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Governor Higgins to Com
mute Sentence of Famous
Latter Has Declared He Pre
ferred Death to Life
Special to The. Journal.
N ew York, Nov. 24.Governor Hig
gins, before ho gives up his office aa
chif executive- of the state, will sign
a commutation of the death sentence
HOT$ standing over the head of Albert
T. Patrick. Life imprisonment will be
\yhethor the commutation of thenot
death sentence will be brought about
without a further hearing on the part
of fitnesses for Patrick, or whether a
commission will be appointed by the
governor to look into the mass of med
ical and other expert testimony sub
mitted to him recently, has not been
fully determined upon. Governor Hig
gins, however, will not permit the sen
tence of the law in Patrick *s case to
be carried out.
Patrick all along has declared that
he -did not want to have his sentence
commuted to life imprisonment. .has
told his friends and his attorneys that'
all he wanted was "justice," and if
that was denied him, he would rather
march to the deathchair.
Long Fight for Life.
Patrick has not' yet learned of the
governor's decision. Patrick's fight
for life is tlie"most-
Patrick has maintained from the day
of his arrest that he had nothing to do
with the death of William March Rice,
the Texas multi-millionaire, for whose
murder the condemned attornev is now
in the death house. Patrick has
claimed all along that if Mr. Eice was
killed it was by his former valet,
Charles F. Jones. Bu Patrick holds
that Rice died a natural death and that
ther he nor Jones had anything 'to'
do with it.
His fight for life has bedn an expen
sive one. More than $100,000 has been
spent in the endeavor to save Patrick
from the death chair. The man who
has stood by Patrick, who has supplied
him with funds with which to carry
on such a remarkable battle, is*' John
Milliken of St. Louis, Mo., his brother
GIVES CREDIT TO TOBACCO
Man Who Lived to Be 101 Says Weed
Gave Him Long Life.
Special to Thee Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 24.John Hempstreet,
101 years old. Who attributed his long
life to the use of tobacco continuously
after hi fourteenth year, died yesterday
at the Chicago Home for Incurables.
Mr. Hempstreet was born in Rome, N.
Y., Jan. 12. 1805. He came in 1858 to
Mendota. 111., where his body was sent
today for burial. He was. married three
times and survived each wife. He had
seven children, four of whom are living.
He had seventeen grandchildren, fifteen
prreat-gra.ndchildren. and two great-great
W efMivtfri ul^iLti+t
PATRICK IS 5
rem'arable of its
kind ever made in this country. N
other person has ever been confined as
long in a deathhottse awaiting execu
tion as has Patrick. For more than
four years anil seven months he has
been living within the shadow of- the
electric chair. During that time he has
boen present when seventeen other un
fortunates were taken from their cells
and marched along the narrow passage
which separated the condemned cell
block from the execution chamber.
For more than four years Patrick has
kejSt up his fight for his life. Several
times he has seen the death watch close
in .upon him, he has heard the state au
thorities as they wore testing the elec
tric current in the room adjoining the
on where his cell was located. But
during all these trials Patrick has never
permitted himself to be talked into the
idea that the end was reajly at hand,,
but" on the contrary has always, kept lip
his: struggle, and in doing so has sur-'him
irised his keepers, who have cqmo-to
upon his as the most remarkable
murderer ever confined in the Sing
Sing death house.
Denies Sle-w Rice.
To Drive a Set of
And NOT Feed Them?
That brings Nervous* prostration and its horrors.
But, BEAINS can work and work hard, feel good and rested every morning
And grow stronger on the work
GEAPE-ITOTS food contains delicatp particles of Phosphate of Potash
taken from the field grains (Nature's own laboratory), this element joins with
albumen and water in the body, and thus makes the soft gray filling of the brain
',&nd nerve centers. Build in each day as much as the daily work takes away
from the Brain and you are safe. That's the only safe way
.i ij "4 -'4-
\'s- GRAPE-NUTS food is toothsome and delicious when served with rich cream.
*'THERE'S A REASON" for the Brain food
'Jet the little book, "The Road to Wellville," in packages.
