Newspaper Page Text
MINNESOTA FORESTERS WILL
HOYE ON NEW ULM
10,000 OR MORE WILL BE SEEN IN
City Prepares for the Entertainment of
the Catholic OrderProgram Com
pleted for the Annual Convention of
Minnesota Music Teachers' Associa
tion in Winona Early in June.
Specials to The Journal.
New Ulm, Minn., May 22.June 11 to 14 la the
time set for the annual convention In thin city
of the different camps of the Catholic Order of
Foresters of this state
Under the management of Chief Ranger Eck
stein of this city, who has the care of the
meeting on his hands, the convention will open
with what Is to be known as Catholic day. Thi*
Is a new feature in the meetings of the order.
On this day it Is expected that there will be
cue of the largest crowds of visitors In this
city that has ever been seen here.
The plan is to have the railroads run excur
sions to the place from all directions, timing
the trains so they will get here In the morning
and leave lu the evening, the object being to
have as many Foresters present as possible to
take part In a monster parade.
There are some 12,000 members of the order
In tha state, and so far nearly all the camps
have been heard from. Camps which have bands
or can sicure them will bring them along, and
Jt 1B believed there will be at least twenty bands
In the procession.
Catholics of this city have Just finished a mag
nificent school building and In this new building
the deliberations of the convention will take
place. Speakers have been announced as fol
lows: Rt Rev. Bishop Starlka of Lead, S.
6tate Chief Ranger John B. Hanten of South
Dakota, State Chief Ranger J. A Kuypers of
Wisconsin^ and Julius Coller. There will also
be representatives of several states representing
the various state organizations and it is certain
that the talent In this line will be as good as
has ever been assembled upon a Blmllar occas
Bion in the state.
WINONA, MINN The program has been com
pleted for the annual convention of the Minne-
Official quotations of the Minneapolis
Produce Exchange, corrected up to 12 m
Monday, May 22.
BUTTERReceipts Saturday, 26,055 pounds.
Creameries, extra, 20c, creameries, firsts, 18c
creameries seconds, 15c dairies, extras, 18c,
dairies, firsts 15c dairies, seconds, 14c ladles,
firsts, 13c ladles, seconds, 14o, renovated, ex
tras. 16c packing stock, fresh, sweet, 14c.
EGGSReceipts Saturday, 1,280 cases. Cur
rent receipts. No 1, case count, case, $4 85
current receipts, No. 1 candled, doz, 16%c
dirties, candled, case, ?3.53 checks, candled,
case, $3 85.
CHBESBTwins or flats, fancy, 13%c twins
or flats, choice, lie twins or flats, fair to good.
8c Young Americas, fancy in quality and
regular in style, 14c Young Americas, choice,
lie, brick, No 1 13c brick, No. 2, 10c brick,
No. 8, 8c limburger, No 1, 14%e primost,
No. 1, 8i6@9c, Swiss, fancy loaf, 15@16c
Swiss, fancy block, 15@16c Swiss, choice block,
VEGETABLESAsparagus. 1-S bu crate,
$150 beans, string, bu, $2 50 beans, wax:,
2,-8 bu, S2 beets, bu, 40c beets, doa
bunches, 65c@l. celery, Florida, crate, $4
cauliflower, doz, $2 25 cucumbers, doz, $1 egg
plant, 2@3 garlic 10@20c lettuce, leaf, 35c
lettuce, head, doz. 85c mint, doe, 40c onions,
green, doa bunches, 16c: peas, green, bu. $2 25,
parsley, doz, 80c parsnips, bu. 40c peppers,
green, six basket crate, $4 radishes, round, doz
bunches, 30c rhubarb, 40-lb box, 75c, squashes,
summer, doz, 75c@$l spinach, bu, 25c toma
toes Florida six-basket crates, $2.50.
HONEYE-rtra fancy white, 1-lb sections,
12c fancy white, 1-lb sections, lie choice
white, 1-lb sections, c amber, 9c goldenrod,
9c extracted white, In cans, 8%o extracted
amber In cons, 7c. ,_,^
IflSHPike, 7(8|8o pickerel, 4Mi@Sc, crap-
pHa, 6@7c betfalo an* carp, 8@4c boHlieatM
OABBAGE^New California, 100 lbs, $2: new
southern, crate, $2 75 old 100 lbs, $1.50
BEANSQuotations Include sacks. Fancy
navy, bu, $2, choice navy. $1 firstname.lastname@example.org medium
navy handpicked, $175(^185 medium navy,
fair $1.25 medium navy, mixed and dirty, eo@
75c brown, fancy, $1 brown, fair to good,
i $150@170. A
LIVE POULTRYYearling roosters, lie
hens, 12%@13c, broilers, 1 $ to 2 lbs each,
doa, $4@6 old roosters, 6@7c ducks, 10@llc:
ceese, 8c, turkeys, 15c.
DRESSED POULTRY (undrawn).Turkeys,
choice to fancy, 16@18c turkeys, culls, 10(3
12Vic chickens, hens and yearling roosters,
choice to fancy, UffllSMjC: old roosters and
culls, 6a8c ducks, ll@12c geese, 10@12c
PIGEONSTame, live, young and old, doa,
$101.15 dead, 60@70c squabs, nesters, fancy
selected, live or dead, fl.60Ql.75 small, poor
and thin, unsalable.
