Newspaper Page Text
For women. Large as
sortment of new low cut
bluchers, buttons and
ribbon ties. Smart sty
ish effects at
FERGUS FALLS. MINN".The marriage of
Louis Kruger, of Barney, N. D., and Miss Edith
Chapin, a popular teacher of this city, took
place at the home of the bride's parents here
last evening, the ceremony being performed by
Rev. J. G. Morrison.
Andrew E. Shellum and Miss Etta B. Peake
were married at the home of the bride's brother
In Crookston last evening, Rev. Henry M.
Greene, the Episcopal rector, officiating. They
left immediately for Billings, Mont., to make
their future home.
Frank M.. Ferris, of Ashby, and Miss Amanda
Holo, were quietly married here at 7 o'clock
last evening in the presence of few immediate
friends. They will reside in Ashby.
8T. CLOUD, MINN.Professor James T. Kep-
My Family Physician
have all advised me to keep continu
ally this wonderful remejdy in my home"
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF
A POSITIVE CURB FO
ALL SUMMER COMPLAINTS
InternallyA half to a teaspoonful in half a
tumbler of water will, in a few minutes, cure
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic, Cholera Morbus,
Cramps, Spasms, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Vom
iting, Heartburn, Nervousness, Sleeplessness,
Sick Headache, Flatulency and all internal
There Is not a remedial agent in the
world that ^yill curd Fever and Ague and
all other Malarious, Bilious and other fevers,
aided by F,ADWAY'S PILLS, so quickly as
RADWAT S READY RELIEF.
Travellers should always
READY RELIEF with them,
sickness or pains from change
.French brandy or bitters as a
Ready for you with the largest display of natty
fall footwear ever shown in this city. Stylish
boots in the new dull stock. The latest in pat-
ent leathers. See the new things in our windows
pel, of the State Normal school, and Miss Susan
M. allow were married at the home of Mrs.
J. E.-Ranney last evening. Rev. H. F. Parsball
and Rev. J. H. Keppel officiating. Miss Mary
Gallow was maid of honor, Daniel Whitney best
man, and little Margaret Hoyt flower girl.
JANESVILLE, MINN.Dr. H. I. Miner, of
this place, and Miss Katherine Clarke were mar
ried last night at the bride's home in Elysian,
Rev. James Cornell, of Minneapolis, officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Miner left at once for Yellow
stone park. They will be absent about two
PARK RAPIDS, MINN.Ray Abrams and
Miss Ruby Giles were married Wednesday after
noon at the home of the bride's parents, Rev.
E. A. Cook performing the .ceremony. They
will reside in Minneapolis.
has stood the test of time. A family Remedy for over 60 years in
millions of homes the world over. It has proven 90 effective in the cure
of disease and the relief of pain, that it has become indispensable. You
may not need it now, but the cost is trifling and will save many dol-
lars in the future in Doctors' and Druggists', bills. There is no season
of the'year that you can afford to be without R. R. R. in the house. A
relief in all cases from pain. A cure for most complaints.
Tourists, Camping Parties, Summer Visitors, to the Country,
will find RADWAY'S READY RELIEF a valuable accession to
their outfits. It takes up but little roomis not expensive and t,
saves often a world of trouble.
carry^a bottle of RADWAY 'S
A few drops in water will prevent
of water, &c. It is better than
For Sale By All Druggists
RADWAY & CO., 55 Elm Street, New York City
Bad way's. Read/ Relief Radway's Blood Purifier Bad way's Pills'
New gun metal finish.
The proper thing for fall
wear. New low cuts in
bluchers and buttons.
Swagger new lasts, at
COKATO, MINN.Miss Estella Swanson-was
married to Professor A." W. Hargrave in the
presence of 200 guests. The bride has been a
teacher in the high sehool.
LA CROSSE, WIS.Margaret Keaveny, of LB.
Crosse, and John Parmenter, a wealthy resi
dent of La Crescent, Minn., were married here
YANKTON, S. D Miss Jobanette Groom,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Groom, of this
city, was united in marriage to Sydney V.
Hinckley by Rev. Robert Doherty. The young
couple started immediately for St. Joseph, Mo*,
where they will spend their hpheymoon.
HASTINGS, MINN.Austin Gillespie, of Ver
million, and Miss Ellen F. Caneff, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Caneff, of Marshany, were
married in Douglas by Rev. J. J. Mies.
Lads of 16 and 17 Fast in
County ?s Jail.
SENATOR BEGINS SPEAKING CAM-
PAIGN FOR RE-ELECTION.
Immense Audience Attending an Old
Settlers' Picnic at Elk Point Ap
plauds His Position on the Railroad
Rate QuestionLegislation W411 Not
Special to The Journal.
Elk Point, 8. ,i Sept. 1.Before an immense
throng assemble* here for the old settlers'
picnic Senator Robert J. Gamble delivered an
address which sounds the keynote of his cam
paign for re-election. He announced his ^si-
tion on the railroad rate question and his au
dience, always, loyal to him, was more than
gratified to hear hjm reiterate the' sentiments
of President Roosevelt.