PO Ni I STRIKE
Rebellious Sailors Are Dismissed
Journal Special Service.'
Sydney, N Si, Nov 24.At the last
moment Commander Peary was unable
to leave for New York tocwy. Hewill
be detained' until Monday. Tho crew
insist that the, Roosevelt *i in no con
dition to be brought to New York and
demands that the shi be put in dry
dock. There is no dock in Sydney
large enough to accommodate the
Roosevelt. Commander' Peary today
got a diver to examine her* bottom.
Captain Bartlett has had much ^'"""V"" *"-*i
trouble with the crew, and said today I 3
that it must leave the Koose*e]t.
has sent to his home for a new cVe to
man the vessel.-/
The crew" are. positively filthy. They
have- no idea of cleanliness. They are
even^good sailors. The commander
undoubteaUy had great trouble with
Finds Greeley Tobacco.
The Roosevelt brought back two
cases of plug tobacco from the Gree
ley expedition. I is in, perfect, condi
tion after twenty-five years at Fort
Eight children were born-to Eskimo
mothers on the trip north. Dr. Wolf,
Se?he*E!STomanta7WSe6wnir?ow the belief of .Peary that the native
Firem&n Ties Knot.
On the voyage Charles Clark, fire
man on the Roosevelt, married an Eski
mo couple."' The rihg
??aoVof Enroll JS5.S.'f^ S "Bonded, to desires at every ocea-
waist of. her Caucasian sister. Th fc t^ea^S'w
bbdies of the Eskimo women are well
developed and perfectly straight.
The theory of Dr. Wolf strengthens
was made of
reindeer skin. Peary made the Eski
mos promise him that they would nq
longer indulge in the custom of ex
changing wives. The custom has-been
to arrange a wrestling match for an
other's wife, the victor getting the
In latitude 85 degrees, 20 minutes
was found a piece of timber which
Commander Peary believes drifted
across the pole.
Ate Birdskln Shirt.
Fireman Clark still has a piece 'o
the walrus hide which he ate when lost
with Fireman Ryan "in north Greenland.
He ate also his birdskin shirt and part
of his skin boots. Do meat tasted to
like rabbit, he says.
He had chiseled with his knife iir
the ice his name and a portion of the
Lord's Prayer, and 'had got as far as
"Forgive iis our trespasses" when
Jteiyed by Peary.
Ryan had eaten even the fur from
hlS COat fyinrli-'a (mffo 1,, _.i.
eaten even tn iu tro
GRISCOM FOR MEYER'S JOB
Present Ambassador to Brazil May Go to
Special to The Journal.
Washington, Nov. 24One of the im
portant matters that the president will
take up on his return to.. Washington is
the question of certain* changes in the
diplomatic corps. Several shifts will oc
cur which will involve promotion for de
serving men and the filling of one or two'
good vacancies by new appointments.
No one has yet been selected to step
into the St. Petersburg pos* when Ambas
sador George V. L. Meyer leaves the
diplomatic service to enier the president's
cabinet. Lloyd C. Griscom, the present
ambassador to Brazil, is talked about for
the Russian plum more than any other
man. BLACK HILl^S GOLD OUTPUT
Homestake's Great Supremacy Is Shown
in the Year's Figures.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., Nov. 24.The gold pro
duction of the mines in the Black Hills
for the past year was valued at $6,986,-
900, which is a quarter of a million less
than last year. The Homesiake for this
year reports an output worth $5,240,000,
an increase of nearly $200,000 over last
Clark's sufferings "hav not.-*
_im, and he says he Mitchell has voted aorjiinst nrl-miTiia^trn.-
for the next dash for the' pole
Jk a n' Sit* i. 7 *i
Continued From First Pa^ge.
union cards, and iJppositidn to the ship
subsidy bill are among the more im
portant of the minor propositions taken
up and indorsed.
One hundred and fLfty-two resolu
tions were considered in committee and Special to The Jgurnal.
acted upon by the convention. While New York, Nov
none of the matters involved could be
called trivial in its own right, yet the
greater bulk of them were of small' im
portance when compared with the larger
issues before the federation.