ORANGESNavels, $2.50@4 Mediterranean
Sweets, $2 73@3 50 seedlings, $email@example.com.
LEMONSCalifornia, fancy, $3.25 choice, $3
Messians, $8 firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAPE FRUITCalifornia, $8
BANANASJumbo hunches, $2 75@3 large
bunches. $2 25(312 50. medium bunches $email@example.com.
DRIED PEASYellow, fancy, bu, $1.40, yel
low medium, $1.40 green, fancy, $2 85 green,
medium, $140 marrowfat, $2.
ONIONSDry, 100 lbs, $2.05: Spanish, crate,
$2 60 Bermudas. $2 southern, bu, ^i
Vea kip, 15 to 2 5 hs.
Veal calves. 8 to 15 lbs, each..
Deacons, under & lbs, each
PINEAPPLES24s and 30s, crate, $2 75
CHERRIESB-r $2 50.
STRAWBERRIES24 qt cases. $2 75.
DRESSED MEATSVeal, fancy, lb. 6%c
veal, fair to good, 55Mic veal, small or over
weight, 4c mutton, fancy, peltB on, 15c
lambs, milk, choice, pelts on. 12@14c, lambs,
thin and poor, unsalable, hogs, 6@6%c.
FROG LEGSLarge, do, 9@10c. medium, 4
POTATOESBurbanks and Rurals, carlots,
packed, bu, 25c, led stock, carlots. sacked, 20
25c small lots 5c more, bulk, 5c less new, bu,
APPLESBen Dais, 88.75Q4 Baldwins,
$4 50 Russets, $4 50 Ben Davis, box, $175.
1 HIDES, PELTS, TALLOW, ETO.
No 1 No. 2.
S. cured steer hides, over 80 lbs... 11 10
G. S. heavy cow hides over 60 lbs 10 9
G. S. light hides, under 00 lbs 10 9
G. S bulls, stags, oxen and work
S. long-haired kip, 8 to 25 lbs 9*4
indian handled, over 18 lbs 17%
Montana butcher hides, long trim,
Montana butcher hides, long trim,
Montana butcher hides, short trim,
Montana butcher hides, short trim,
Indian stretched 13
Montana calf, under 5 lbs 10
Montana kip, 6 to 12 lbs....... ..16
Iowa, Minnesota, Dakota and Wiscon
sin hides 13
Dry buU hides 12
Dakota and Wisconsin, under 5 lbs.. 17
Kips, 6 to 12 lbs 14
Dry salted hides, all weights 12
TJnwashed, fine l
Unwrshed. fine, medium.. 5?
Unwashed, medium, to %-blood 24
Tallow, In cakees.
Grease Beeswax,' dark a
sota State Music Teachers' association to be held
In this city June 7, 8 and 0. Not Including the
round tables some twenty-five artists will take
part, among these being Mrs. J. Huntington
Yale, contralto, Carlo Fischer, cellolst Maximil
lian Dick, violinist Ella Richards, pianist, and
Gertrude Sans Soucl, organist. The program in
detail as arranged is as follows:
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 7.
0-soOpening exercises address of welcome,
president's annual address, reports of officers
114)0.Organ recital, Marc D. Lombaid, Wi
nona, assisted by J. L. Hjort, tenor, Minne
1V30-Org*m rcund table Gordon Graham,
chairman (paper by G. H. Fairclough).
Afternoon 2 30Concert by state talent vocalists, Mrs.
Jane Huntington Yale, St. Patfl: Mrs. H. M.
Ltinberton, Winona. Myron M. Blackman, Wi
nona. Instrumentalists, Gordon Graham, organ,
Winona Carlo Fischer, cello, Minneapolis Mas
inilian Dl,ck, violin. St. Paul, Miss Ella Rich
ards, piano, St. Paul, Mr. Fedeileln, organ,
4 30piano round table W. L. Gray, North
8 00 to 11:00Reception by the officers.
THURSDAY. JUNE 8.
0 45Business meeting.
10 SOOrgan recital S. Woodruff. Minne
apolis, assisted by Miss Mildred Royerstedt, Wi
11 00Round table (voice) Wlllard Patten,
Afterroon 1-C0Meeting of county vice presidents Miss
Caroline V. Smith. Winona, chairman.
2 30Concert (Minnesota composers). The
composers taking part will be Miss Gertrude
Sans Souci. Minneapolis Ernest Lachmund, Du
luth Gustavus Johnson, Minneapolis Arthur
ICoerner, St Paul. Claude Madden, Minneapolis
Robert Gale, Minneapolis, Mr. Federleln, or
ganist, Minneapolis, and others.
4.b0Round table for strings W. W. Nelson,
St Paul, chairman.
5.00Public school music section Miss Caro
line V. Smith, Winona, chairman.
7 IBOrgan recital George H. Faireiong
Paul, assisted by E. Phillips, St. Paul.
YOUNG AND OLD "VETS'
Guardsmen of New Ulm Will Entertain
Grand Army Men.
