bad milk and sltion.
#xnloro ouartzite has reached a deDth of the use of coloring matter in milk here McPherson township will vote on the. proposl-
13 feet About* seventy-uve men are iu promises to be continued with unabated ontopay all road taxes in cash hereafter in-
.lav xeei. ADOUI seventy uve men
the company's employ. The last cleanup vigor, u. .tsaer, state cnemist, nas
lit the cyanide plant in Dead wood, the taken samples from practically every milk-
uecondt sinc,e thso mille was. started on it man and dairy innthe city imadeexpedte is
presen run wa mad Jan 21, and results
ed in about $5,000 in bullion, showing an
extraction for the run at approximately
SO per cent of the values.
The Spearflsh Gold Mining and Reduc
tion company has finished the installation
f new machinery at the mine and mill
and Is extending its railroad system to its
new ore discoveries. Dividends have been
passed for January and February owing
to the large expense involved, bat are rates. The company gets $30 for business
expected to be resumed in March phones and $20 a year for residence
The Deadwood-Standard company is phones. This is as against $50 and $60
gunning a direct tunnel by which the cost charged beforeDulutnew the company came in.
f conveying ore from the mine tp the mill
will be greatly reduced, in addition to the
greater dispatch obtained. The ore in the
past has been hauled by wagon. Upon
the completion of the new tunnel it will
delivered by tram.
that when a
._ v.^^,i- i, stead of
even purchased goods from him, finding that
they could do better than with wholesale houses.
Their came the crash and the store was closed.
The wholesale houses oegan to send in their
Mils and Lawrey refused to pay, saying that he
had no money and no goods. To-day a warrant
was sworn out by a wholesale company for his
arrest, but ho has left for unknown regions.
Representatives of wholesale houses say they
were led to believe that John Lawrey owned the
building in which he conducted his business, and
not his brother, Charles.
NO MONEY FOR THE FUNERAL
Peculiar Case of a MinnesotanFam
ily Cannot Get His Bank Deposit.
LA CROSSE. WIS.-The family of Jacob Vet
sch of Mound Prairie, Minn., who died at the
Lutheran hospital in this city, is left without a
dollar iu cash and cannot pay the funeral ex
penses. Vetsch came here about a week ago for
an operation. Before going into the operating
room he handed the matron $260, all the cash he
had, and told her to keep it for him until he
recovered. This money was deposited Iu one
of tho local hunks in his name and now it can
not be recovered until an administrator is ap
lointe in Houston county, Minnesota.
The officers of the Diamond Jo line steamers
have announced that an extra packet will be
placed ln service on the upper Mississippi this
season to accommodate the heavy traffic to the
Because h was refused admission to the
soldiers' home ou account of- bis third wife
being too young, Moses Wheeler became de
mented and wandered around all night and this
morning was found frozen to death in the
swamps south of the city.
EXHIBITS AT ST. LOOTS
Wisconsin Buttennakers' Resolutions
Award of Medals.
EAU CLAIRE, WIS.The Wisconsin Butter
makers' association adjourned after adopting
resolutions that as large exhibits aa possible
bo made at St. Louis that the work of the fac
ulty of the Wisconsin university dairy school be
commended to the people, and regretting tho
ft absence of ex-Governor Hoard and extending him
The principal prizes for butter were awarded
as follows: Gold medal, fl-=t prize, H. W.
Larson, Neenah, score 97 po silver medaL
second prize, C. H. Masche, .gon, score 96%
points third prize, JF. H. Kelllng, Jefferson,
score 96 points.
Supply men have sold about $80,000 worth of
machinery. This is more than they sold at the
national convention. A monthly butter-scoring
contest will be established Boon under the aus
pices of the association.
ASHLAND, WIS.The Hotel Athern was
burned. Seventy guests were aroused from their
beds and escaped, part of them in their night
clothes. Loss, $15,000 insurance, $8,000.
BARABOO. WIS.Mrs. Anson Case, mother
in-law of Governor R. M. La Follette, died here
this morning from a stroke of paralysis, aged
MILWAUKEE, WIS James E. Patton, a
well-known business man, died of heart trouble.
THRE E BROTHERS ARRESTED
FIV E INDICTMENTS
Grand Jury Reports to District Court
MANKATO, MINN.The grand 1ury has re
turned five indictments. Henry Klelnmann was
indicted for assault in the second degree upon
Andrew Anderson, whom he shot in the arm, and
the fight and all SfVal again* vViHiamE^^veti whos
them oanf the greart lakes seem to be interf
ested now in the movement.