Samuel Gompers is at the head of the
American Federation of Labor/ wheth |ng l
cration wants to do whatever Gom
pers orders it to do, it is also probable
that Gompers frames his otders with a
careful eye to' the desires of his follow
Politically the federation has placed
itself.in the hands .of the executive
council, which is Samuel Gompers and'
some others. With nihi rests the ac-'
tion which the federation will take, to
carry into effect the policy of."pun-
ishing its enemies and rewarding its
That Mr Gompers is fibne' too sure
of his position, despite the wild cheers
which have greeted,his^ every utterance
^fTg ^*%Y which
an assault by a counter attack. This
was particularly noticeable yesterdai
Jf*icuiany nonceauie ynw
.North Americans came to this conti- ceptance, that. he consideredw, th~e soli
.Nort American came to this conti
nent from Siberia by way of the ice
brid ge Abutments of the north pole..
announced his speech of
Ceptai^v ~.*v Uw .uvy w.
tary vote cast against him by Victor L.
Berger of Milwaukee,, as the greatest
compliment he had received in the
course of the convention. This, was
made all the more conspicuous ^by a
half, acknowledgement of Mr. Berger's
pluck and consistenc.y which preceded
Victor L. Berger, among .300 men all
filled with radical beliefs in some cause
or another, has wo distinction as be
ing the most indomitable fighter and
graceful loser in the federation. Da
after day, with a~ steadily dwindling
support, he has urged his propositions
on the flqor of the convention. While
Samuel Gompers carries^ ,off the prize,
credit asa valiant foeman* belongs to
the man who, however mistakenly, has
faced a hostile chair and a hissing: au
dience day after day in advocacy, of
John Mitchell, president of the iron
workers iarid second vicepresident of the
Federation, and Samuel Gompers, presi
dent of the Federation, are, all reports
ot the contrary, the best"" of friends.
Both of them have said so. "Unques
Mr. Mitchell en.ioys a popu.
inothe Federation hardly second
i.v -i euuia.wu iiitiiu. BBtuii
r- Gfompers Twic Mi*
tion measures not once has Mr. Mitch
ell spoken for the administration, even
when it was under a severe Are of' criti
cism, and for the most part.-:MT.-'"ilfitfen'4
ell has been engaged elsewhgi^^an -in.
the convention hall, '$*-
time the on pne
ahead._.. new leader
and it is more than possible thatvtfie
leader will be John Mitchell, the silent
The EiglrtBCour Day '"V
Official action by the. A of L.
looking to the universal eight-hour^ day
fc Vi JlK
thanks' to the, American Fedftration^ -fifr S
Satisfaetion over the outcoifle of the
convention jwas written large:'oh the:
face of iPresi4ent:v'Sam^ei.oGronG^e'rs. of-',
the American federation b^ tabor aft^r
the adjournment "While .he ioiloVett
his usual policy of imaking iao statement
for publication upon the' general efiteet
of the business transacted at. the gath
ering, he made no effort to conceal the
fact that he was well pleased.
"This has been one of the most suc
cessful conventions in the' history.'-of,
the Federation," he said, ''-''businesshas
been transacted with dispatch and de^
corum. The rnembers have every rea
son to be P?oud of the. way they have
run their affairs. A for mysejf, there
is little to say except that I shall en
deavor to carry out the will of this con
vention to the best, of my ability."
Another and an instructive comment'
was made upon the proceedure of the
convention by Allan Gee, fraternal dele
gate from the British Trades Union"
There aite.many pdiirts af MfSewmsti
a similar gathering in England. 'fr
NEW PREMIER FOR BRITAIN
Reorganization of Cblnt May Dltiodg*
By Publiahert' Press.