NEW ULM, MINN.At a recent meeting of
Company A It was decided that the members of
Hecker post A. R. should be the guest of
the militia on the afternoon of Memorial Day.
At the close of the parade and the services
at the cemetery, the veterans will be received
at the armorv. where they will be treated to a
banquet, at the close of which there will be
short speeches. Members of the city council
will be present. This feature of Memorial Day
is original with the members of the local com
pany and has called forth many words of
praise from members of the Grand Army.
GOVERNOR WILL GIVE DIPLOMAS
Twenty-one to Be Graduated /rom the
High School at Fairmont.
FAIRMONT. MINN.It has been announced
by the high school authorities that the first
event of commencement week wlU be on June 2
at the operahouse, when the class history and
prophecy will be given and several fancy drills
by the girls of the clasB presented. On Sunday,
June 4, Rev. Mr. Satterlee of the Methodist
church will deliver the baccalaureate Bermon on
"Fidelity." The closing event is commencement
on the evening of June 7, when Governor John
son will deliver the address and specially trained
choruses will furnish several musical numbers.
The class contains twenty-one members, three
boys and eighteen girls, the largest in the his
tory of the school.
Farmers in this vicinity are being fleeced by
a smooth traveling man who claims to hail from
this city. He sells an inferior quality of goods,
worth about $30, for $65, taking notes as secur
Contracts have been let for the building of
a channel between Budd and Hall lakes. Prac
tically all the money necessary has been sub
scribed and work will commence this week.
Elmer Ryan, aged 82, died of lingering con
FOUR ALMOST DROWNED
Mankato Boating Party of Four Oling
to Willow Trees Until Rescued.
MANKATO, MINN.While Bernal Morrison,
son of A. M. Morrison, editor of the Mankato
Journal, and Ralph Slnot, accompanied by two
young women, students at the commercial col
lege, were boat riding on the Minnesota river
near Sibley Park, last
.13 .65 55
Green or frozen, lc less than G. S. cured.
Horse and mule hides, large, each .$3 85 2 35
Horse and mule bides, medium, each. 2 50 1.75
Horse and mule hides small, each 1 60 110
Dry horse and mule hides, each 1 50 100
Unwashed, burry. seedy, chaffy, me
dium and coarse -21
TJnwasbed, broken lots, medium and
Ginseng, dry, good to choice, all
sections, spring $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Beneea root, dry, good .52
Seneca root, dry, poor 50 .60
Bear, black, brown or gristly $7.75 18.00
Bear. yearllnRS and cubs 2.0O@ 11.00
Beaver 3.00@ 8.50
Beaver, kits 200 2 60-
Cat. wild 65 125
Fisher 2.50 7_.0o
Fox, black and silver gray 25 00300.00
Fox, cross 3.00 1200
Fox, red 2.00 4.25
Lynx 2.50 6,00
Marten, dark 7.50 18 00
Marten, brown or pale 2 50 8.50
Mink, dark 2.50
Mink, brown 2.00
Uuskrat, winter 10
Muskrat, spring 07
Skunk, black and short stripe 00
Skunk, narrow and long Stripe.
Skunk, broad stripe and white 45
Wolf, timber 2.00
4.50 .eo -.14
r^^BSXfm W Wm^m^f*^ Monda Evening, Iff SWHR TffE MterftEAPOLis ydufctiAE.
:a recital Georg Falrelongh St.
8 30Lecture (negotiations pending).
FRIDAY, JUNH 9.
Morning 9.30Business meeting, election of officers,
Afternoon 2.00Recreation as guests of Winona mem
8 00Concert, Mrs. Hildegarde Hoffmaa Huss,
soprano, and Harrv Holden Huss, composer and
CROWD AT ST. PETER
Attendance Upon Gustavus Adolphus
Commencement Largest Yet Known.
ST PETER, MINN.Visitors attracted by the
commencement exercises of Gustavus Adolphus
college have already begun arriving in the city,
and it is evident that the attendance is to be
larger than that of any previous year. By to
monow morning, when the new auditorium is
dedicated, there will be several hundred present,
and many more will come tor the annual alumni
banquet, 'which takes place Thursday night.
The exercises were open Saturday evening,
when pnpils of Professor S. K. Hall gave a
recital in the auditorium, and yesterday morn
ing Professor 0. A Blomgren of Rock Island,
111 preached the annual missionary sermon In
the Swedish Lutheran church. Last night the
baccalaureate sermon was delivered by President
Peter A. Mattson. and this afternoon graduates
of the commercial department will receive their
One of the most Interesting events In connec
tion with the commencement is the Smith ora
torical contest, to be held tonight between rep
resentatives of Gustavus Adolphus and Bethany
college ofLindatorg, Kan. A challenge cup,
to ren ain In the possession of the winning school,
is the principal trophy, but O. A. Smith of
Minneapolis has offered several cash prizes to
be competed for by the individual contestants.
succeeded graspint the
tops of willow trees standing in the swollen
stream, and clung to them until they were
Morrison and one of the young women had
a very narrow escape from drowning, Morrison
having gone down twice.
RECORD STRIPPING: RUN
Crew at the Adams No. 4 Loads 700
Cars in a Day.