Fight on Poor Milk.
Meat Inspector Otto Rogers to-day
dumped eight gallons of milk into the
sewer at the city hall. These heroic meas- a newnsuperintendent untilrequirefirstl the Wednesday
ures were taken for the purpose of show-
Q..,... *v,o+ +iTo..%,,,* t.,o. TO appear in person. Several city superintendents
will be arrests.
G. Eastman dued J. S. Johnson, J. E.
Elchten and Ernest H. Keith, a former the track. It is purposed to make an air line
alderman, for $480 alleged to have been
lost in their gambling house. The suit
was settled by the payment of the money.
Phone Rate May Be Higher.
It is probable that the People's Tele
phone company will ask for an increase in
that has granted the new
company abetter rate it is expected the
company will ask for it here. The com
pany says its eannot make money and im
proveat the rate charged at .present.
WHOLESALE HOUSES SWINDLED
Warrant Is Out for Lawrey, but He
Cannot Be Found.
GRAND RAPIDS, WIS.-A novel swindle has
just come to light whereby some of the whole-'
sale houses of the larger alties have been the
losers and citizens the winners. John Lawrey
last summer opened a grocery store in a building
purchased a few weeks previously by his brother,
Charles Lawrey. Business at the outset waa dull
for John Lawrey.
After a few months, however, he began t& ad
vertise great bargains. People were amazed at
tho low prices quoted, and flocked to his store.
Instead of one clerk Lawrey was compelled to
hire six aud three delivery wagons were con
stantly on the go. Staple products were sold be
low the wholesale price,
was chargedMwith attempted assault upon hi
7-year-Qld adopted daughter.
The Concordia band Is getting in shape to
o to the St. Louis exposition with thirty-five
pieces, and the citizens are subscribing lib
The school board has postponed the election of
ni Sh i March, and will al applicants
southern Minnesota have applied for the po-
as has always been the
in the past Th matter will be submittedcustome at th
township election ln March. It is felt that more
work can be done by the contracting
The Omaha road has a force of surveyors plac
ing the final stakes between this city and Mln
i neopa Falls, so as to take out all curves in
landhbetter 1 a Thf mat ter wm he snhmittri at the
between Mankato and Lake Crystal,
provement will be an expensive one.
BANK OF LOGS GAVE WAY
Woodsman's Body Crushed to a Pulp
in a Northern Gamp.
SOLWAY, MINN.By. an accident in New
man's lumber ca-np, one woodsman is dead and
a second is seriously injured and escaped death
by nothing sh of a miracle. Both were work
ing at the landing when a huge bank of logs
One fell under the cross logs which skidded
the timber safely over him, and the other was
crushed to an unrecognizable pulp underneath'
tons of logs. Fifty huge sticks o timber were
moved before the bod/ could be extricated.
Th dead man is a stranger and was about
40 years of age.
TTTRTLE RIVER, MXNN.Appraisers for the
Minnesota & International Railway are expected
to go over the line of the Red Lake Trausporta-.'
tion company in the near future.- The Minne
sota & International plans to buy, its line .of
railway, which runs from VVhlteflsh to ited
Lake. In the- event that- the purchase la made,
the road will probably be extended from White
nsh to this place, a distance of.four miles, con
meeting it with the Minnesota.'& International
main line. The move will make the entire Red
Lake country tributary to Bemidji.
LAKE CRYSTAL, MINN Over $100 was
cleared at the annual benefit ball by tho fire
company.Benjamin R. Williams, 75 years, old,
died last night.The following officers will of
Som o" the merchants ficiato at the Welsh C. M. church eisteddfod-to
be held In this place March 1 and.2 Presldim
officer, Rev. W. E. Evans, Mankato conductor,
W. E. Powell, Milwaukee adjudicator of music,
Dr. Dan Prothroe, Milwaukee..
CR00K8T0N, MINN.The report of the reg
ister of deeds for January is ahead of that of
January, 1903. The filing and other fees amount
ed to $635, while the total amount taken in
for the same month a year ago was $526. The in
creased number of deeds filed is responsible' foe
the good showing of the office as well as an indi
cation that valley real estate matters are pros
Four Persons Held at Butte for the
Murder of Stukel.