The first part of the address was general and
appropriate, to the day and to the occasion.
The senator reviewed the,conditions of the early
settlement of the territory and of the mar
velous development that had come to the state.
The latter part of the^-faddress.was devoted
almost exclusively to current l'psuea. The sena
tor expressed himself f^liy and carefully upon
the" railway rate questlo.nl He quoted from the
message of President Roosevelt to congress last
December and showed that the. issue made by
the president was not to clothe the commission
with'the general authority to fix railroad rates,
but as security to shippers the commission was
to be vested with the power where a given rate
had been challenged, and after a full hearing
found to be unreasonable, to decide, subject to
judicial review, what should be a reasonable
rate to take Its place. He further showed that
the president expressly stated that at present
it would be undesirable, if not Impracticable, to
clothe the commission with general authority
to fix all rates.
As presented in this state the senator said
it was not a partisan question for the reason
that in the legislature in 1899 a memorial to
congress was unanimously passed having direct
reference t* this subject. The legislature went
further than the position taken by the presi
dent and favored the extending of the power
to the commission to fix all rates as far as they
affected interstate traffic. The memorial was
introduced in the state senate by Senator Edger
ton of Yankton county, and it was drawn by
Senator Gamble, who was a member of the
house of representatives.
Senator Gamble: also quoted from the presi
dent's recent speech at Chautauqua wherein the
same subject was gone over in detail and the
president reasserted and clearly defined his po
sition upon the r%te question. The senator
said he believed the legislation* in question was
demanded under existing conditions and that it
would result In no injury to the railways. Un
less legislation of this character was enacted
the question of government ownership of rail
ways would be pushed.
The senator's address was received with great
cordiality and approval.
MILLERS MEET AT HURON
Industry Looks Forward to One of Its
HURON,, S D.Millers from various parts of
the state, and some fl-bm Minnesota, met in thin
city this week to discuss matters bearing upon
the milling Interests?of this part of the north
west. George Sexaugr of Brookings presided.
Much valuable information to those directly con
cerned was gleaned i from brief addresses and
the relating of experiences. The last year was
one of unusual hardship T many mill men be
cause of the scarcity of a gpod quality of milling
wheat,, but the presept year gives promise of
being one of exceptional success and profit
to those in the grain and-milling industry.
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the organiza
tion of the First Baptist church was an In
teresting- affair, but ^fortunately not one of
the original members was present. Interesting
papers were read and many reminiscences and
experiences were related of early church days
in Huron. Mrs. Augusta Post and Mrs. R. L.
Walter presided B.% the Sessions.
Nine carloads of &n< ieekers and excursion
ists were unloaded here? Thursday night. The
throngs of homeseekers arriving every week re
minds the old settlers, fit -the boom days of the
early .eighties. What Is specially gratifying is
that so* many newiSmf rs are: in sifcrch of land
upon wWcbltO. maBeipern*tanentJh5H6es, and not
for speculation. T
Rev. J. P. Anderson and family have returned
from their visit to P/fcnsylvania and regular Sun
day services .will ^Msfcufiabd? in the Presbyterian
church. Rev. R. A., Vander LaB. wife and sofi,
have finished.tieir -visit with friends here and
returned to their home in Minneapolis.
CAUGHT UNDER A REAPER
Black HUls Rancher
Is Maimed for
LEAD, S. D.William Fredrlckson, a rancher
living at Mountain Meadow, was caught under
a reaping machine and seriously injured. Both
of his feet caught under the machine, and the
tendons of both ankles were severed. Medical
attendance was summoned at once. The man is
seriously injured and will be lamed for life.
W. J. McLaughlin is said to be the largest
purchaser of timber in the United States. He
has just abandoned his camp on Spearflsh creek,
and will start a new camp at Nahant on the
Burlington railroad. The railroad will put ID
a spur twenty miles in length to the timber.
Mr. McLaughlin has seventy men at work pre
paring the camp. He has a contract with the
Burlington road to furnish ties and it is of
uch magnitude that it will take six or seven
years to fill it. He has also received a $36,000
contract for building the big ditch for the
Black" Hills Traction company on Red Water.
This ditch will be for the purpose of developing
the immense water power which will ultimately
be used in furnishing power for a trolley line
between Spearflsh and Deadwood, and also fur
nishing power for various mining companies.
STOLE A PONY TEAM
YANKTON, S. D.^-Sheriff Wright arrived to
day from Tripp, where he went to arrest the
thieves who stole the pony team belonging to
Mrs. Araminta' Swearlngen. The crime, which
was thought to have been done by men,, turned
out to be the act of'-#o boys. Albert Nelson,
ft lad of 16, whose parents live near Irene and
re In every way respectable and Charlie Mun
roe, aged 17, are the offenders and, are lodged in
the county jail awaiting?tjieir hearing.
One of the horses was^spld to a banker at
Tripp. He was to pay tomboys $25, but paid
only $10 down and so induced the boys to re
main in town.