BVELETH. MINN.A record run on stripping
with a steamshovel was made a tAdams No. 4
open pit. Last year various steamshovel creWs
got to competing in the number of dump cars
they sent out and about the biggest day's work
amounted to 640 cars On Saturday, in spite
of starting a half nour late, and after being
handicapped ly one or two minor accidents, a
Bucyrus shovel, with W. Walters engineer
and Sam Trengove cranesman, loaded 700 cars,
which is believed to be the record for the
A movement Is on foot to give prices for the
best results in gardening and home Improve
ment A plan is being worked out by the in
dustrial betterment committee of the Business
Men's association, which contemplates six prizes
from $5 to $1 The competition is to be limited
to miners and other emplojees.
HIGH SCHOOL DEBATE
St. Cloud Team Wins
ST. CLOUD, MINN.St. Cloud high school
won the debate Saturday evening with the
Little Falls high school. The question was:
"Resolved, That immigration should be restrict
ed to a minimum degree." St. Cloud had the
F. J. Baker, a gunsmith of St. Cloud, will
start a hardware and coal business in Sauk
George A. Cousins, the guard at the state
reformatory who has been suing the St. Cloud
Water Power company for $5,000 damages for
personal injuries, lost his case in district court.
Chester Blattner. the 10-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Blattner of St. Cloud, died at
the hospital of appendicitis.
New Company at Welcome Will Buy an
Elevator or Build One.
WELCOME, MINN.About fifty farmers held
a meeting In tne hall at this place and organised
a farmers' elevitor company. Four hundred
shares have been subscribed and theie are about
150 more shares ready to be taken. Nine direc
tors were elected to hold office until Jan. 1,
1906. They are Henry Ledaher, Charles Lesch,
Adolph Rosskopf. V. Klein, Phillip Wohl
hutter, D. C. Montgomery. Trank Amann, Ferder
Barge, D. W. Fellers. The first officers are:
President, C. Montgomery vice president.
Henry Ledaher secretary, J. V. Klein treasurer
D. W. Fellers. The companv will either buy
one of the elevators here or put up a new
FOLEY, MINN.Miss Mary Glad, a senior
of the St.- Cloud normal, has been elected pri
mary teacher in the public schools of this
place Active work will start soon on the
Morrill and Foley rural telephone line. The
material" is on the ground.The J. M. Wood
Manufacturing eompany has commenced the op
ieratlon of Its new pail and tub factory.
ADA, MINN.Mayor Louis Hanson is erect
ing a handsome residence on Pacific avenue.The
v.jf' jYri.Mi jind rrnirfe, cased 1.25 2 5 0 lnine men' nidation will hold a conven-
PROVES A THIEF
HANDSOME WARREN PERCY OR-
DERED OUT OF SUPERIOR.
Young Vermonter Out a Wide Swath
and Was Treated Almost as a Mem
ber of the Wilson FamilyFound
Where the Latchkey Was Kept and
Stole Money and GemB.
Special to The Journal.
Superior, Wis., May 22.Warren Percy, hand
some, brilliant, a favorite in polite society here
in the erstwhile, has fallen from grace. His
friends have been startled with the news that he
has confessed to a daring robbery. Not only
that, it was from the woman in whose home he
had often been an honored guest that he stole
Jewels and money of the value of $800.
Last year a young Superior attorney, Howard
D. Bailey, went to Bennington, Vt., and mar
ried. He returned here with his wife. One day
last fall she read In a local paper an item that
Warren Percy of Bennington had come to the
head of ihe lakes on a boat, was taken ill and
sent to a, hospital In Duluth. Mrs. Bailey knew
the Percy family and she at once looked up the
young man, ill and friendless here. Flowers
and delicacies were bis portion from that day.
When he left the hospital be came to Superior
and his newly found friends soon introduced him
to society and in business circles. Percy's Apol
lo-like face and form quickly made him a favor
ite. At the home of Mrs. William Wilson and
daughter, Miss Bessie, ha was a frequent caller.
Such was his intimacy there that he was treated
almost as a member of the family and soon knew
the secrets of the household, where the latch
key was kept and where the jewels and money.
One night last week the mother and daughter
went to the theater, leaving the house locked
and the latchkey in Its accustomed place. When
tl-ey returned the Jewel box and $70 in cash were
gone. Mrs Wilson suspected Percy, but the
young man was loud In his protestations and
much offended that his benefactors should sus
pect him. Mrs. Wilson felt certain and after
telling Percy that he had been detected called in
When he reached the cell he wilted and offered
restitution of the Jewels and $40all he had
leftfor his liberty. The women were loath to
make a scandal, and after the valuables were
restored they refused to prosecute. The police
agreed to release Percy If he would quit the
city at once, and he vanished. Until today his
social and business friends have been wondering
why and where he went.
DTETZ' ALLY AT LARGE
Weisenback Released on Bonds Fur
nished by Brothers of Homesteader.
HAYWARD. WIS.Valentine Weisenback,
principal ally and sideoairtner of the famous
John F. Dletz, of Cameron dam, in the south
eastern part of this county, was released from
the county Jail here Saturlay upon $1,000 bail,
furnished by Henry and William W. Diets,
trothers of the Ca-neron dam homesteader.