BUTTE, MONT.Joe Stukel. the Austrian who
was stabbed Sunday night at a dance in ths
Cash snloou, died last night as the result of
He niudu an antemortera statement that Martin
and Louis Blatnich Inflicted the wounds. Yester
day another Austrian, Mike Munich, gave himself
up to tho officers, asserting that he did the
stabbing. This make* four men held for tho
murder, as officers had previously arrested Matt
Blatnich, brother of Louis and Martin, for tho
same crime. An information charging all four
with murder in the first.degree was filed to-day.
by County Attorney Breen
Theodore Adams, "a boy. who was arrested by
the nolice on usnirlon of having hpn imnn^oto missloner had determined to publish the Hs
&\&^bSr^U^T^yt^f^!&S A full confession to the chief of police, stating
taht he had committed no less than six burglaries
the past few weeks.
Adams is under 20, and his father was for
merly a well known and highly respected citl
zon of'Butte. His mother and sister visited him
in jail yesterday and seemed nearly heart-broken
at his fall.
PIERRE, S. D.The county appointing board
of Stanley county appointed M. P. Kennedy, ex
treasurer of that county, to fill the vacancy in
the office of county auditor caused by the resig
nation of T. Maupini
^:id "W.NSLY S
TWO HARBORS, MINNDominie Algorota,
an Italian, and Andrew Mellne, a Swede, who
have been employed in Neal Bros.' lumber camp,
six miles from Allen Junction, may both be
cripples for life. Mellno has been pent to a
hospital suffering with a wounded foot, and Al
gorota to his home at Stillwater, where he will
be treated for frost bites.
LE SUEUR, MINN.Roswell Tousley, con
stable, had a warrant for the arrest of Alfred
Rademacher of Sharou, charged with assault on
Emma Walters. The weather being stormy, Mr.
Tousley sent out word by Mail Carrier Edward
Dalley to' Rademacher to come in and be ar
rested. Rademacher showed up promptly.
RED WING, MINN.Mrs. F. G. Marquardt
is critically IU from blood poisoning, which was
introduced into her- syster/thru a* small sliver SS
in one of her fingers.John Koester of Hav
Creek is at the city hospital as the result of
an accident- in which he sustained a broken
C7RUS, MINN.A farmers co-operative cream
ery will be built hero in the spring. A tempor
ary organization was formed to-day with C. W.
Johnson president, and Carl Stensland secretary.
The meeting was addressed by James Wilson of
the state dairy and food commission.
TENSTRIKE, MINN.McLean & Mackey, tie
contractors, have taken a contract to get out all
tho cedar and tamarack on 8,000 acres of tim
ber lands adjoining this village, before July 15.
They will give steady employment to S00 men.
HEWITT, MINN.Tho Ward Bros.' milling
concern of this place has changed hands, Rich
ard H. Ward selling, his half interest to his
brother, Thomas Ward, Jr. There will be no
change in tho firm name.
LITTLE FORK, MINN.R. W. Dering be
lieves be li the pioneer of Itasca county pio
neers. Fourteen years ago he shot two caribou
on the present townsite of Little Fork.
NEBISH, MINN.J. R. Orrlnger, a saloonlst,
has filed a petition ln bankruptcy.
NE W WARD BUILDING
Fargo Will Have to Provide It
FARGO, N. D.The rapid increase' in' the
number of pupils in the Fargo schools has placed
the board of education in a quandary for room.
It is probable that at least one more new ward
building will have ,to be erected in the' sulkier.
All the buildings are overcrowded and the high
school, which was enlarged two years ago, ia
again too small.
The Spanish-American war veterans last night
celebrated of th^e fight at?Manila.
A banqueftthedanniversary an program were features.
Another case to test the validity of the Wood
.w before Judge Pollock. The county com
missioners had publish the lis
THE MINNEAPOLIS^ JOIXR^K^W.? W
TO-DAY'S TELEGRAPHIC. NWSF THE NORTHWEST
TWO YOUNG LADIES IN THIS TEAM
MAUDE PATTERSON. LOUIS SHIRLEY.
Debaters from Breckenridge, Ninth Congressional District, in the High School Debating League.
WORLD'S BEST CORNHUSKER
Rannaok of Shenandoah, Iowa, Said to
Have Established His Claim.
Special to The Journal.
Eldora. Iowa, Feb. 5.Charles Rannack
of Shenandoah, Page county, Iowa, has
fully established hisr
right to the title of
champion cornhusker of the world by
husking 201 bushels of corn in ten hours.