MANIA FOR RUNNING AWAY
Ten-Year-Old Girl of the Hills on Her
DEADWOOD, S. D.Grace, the 10-year-old
daughter of Mrs. Mamie Stringer has a" mania
for leaving home. Every year since she was 4
she has left home about this time and-has some
times remained away several days. Once she
traveled the entire distance between Sturgis and
She made her annual getaway this week and
has not jjet been found. No especial alarm is
felt, orit is thotight probably that she -will be
located in a short time either in Deadwood or
the immediate outskirts.
WANTS REFORMERS DISBARRED
E. S. Waterbury Files Complaint
Against Woonsocket Lawyer.
WOONSOCKET, S. D.Upon the complaint
of E. S. Waterbury, filed in the supreme court
of this state. Attorney General Phllo'"HTall has
caused to be served on S. A. Ramsey, an at
torney of this city, an order to show cause why
he should not be disbarred. The charges made
against him were considered" by the court as
sufficient on their face to justify the.order, and
the trial, which will conieK 6ft this fall, will
be watched with interest. Mr. Ramsey- is the
well-known temperance reformer* and was
elected mayor ,oCthis city last year on .the pro
hibition ticket. He was chairman of the last
democratic state convention,, and a delegate of
that party to the Chicago convention that nom
FIND SAWS AND REVOLVER
Mystery in Jail Delivery at La Crosse
LA CROSSE,t WIS.Hidden in the bolt holes
of several cells on the main floor of the eounty
jail Postoffice Inspector E. E. Fraser and county
jail authorities laat" (evening found four eight
arid one-half inch Sjteel saws of the finest qual
ity Securely concealed in the tunnel under the
jail floor from which "Andy" Cunningham, post
office robber. Is 8p*ld to have escaped, they
discovered larger revolver and other imple
ments. :---T f' ,V.
With, the, discovery of sthe saws and pistol
the mys^y^sdrrouhdfng/'tti*-jfeil -delivery only
deepens. IiWpector EV. 'Etasr -was informed
that b^th Trainor and i Cunningham were pro
vided with saws and other implements at the
same time. Trainor. betn 4he. first .'to escape,
used the tools to advantage, bat tbe^watchful
ness of Sheriff Haugen was so sharp after the
first escape that Cunningham found it necessary
to make*away with his saws to avert suspicion.
formed in this city
burn .Brick & TIP""
of $30,000, for 0 pi
tiling. The company* iiv
Soo river near this city.
(SolnpTany "is being
lown as the Wash-
ith a capital stock
lelds of clay on the
SHELDON DISTRICT FAIR
SHELDON, IOWA.The Sheldon district fair
had a big day today, when more than 10,000
persons were on the grounds. A good feature
of the afternoon was the athletic exhibitions.
43-45 WASHINGTON AVENUE SOUTH,:
$18, $16 and $15 value*,
The latest styles in Double or Sin
gle Breasted Suits, fine fancy wor
steds and cheviots, plain thlbets,
serges and worsteds, wonderful va
riety sizes to fit anyone.
MEN'SiPANTS$5 and $4 values in O O A A
fine heavy weight worsteds VWi W
MEN'S SHOES$3.50 values in new O Jfl
styles, all leathers .^mmwrWmB
MEN'S SHIRTS$1.00 and 75c values in A A
new patterns, at
MEN'S SOCKSBest 25c quality, plain 4 15ft
or fancy patterns* I Pt*.
MEN'S UNDERWEAR$1.00 and 75c QQfT*
quality, manufacturers' samples O mFU
There Is a fine exhibit of stock. All of the
stalls and pens are filled with excellent speci
mens. The board of managers is. elated over
the outcome. -There will certainly be a nice
surplus in the treasury after paying all ex
ARE YOU READY?
Our fall and winter stocks are now complete, in every department,
stocks and best values our store ever offered awaiting you. Special Saturday
$3.00, $2.50 and $2.00 values,
A startling sensation to open the
season. Every new style in Soft
and Stiff Hats shown at this price
blacks and latest brown shades.
2 FO AN 3 0 FREE
with every purchase of $1.00 or ovir ih all dep^rtmentA^e*C| $1.00
Men's Hat Special. BRING THIS OOUPON.
BLACK RIVER FALLS, WIS.The ge
store of Paul Chapman of Alma Center has
locked up by Sheriff Adams, pending baakr
proceedings. The sheriff puts Itee liabilitl
$3,000 or upwards and thinks the assets
not pay more than 25 cents on the dollar,
$12 and $10 values,
Heavy weight Fancy Worsted CheH
lots, in "single or double breasd
styles, all st*es.,from 34 to 44. ae|
dark patterns and plain colon.
YOUNO MEN'S SUITS$7.50 0 wool
suits, double or single breasted
BOYS' SUITS$3.00 all wool sSh
suits, sizes 6 to 16 years
BOYS* SUITS-^4.00 values ia plain orv A
fancy, heavyweight .92ffi
BOYS' SCHOOL aHOBS-Stroniest ^M
$e.00 shoes made, all sizes .7..... ^lil
BOYS' KNEE ANTft-$1.0 and 75 I
values, all sizes, heavy weights ,..V.TW