Weisenback was chirged with firing upon the
county sheriff and his posse when they en
deavored to serve a circuit court summons upon
John F. Dietz over a year ago. His trial is set
for the fall term of circuit court in this city.
Weisenback's arrest was accomplished by a
ruse of one of the detectives employed by the
logging company. He owis a homestead adjoin
ing Dletz and has been the staunchest friend
that Diets has had in Ids trouble with the
logging corporation and has given the home
steader invaluable assistance in defending his
rights to Cameron dam and preventing the log
ging company from running its 20,000,000 feet of
logs thru the dam. While Diets slept or ate, or
was detained from his post, he was relieved by
Weisenback, who stood guard over the dam
with his Winchester, keeping the drivers and
officials at a distance.
Weisenback made occasional trips to the little
village of Winter, the nearest railroad station
for provisions and for the mail. It was while
en one of these trlife that the company's detec
tives laid a trap for him and soon bad him in
their possession. However, 1$ Is not believed
they can show any case against him and he wlU
undoubtedly be dismissed by the court, there
being little or no evidence to show that he
committed any wrong.
Weisenback is a strong and fearless young
man and Is said to be the favored suitor for
the hand and heart of John F. Dletz' young and
HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC MEET
Proposed Feature for the September
Fair at New Richmond.
NEW RICHMOND, WIS.One of the proposed
features for the 1006 New Richmond fair, which
takes place Sept. 18-222, is an lnterhlgh school
athletic meet. It fs proposed that all the
leading high schoools participate. Already Ells
worth, Menomon'e, Cumberland, Rice Lake, Su
Eerlor, Ashland and other towns have been
eard from. It is proposed that the fair as
sociation offer a silver cup or some similar
trophy of a suitable nature, which will be com
peted for each year, each winning team being
entitled to hold the enp one year.
Dudley Bros, of Dudley, this state, have pur
chased the savmlll plant at Amery, Wis., owned
by the Amery Lumber company, in which John B.
Glover of this city 1B interested. The mill is
to be moved to a point near Kennon, Wis., on
the Soo line.
The annual reunion of the St. Croix Valley Old
Settlers' tssojiation takes place June 1. It is
to take the form of a steamboat excursion from
Hudson, down the St. Croix to Prescott, where
a basket picnic will be held.
HUNT WOLVES WITH HOUNDS
Two Wisconsin Men Collect Bounty on
BARRON, WISB. Grimes of Clear Lake
and J. R. Schorn of River Falls found seven
young wolves In Maple Grove township yester
day. This makes fifty-one they have captured
this spring, for which they received $10 each
in county and state bounty.
These men make a business of hunting wolves
with hounds every spring. The dogs are taken
to farms where sheep are kept, and if wolves
have been around the premises the previous
night the dogs get the scent and the men fol
low in hot pursuit. The old wolf is followed
to Its den, but is seldom caught.
Under the law the entire carcass most be
shown to the chairman of the town in which
the animals were killed. In the present case
the wolves were brought here alive, photo
graphed, then killed and taken before the city
mayor instead of the chairman of Maple Grove
where they were captured.
HARD'S LONG TRAMP
Wisconsin Family Is Walking from
Barron to International Falls.
CUMBERLAND, WISJ. W. Hard, a printer
who left Barron on April 24, has arrived In
Superior on his Journey to International FaUs,
where he will take a homestead. Hard, who Is
accompanied by his wife and two sons, one 7
years and the other 4, is making the trip of
700 miles afoot with no other means of sus
tenance than what he can procure with his
SICE LAKE, WIS.At the annual meeting of
the Rice Lake Lumber company Saturday the
foUowing officers were elected President, 0.
H. Ingram: vice president, William Carson, Jr.
secretary, W. H. Bundy: treasurer, W. K. Cof
fin assistant secretary, C. H. Ingram.
BARRON, WIS.W. A. Ooe, deputy oU in
spector, has resigned and Governor La Follette
has appointed S. E. Washburn of this city bis
LA OROSSE/ WIS.Word has been received
of the marriage of LeRoy C. Burdlck of East
Svrncuse, N. Y. and Miss Mattie Downs, a
daughter of Mrs. William Luke of this city.
Miss Dora Llmbell and Frank D. Olson were
united in marriage today at the home of the
bride's motherRev. and Mrs. J..K. Fowler of
this city announce the engagement of their
dauehter. Miss Mae Fowler, to Dr. W. A.
Shearer of Barrington, 111., the marriage to take
place the latter part of June.
HASTINGS. MINN.The home of Mr. and
Mrs. A E. Welshons was the scene of pretttily
appointed wedding, when their daughter, Miss
Louisa Welshons, was married to Harry H.
Dornfeld The ceremony was performed by Rev.