The championship "was won as the result
of a wager of several hundred dollars by
friends of Rannack,' who were positive
that he could husk 200 bushels of corn in
Champion Corn HjJJsker of the World,
ten,hours. A short time before the,test
was* made Rannack? had husked 181 hush
els in nine arid- pneifcalf hours.
i A light1
show- Wa-falling,-.the day the
final test was made, but Rannack won the
wager- by picking .201 bushels
and "J.0 pounds in ten. hours'
.time that he worked, stopping half an
(hour for- his dinner. The test took place
upon the B. Wilson farm, near Farragut,
Iowa, and Rannack.began his task at 7
o'clock a. m. A noon he had husked
98 "bushels, making about five wagon loads.
The last ear. was tossed Into the wagon
at 5:30 in the afternoon. The field of corn
averaged seventy bushels to the acre and
the ears of corn averaged three-quarters
Of a pound in weight.
Rannack is 24, weighs 170 pounds, and
is a member of the Fifty-fifth regiment,
Iowa national guard. recently went
to, Galesburg, 111., and defeated the man
who claimed the championship of that
state for corn husking.
BIG TELEPHONE MERGER
BRAINERD, MINN.Mons Mahlum will com- L. H. Henry of the Herald and Robert Eggert.
mence the erection of a two-story solid brick The matter of a new concrete bridge across the
block in the spring, to be used for stores and
delinquendetermineundeo taxes te provisionst
that law, and an injunction was secured. .The
matter will be carried to the supreme court for
GRAND FORKS, N. D.Sheriff Arthur Sco
field, who ls serving a ninety-day sentence for
contempt of court, has made application to the
United States supreme court for. a writ of habeas
NORWAY, MICHFire, starting from spon
taneous combustion, -has.been, burning..several
days in a big pile if bituminous coal at No. 6
shaft of the steel corporation's Aragbn mine.
Seven Companies Expected to Swing
WEBSTER CITY. IOWAThe Stratford Inde
pendent Telephone company and the Webster City
wiftg of that comDany were merged under the
name of Hamilton County Independent Telephone
company. The organization was' capitalized at
$24,000. A committee from the new company
will meet various committees from other com
panies which purpose to merge with them, and
arrange the details.' It is expected that by the
first of next week all the companies which will
join the merger will have come in.
The officers elected at the meeting were: D. C.
Ghase, Webster City, president A. M. Johnson,
Stratford, vice president J. W. Lee, Webster
City, secretary John A. Wilke, Webster City
The lines which these companies expect to have
merged with them are: The Stanhope lines, the
farmer lines out of Kamrar, the Ellsworth com
pany, the Ross company at Williams and the
The Farmers' state bank of Kamrar has filed
a suit asking that a receiver be appointed for
the Consumers' Mercantile company of Jewell.
The reason given is that the company ls in
Three suits have been filed against the Illi
nois Central in this city for damages, aggre
gating $1,250 and costs. They were filed by
Charles Abbott, a blind man, M. Guthrie and G.
A meeting of the board of directors of Mercy
HASTINGS, MINN.Mrs. Mary Maroney, aged*
79, died from pneumonia. She was a pioneer
resident of Marshall, removing to this city two
years ago. She is survived by a eon. Thomas,
and a daughter, Mrs. Ira Clark of Minneapolis. hospital was held last evening. Rev. J. W.
Lothian of Fort Dodge, presiding elder of fhls
PIPESTONE, MINN.The contract for the' district of the Methodist church, was chosen su-
erectlon of the $10,000 Carnegie library has perintendent. Dr. J. M. Crowley, intern at
been awarded to George S. Redmon of this city the hospital, was elected assistant superlnten-
for $8,100. The work wiU be rushed as soon dent
as the weather will permit. At the annual meeting of the Webster City
Poultry association, the following officers were
elected: James Follett, president John Stevens,
vice president Fred Hahne, secretary G. T.
Adams, treasurer J. E. Olmstead, superinten
CHARLES CITY, IOWA.The annual banquet
of the Commercial Club was held last night.
George E. May was toastmaster and' toasts were
responded' to by Mayor Ellis, President Hlrsch
of. the college, Dr. J. Niemack, C. Hart,
Editor Sam G. Sloane of the Intelligencer, Editor
Cedar similar to the one at Waterloo waa dis
cussed. The bridge will.cost $80,000.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.The home protec
tion party, organized -here to place a ticket ln
the field for the municipal campaign, has cnosen
its candidates ior councllmen, as follows: First
ward, Roy R. Waterbury second, Dr. W. 8.
Devine third, N. F. Miller fourth/ F. P.
Eichorn fifth, Charles P. Wassmer sixth, A.