C. A. Maine.
ADA, MINN.The marriaje of Miss Anna
Mueller a teacher of this place, and John John
son of Lockhart. is announced to take place
June 7,**,, v^lf ^i\
MOOR*HEAB.' *MINN.John ^Hlle?*ad Maude
M. Biers both of Fargo, were married at the
TO-DAY'S TELEGRAPHIC NEWS!0F^THESNORTHWEST
GERMAN-RUSSIANS ALSO INVADE
Illinois Land Investors Deal Heavily
for Tracts South of the Northern Pa
cific Road and Will Send Out Tenants
to Break the Sod and Erect Farm
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, N. D., May 22A second colony
of Illinois land investors arrived in Stutsman
county last week and purchased an extensive
'tract of land south of the Northern Pacific In
this county. They expect to begin active farm
ing operations at once and will send tenants to
break up the sod and build new buildings In
nearly every case where land has been pur
A special car from the Milwaukee road was
sent to McLean county today over the Denhoff
branch for the purpose of oonveylhg some thirty
five farmers who are Intending to select lands In
that county. Most of these arrivals are Ger
man-Russians, whose farms in South Dakota have
advanced in value to about $50 an acre, and the
owners are preparing t6 sU out and, invest in
cheaper Jand ip North Dakota, confident that'the
same advance In values will come In this state
in the next few years.
Firemen and G. A. R.
The fire companies from all the towns in
North Dakota where organizations exist are mak
ing special preparations to attend the annual
firemen's' tournament in Jamestown during the
week beginning June 12. Practice work in speed
and other points to congest for liberal prizes Is
being done and more interest seems to be taken
this year than for years. The winning team
in the state contest expects to enter the Kansas
City tournament and several companies around
the state report the purchase of new materlatao
racing carts necessary to perfect their team
The same week in Jamestown occurs the annual
gathering of the G. A. R. and a program of
unusual interest is being arranged by the Fort
Seward post of this city. Jamestown is pre
paring to make the week a gala one. There wiU
be some good baseball games and other attrac
tions not yet definitely settled upon. The rail
roads have offered reduced rates for the week.
Neighbors Help Boy-Farmer.
Neighbors' In the vicinity of the Robertsoh
farm, .northeast of Jamestown, have helped
FrAnkie Robertson, aged 16, whose father died
suddenly a short time ago, to put in his crop.
With their assistance the boy has been able to
finishing his plowing and seed the entire farm.
The neighbors of Charles Berg, who lives near
Litchvllle, gathered from far and near and
plowed his farm in splendid shape, while the
owner was in a hospital at Valley City getting
well from having his leg broken in several
Citizens of Underwood, In the absence of com
plete fire protection have determined to employ
a night watchman, who- wiU be paid by popular
It appears that prior to the rain and snow of
last week the prairie fires along the Missouri
spread into the timber In many places and did
thousands of dollars' worth of damage. In
many cases acres of timber land have been
swept over and all that is left 1B an an area of
WEDDED IN MANILA
Iowa Schoolma'am Takes Long Ocean
Voyage to Meet Chosen Bridegroom.
CHARLES CITY. IOWA.A cablegram has
been received by friends at Osage from Miss
Ruth Swain, a popular Mitchell county teacher,
stating that she reached Manila on Friday, May
12. She left Osase about the first of April to
meet and wed H. F. Gamb-jll, who is in the
government service of the postofflce depart
ment In Manila. After a, sight-seeing tour of
Europe they W U1 iretur to Washington.
Bd N. WatCTbury today leased for "a term,
of years the large ijflenble store now occupied
by F. B. Humphreys & Co., and will^put In the
largest stock of clithing and boots and shoes
ever brought to the northern p,art of the
state. Mr. Waterbury operates two stores, and
will consolidate them and will put in a stock
worth about $50,000 in his new quarters.
Twenty-two yars ago he came here from a farm
near Floyd and began as a clerk.
LE GRAND MAY LOSE COLLEGE
Christian Church School Trustees Have
Offer from Afton.
MARSHALLTOWN, 10WA.Palmer college at
LeGrand, Marshall county, has received a propo
sition from the Commercial club at Afton, union
county, to remove the college to that place.
A bonus in the shape of grounds, and buildings
valued at $30,000, besides a fine athletic field,
has been offered and the trustees of the Institu
tion are seriously considering the acceptance of
The question will be decided at the coming
aeetlng of the Iowa State Christian conference,
be held the first week in June. Palmer col
lege has an endowment of $50,000 and the
enrollment was over 100 in the yar just closing.
It is the only school under the control of the
Christian church in Iowa.
VICTORY OF GRINNELL
Academy Debating Team of the College
GRINNELL, IOWA.The Iowa college acad
emy debating team, consisting of H. G. Kinsley,
George R. Fawkes and C. Stanton, defeated
the academy team from Morningside, Sioux
City, consisting of H. S. Hamilton, W. H.
Johnson and A. L. Miller. This was the final
debate of the four-cornered league, comprising
the academies of 'Simpson, Grinnell, Des Moines
and Morningside colleges. The
HUMBOLDT, IOWAThe Minneapolis & St.
Louis company is minus its temporary night
agent and $80 In money Charles Longbors was
sent from Minneapolis to act as night operator.
The other night there was a heavy sale of
tickets and, as the, regular day agent was out
of town, the new man thought his chance to
get rich qnlck bad comer As a result both
agent and money are missing.
SHELDON. IOWA.The directors of the Shel
don Fair association elected E. E. Springer,
president, J. L. McLaury secretary, John MauS
vice president and Fred E. Frisbie treasurer,
and selected Aug. 30 and 31 and Sept. 1 as the
dates for,^ the fair.
fishing rod and gun. The family camp
nights, cook their own food and walk during
NEW RICHMOND, WIS.Henry Dufresne,
the St. Paul youth who, five weeks ago, was
accused of setting fire to Thomas Raleigh's
barn, in the town of Alden, denies confessing
to Officer Pat Lynch, who made the arrest
here. His relatives in St. Paul have engaged
an attorney and will fight the case.
The start is exciting
But wait till(you're out a
Main stairway rolls.
Cabin is smelly _-
at Fond du Lac, a suburb of Duluth, today at
the age of 82. She was one of the oldest
residents of ihi city and was the mother of
the first white child born here, Charles A. Peter
son. Two eons and two daughteis survive her.
She came to Duluth in 1857 from Chicago on the
steamer Lady Elgin.
PRESCOTT, WIS.A telegram from Truxton,
N Y., announces the death of Ed Havlland,
formerly a grain and feed dealer here. His
wife, who died some years ago, was the first
white child born In Prescott.
HUMBOLDT, IOWA.Archie A. McKltrick
died from a sudden relapse of pneumonia. He
was one of the most extensive stockraisers In
this county. He was president of the Humboldt
County Farmers' institute and had long been
connected with the stock-Judging at the Iowa
state fall. He was 40 years.
NEW RICHMOND, WIS.S. Curt Simonds,
former county Judge, died here last night. He
was born seventy-three years ago in Vermont,
and went to Hudson, Wis., in an early day. He
had since resided in St. Croix county and of late
years was well known as a writer.
"Resolved That immigration the
United States should be restricted to those who
can read and write the constitution In some
Those dependent on qualified Immigrants were
not considered. Grinnell won the decision by
2 to 1.
A. Mershon of
Trinity Methodist church at Cedar Rapids has
accepted a call to the Methodist church here,
succeeding Rev. F. M- Coleman, who recently
resigned. He will take charge July 1.
Everything starts up
This can be prevented
For three days before sail
This water removes the bile
which causes seasickness.^ Red
Raven also settles the stomach
and prevents constipation.
Should be taken_every other day
during the, vpytage
Bigelow Lowell Axminster
NORTHWEST NECROLOGIO (SWEDISH
DULUTH, MINN.Mrs. p. J. Peterson died Twenty-fifth Anniversary of Bethesda
FIRST LOTTake our word for itthere isn't an
inch of those in this lot are not exceptional values.
All silk foulards in plain grounds with
polka dots per yard
SECOND LOTThis is the lot from which to choose
your shirtwaist suits or waists. Best quality of wash
cords, full line of colors with black and White. Fancy
silks in myrtle, terra cotta, navy and brown
actual 50c quality, per yard.., *J 1/
Go-Cart for Baby
These fine days the little ones
will enjoy the fresh airand
there isn't a purse so thin that
such a pleasure cannot be af
We have the best cheap folding
go-cart on the market for $1.98.
A folding and reclining go-cart,
and it's a beauty, $2.08.
c* Go-carts priced all the way up
from $1.98 to the $38.00 English
coach cart, same as picture.
mm &- #$
Church at Moorhead.
MOORHEAD, MINN.The Swedish Lutheran
Bethesda church closed a series of meetings
yesterday in commemoration of the founding of
the church twenty-five years ago. The church
was organized May 4, 1880, thru the efforts of
Rev. A. F. Toraell, now of MonticeUo, and
Rev. J. O. Cavallin. now of Braham, Minn., both
of whom were in attendance at the meetings.
Rev. J. A. Nyvall, the present pastor, was
formally installed under the special direction
of Rev. J. A. Krantz, president of the Minne
sota conference. The memorial sermon was
preached by Rev. J. O. Cavalln and Rev. J. A.
Nyvall made the historical address.
The anniversary''exercises were atte^ed by a
large number of visitors from the Dakotas and
Minnesota and by the following pastors: Rev.
Messrs. Hedenstrom of Lake Park, S. A. Llnd
blom of Willmar, J. O. Cavallin of Braham
A. F. Tornell of Monticello, N. 0. Grunden of
Fargo, A. B. Monten of White Rock S. D..
John A. Zundell of Fargo and J. A. Krantz of
Duluth. The society Is perfecting plans for the
erection of a new church.
At the declamatory contest of the high school a three-day carnival In August Instead.
MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO. MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO.
Our Methods Mean Low Prices
bring together the purchaser and the producerour great
buying powers in foreign markets save you the importers'
profits. No premiums, no prizesnothing but fair dealings and
low prices. Everyone is on equal footing.
Enticing Summer Silk Sale
This is a sale of just the kind of silks that are going to be worn this season. Many new pieces
have been added to our collectionin fact, there is sufficient variety of styles, colorings andr
weaves to please everybody. Just the things for new shirtwaist suits and waists. You'll save
money on a purchase here. Divided into three lots:
Great Carpet and Rug Sale
Hemp carpets, 36 inches wide reg
ular 25c, special 16y2o.
Granite ingrains worth 40c, spe
Woo filled ingrains worth 65c,
Hofl and tami rugs, 9x12 regular
$12.00 special $0.50.
Hofl and tami rugs, 7-6x10-6 reg
ular $10.50, special $8.75.