Selg.Allen Packer, a stockraiser, died yeater
day from cancer of the liver.
MASON CITY, IOWAThe defense in the Lin
hoff case made rapid strides to-day toward the
theory of protecting her husband and home when
Mrs. Linhoff fired the fatal shot. Much new
testimony to -this effect was presented, and It
is evident that it will have much weight in the
decision of the jury.
WATERLOO, IOWABents Griffith died last
night as the result of being frozen. He was
thrown out of his cutter early in the evening
and when found was almost death.
O0RYD0N, IOWAO.. F. Nelson, recently of
Chicago, was found near here with his head
partly blown off. He was hunting rabbits.
MTLFORD, TOWA^-A Junior Endeavor society
of about fifty- members has been organized in
connection with the Congregational church.
DEADWOOD, 8,- D.^^Ehe Black1
and Savings bank has let a contract .for the
erection of the new-three-story bank building
to Mullen &. Muhn.A=.man called at' the Office
of Sheriff Doten and made"-a ^demand-for twenty
armed men for the purpose of releasing his
sweetheart from confinement in one of the re.
sorts of the town. His actions plainly indl
cats Insanity,.=and he'has been looked op.
DUBUQUE, IOWA.Captain J. F. Mer
ry, assistant general passenger agent of
the Illinois Central, and Miss Catherine
Shimmin of Manchester, Iowa, were mar
ried yesterday at Belolt, Wis. Captain
Merry is chairman of the Vlcksburg na
tional park commission and an intimate
friend of President Roosevelt.
RED LODGE, MONT.As a sequel to
an attachment? formed during the Chicago
street railway strike last fall, the mar
riage of Miss Rose Phillips of Chicago
and. John Allen, a prominent- sheep man
of this section, took place to-day. Alien
was in Chicago during the strike and
boarded a car upon which Miss Phillips
was riding. The car was attacked by riot
ing strikers, and Allen, with true western
gallantry, rescued the terrifltd girl from
her peril and a mutual attachment was
MANKATO, MINN.The marriage of
Miss Lydia Angeline Mayer and Clarence
Odell Williamson took place yesterday
afternoon. The bridegroom is abstract
clerk in the office of the division super
intendent of the Great JSTorthern road at
(Jit01011, S. D.The city council to-day
granted a franchise for electric light gas and
central heating plants to Herman E. Miles of
St. Paul. The conditions provide that the light
ing plant shall be lnstaled and in working order
in six months. The central heating plant idea
raay be developed along with the construction
of an electric lighting system.
MERGERS TO BE
IOWA SOLONS AFTER INSURANCE
Bill for the Organization of a Com-
mission to Pass Upon All Applica-
tions for Consolidation and Rein-
suranceRecent Charges Made by
Cummins Spur the Legislators to
One of the most important provisions is
the organization of an Insurance commis
sion, consisting of the governor, the au
ditor and the attorney general. This will
pass upon all applications for consolidation
or reinsurance, and it will require the con
sent of every member of the commission
to make the approval valid.
Representative Emory English of Polk.
county has introduced a measure provid
ing for the appointment of an actuarys anUdI
the examination of insurance companies
at the instance of the auditore whenever he
so desires. The auditowrh isB to have au
thorltt tot appoint an
be $2,000 annually. The companies are to.
pay theeu expense of examinations, which
Both billB are the ^result of the recent
chaises of lafness made against ex-State
Auditor Frank Merrlam and his| examinei-\
Max Beehler The bill providing for an
actuary resultfs directlyn from the charges of extortion $28,00 0 i fees preferred by
Governor Cummins against Mr. Merrlam
and Mr. Beehler.
IOWA CITY, IOWA./The Northern Oratorical
league's preliminary contest at the University of
Iowa was won by H. G. Walker of Iowa City.
While delivering an oration John Elton Savage
of Hebron, Iowa, fainted and fell off the plat
form. His head struck on a piano and he was
BUFFALO CENTEB, XOWAFire completely
destroyed the Northern Lumber company's sheds
and stock of lumber, also the harness shop and
dwelling of Ous Rake and a near-by building.
The loss is about $15,000.
Is the Most Necessary Magazine for Women
Some of the March Contents that Interest Every Woman
HER CHILDRENNew Physical CultureforChildren by
M. Wilma Sullivan Stories and Pastimes, by Albert
Bigelow Paine, Gabrielle E. Jackson, Lina Beard, Emma C.
Dowd Children Reading, by Mrs. Theodore W. Birney.