Wilton velvet rugs, 9x12 each
New importations of Parisian Porch Rugs, in assorted sizes, the most desirable
11-3x11-9 11-3x11-3 12-3x7-10
13-6x15-3 11-3x11-4 12-4x13-8
Made Up Misfit Carpets
Read the Regular and Special Prices
27.21 19.26 19.75 18.06 12.70 18.06
25.00 33.60 27.62 33.30
52.27 35.00 30.00 28.80 18.32 30.40 42.70 19.00 24.40
The dreamy languid days are
herevacation is in sight
and reposeful hammocks and
such times are inseparable
companions. Here you will
find both price and quality to
suit you. We cite a few ex
Infants' woven cotton hammock,
newf design, box-shape construction,
fly protecting net, complete, 85c.
Mexican hemp hammocks, braided
edge and metal thimbles, 14-foot
lengths, each 89c.
Canvas chair hammocks, as com
fortable as a Morris chair splendid
value at $1.50.
Heavy woven cotton hammocks,
pillow, stretcher, wide valance, wood
en foot bar, $2.00.
"The Beposo" hammock, extra
wide, 56x86 inches, the acme of per
fection in hammock construction
Japanese straw seats, each 5c.
V. S. Capitol in Soap
Have you seen it in the window?
It contains 9,792 cakes of soap.
Have you tried some of the soap?
It's the famous Medicated Royal
Cuticle Soapcommonly called "The
Cuticle Doctor." No one else in
Minneapolis sells it. A 10c cake So.
A dozen 60c. A gross $7.20. No
reduction on wholesale quantities.
Furniture, Carpets and Draperies on Easy Payments
y- Mail Orders Promptly and Carefully Filled.
Minneapolis S)iy Goods Co.
THIRD LOTParticular attention should be paid
to this lot regarding values. Foulards, you know, are
being very extensively worn tin's season and the silks
in this lot mean a saving on a gown of from $3 to $8
to you. These are our regular 85c, $1 and $1.25 foul
ards, in every desirable shade and patterntwilled
foulards, peau de sole finished foulards and satin
foulards choice of lot worth to $1.25, 7*%/*
This sale covers practically all the Carpet and Rug lines usual-
ly carried by a really up-to-date departmentjust glance over the
list and see if you can't fill your wants without going outside of the
reduced things. It's a sale that justifies attendance for economy's
sake. It's just in time for your needs, too.
Among the Rugs
the contestants were Frank Dart, May McCub
rey, Ella Beckman, Bessie Martlndale, Dora
Lavalley, Maude Harrington, Hattle Lewis, Leo
Nemzek Maud Thompson and Jeannette Dahlby.
Miss Simmons of the normal school, R. M.
Pollock of Fargo and Professor Bott of the
North Dakota agricultural college were the
judges and awarded the gold medal to Hattie
Lewis and the silver medal to Ella Beckman.
A breach of promise case brought by Cather
ine Anderson against Lewis Slmonson occupied
the district court on Saturday. The Jury re
turned a verdict for the plaintiff of $500. She
sued for $5,000.
The Fergus Falls high school baseball team
played two games Saturday and lost both. The
first game was with the Fargo high school on
the grounds of Fargo college. The score was
7 to 6. Iu the afternoon the team played the
Moorhead high school team on the normal
grounds, the locals winning by the score of
20 to 9. In the evening the Fergus Falls boys
were giVen a reception at the Moorhead normal.
The first gun club shoot of the season was S
held here, the high score badge being won by
H. Bachenheimer with a score of 12 out of 15.
SIBLEY, IOWA.Altho extensive preliminary gs\
lebrate the f^ggi
prept rations had been made to celebrate the ISm
Fourth of July, citizens have decided to hold. =5/^
Fibrette carpets, a large line reg
Hon carpets, 25 patterns regular
60c, special 45 c.
Wilton velvet carpets regular
$1.85 and $1.25, special 98c.
Axminster carpetsr regular $1.50,
Axminster rugs, 9x12
French wiltons, 9x12
French wiltons, 8-3x10-6
$50.00, special $37.50.
Tapestry Brussels 12-4x13-5 $26.75
Tapestry Brussels 13-6x14-3 26.98
Tapestry Brussels 13x13-8
Tapestry Brussels 12-1x12-8
All Wool Ingrain 15x15-6
All Wool Ingrain 10.6x13-6
All Wool Ingrain 15x18
All Wool Ingrain 12x14-3
All Wool Ingrain 9x12
All Wool Ingrain 9x11-3
All Wool Ingrain 15x15
All Wool Filled Ingrain.. 13x14
All Wool Filled Ingrain.. 12x12
Union Ingrain 12x15.3
Three Lots90 Chairs
This is a genuine "clear-
ance." The chairs are here
come and see them.
Oak and mahogany armchairs and
rockers, worth from $4.00 to $7.00,
to clean them out, $3.75.
Golden oak and imitation mahog
any rockers, in polish and uphol
stered seats worth from $7.00 to
$10.00, at $6.75.
Third lot consists of rockers not
one worth less than $10.60, and rang
ing all the way to $15.00, choice at
20.80 12.25 24.00 19.00 12.00