V\' .^T.^?'^ 17
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines.Iowa, Feb. 5.The Iowa leg
islature may shut off insurance mergers.
Senator Whipple of Benton county to the The mine was"ciosed for^fteen"workup
author of a bilslu regulation
QDINCT MINE 1
ALL ITS TRAMMERS AGRE E TO A
The biU was itnroduced with the ap
proval of the state auditor, B. F. Carroll,
and is backed by the insurance committees
of both houses. It provides that no com
pany may do a life, accident or health Ine
surance business, either on the stocks, mu
tual, stipulated premium, assessment or,
fraternal plan, or shalln consolidate wlth
wa 3 secure( i fro
any other company or re-insure- its risks .neitheurr of whicfh treated full
compa tw fnace 3
It ore 8
A prMen th
HER DRESSA letter by Mrs. Osborn, the creator of styles for
the smart set, leads off, supplemented by all of the sugges-
tions of our own designers.
HER PERSONAL APPEARANCE-Dr. Murray meth-
od of acquiring beauty and health is simple, practical
HER HOMEHouse Building and Home Making, and
Practical Aids in House Furnishing, by Alice M.
Kellogg Seasonable Gardening by Ward Macleod.
HER TABLESuggestions for Serving and Waiting at Table I
on Informal Sunday Night Suppers and Impromptu Evening
Refreshments,Something on Lenten Dishes, Novel Luncheon
Recipes, The Cooking of Oysters, and many practical
suggestions for bettering the table service.
HER SOCIAL LIFEThe Evolution of a Club Woman by
Agnes Surbridge Club Life, Helen M. Winslow The
Observances of Society, Mrs. Learned The Girl and her
Interests, Priscilla Wakefield Evening Entertainments.
HER DISPOSITIONLillie Hamilton French talks about
"dumping troubles" in The Joy of Living Papers. It will
help one to the right outlook.
HER LEISURE MOMENTSLionel Mapleson Descrip-
tion of a Visit to Melba a Story by Ethel Watts Mumford
A Prose Fancy by Richard Le Gallienne Book Reviews
by Laura B. Starr.
This is the way in which the March DELINEATOR ministers
unto the wants of women, her dress, her person, her table, her
family, her home and her entire moral, mental and spiritual life.
Of your newsdealer or ny Butteries: agent, or o'Uie publuhers, at 15 cent copjr $1.00* year
lit J0hl\' W i ThOmaS & CO., Agent, for ButterickVDelineator md Patterns^
Men Lost About $80,000 In Wages ailtf*
the Company $115,000 in Copper
Production During the Strike-
Calumet and Arizona Mine Is Prov-
ing a WonderIts Production in
Special to The Journal. ^,v"y-,i
Calumet, Mich., Feb. 6.Operations at
the Quincy mine have been resumed, the^,
trammers agreeing to a reduction in pay*
abou $30,000, while the company lost
$u5,000 ua los wa mch
a in copper productionmtho
The Calumeut & Arizona mine produced.
3,020,000 pounds of blister copper, 99 per
cent pure, in thes best month in,
the history of the mine. This product
smelter run of over a year
the operation of only
250 tonsitcapacitquota each,,,
demonstrate that the Calumet & Arizona
copper mine ln the world.-
^5^^ abou $1 6 to
caiumet & Arizona--^
produc i a th nt^ ovj 3 6 000(000
a ear Anothe frn
tplanned.t ln commlss
more arye All of
cure fro a sl
Results from the Fhoenirx
fromo tlo forty6 pounds a ton
Roc shlpment fro th
mln averag 32 5 ton dal
&r 6 closel conflne an th
men wo unde wa
continue satisfactory. The mine is mak*'
ing a respectable product for the amount
jMuch delay has occurred in the operation*
No 2 shaf
the mineral yield being.
& Tamarac mln bee close dow indefinl iy for repairs..gahe
I deV ei
shaft. Irtk is likelyd thadt thiso work will he
continued to a depth 1,000n feet, ifop losf sinki the
lode does not show marked improvement-3.oNnig
before that point is reached,
Talk about the Franklin paying a divi
dend this year is premature. The mine Is
undoubtedly in better condition than for
years and is making its copper at a good,
profit. There are things to be accomp-^
lished, however, before dividend payments*
are commenced. The new No. 2 shaft at
the Franklin Junior will be opened tot
greater depth and the area of ground re*,
serves doubled. A fairly large surplus^
fund, is also desirable before starting dlvir