London, Noy. 24.It is declared by. the
Morning Observer that it' has abaolulely
been decided that the present liberal oab
inet will be reorganised shortly, and that
Sir Henry. Campbell-Bannerman will take.
a seat in the house of lords, leaving Va-Grand
cant the premiership. It is stated that
no one has yet been selected to take tho
|fe%V "kf r.p- ^(jiii*, r^1
but i is sadj Oh, so :sad, neverthe-
T" i,4!^ii "v-
speak on the "negro or any other
questions," were features of a bt-ief
er of a i^KshinJ* inoli-^r^iaA advocated
tion, of-unjon, label leagues, as Den-. hat is a discussion
yer, aoid recommending the establish*' ff1
ment of an officiale La% league press AdS'KeSe?
Allen Gee' of the Britishi
dian Trades council,'fr
gress and Samuel Landera of "na, What I-m
gates to the convention, expressed their-
the subjecm Shal the Unite
^*v i'-^i- S^tes Annex Cuba,' an "address on
7 that subject meana on ly one thing-
of Orchestra hall, I will have a
fat deal to say on the sub.ieet.''
the reception which Ii^d been^tenderexi:\^ .-The negroes of this town declare
them on theii- visit to theMinrfeapoiis' that I. have'boasted of taking part in
\v^v u-i-'' certain riots where negroes have lost
their lives, That is untrue. I have
never been present at a lynching.
Thirty years ago I was in two or three
riots, but.they were the result of po
litical fights and had nothing to do
with any lynching.
CURZON IS POSSIBLE
AMBASSADOR TO U. S.
His Natural Ability, Hi Interest in
America, Thru Marriage^ and His De-
sire to Retire vfrpm politics, Three
vi. "it r r~ .r ~-v^v^ There' is, n^l ne fl%St place." JLor'd'-'Cur-
between the ftenyentAQn jmst. dowd an.d .zbn^s
Mr. Gee. Af1,think that yib Americiaas
put a little more spirit into yojir ex
pressions on the floor than do we but
I do not think that your interest sur
passes ours. I is just a different way
of going at things.
"More business is transacted on the
floor of the convention her than in
England. There we do not defer the
presentation of resolutions 'nritil the
convention opens. They are prepared
sonje months in advance and sent
around to the various affiliated bodies
for suggested amendments. Under this
system each delegate finds before him
on the opening day. all the resolutions
in print with the suggested changes to
each of them. This shortens the work
of the convention considerably.
"As to the matters actually before
the convention I have seen little not
familiar to me in England. Th form'
or the problem is sometimes different,
but the real points at issue are almost
24. -r John
as ccn^erin-cheo dru .'^WS^-gSfc S S ^SW JS
financier ^a ve warlo the^atheT 'and
stood shaJsjngwitfcemotioa there.
Our^mission is a-sad-enV' he said. f*e
THE MINNBAPfefr-fctlta^ November 25, 1906. &
the rest of
&EFIE S TH E lEoBIIES
Carolina Senator Makels Light of
Threats Against His
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov 24.United States Sen
ator Benjamin Tillman of South
Carolina, whose- life has been threatened
for. the purpose of preventing him de
livering a lecture Tuesday night at
Orchestra hall foi- .,the..'benefit. of the
Chicago Union hospital.,' today hoo
hooed the idea of police, protection for
himself. deelare* that. he woiild W
Ruthless Crusher of .Coinpetitors |ulut Hunter Has Thrilling Ad-
Pseaks Dovra Acting
venture in the Woocls of
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Nov "24.-Arnold
Joems returned to DulUfch today f*om
}*M^ A-fter rising from H*
the man: who is cre'ait'edT*Mb having bridge staadiiig neat^his rjfle and
crushed financial -foes Vi^^# mercy
"We had suctugjeewfc -hopes that vaur ond ge and pulled himself up as far as
daughter ^wotrld^eeowfl^? -TO^Kij-^Re-^vis-1 could. .Wijh wolves snappiijg'.at
with us^ but^^M^^F^B- atte^diiug ^'f^ty the big-fellow" on the
&7?U^^:^P&'^'^&^ her ln^her ^m^^-^!iSi^0it^^^i^'m^^m^r^^MaA-i^ companions
"The,news.ofc^r %^to^ .death' taJlvte-i leachejd^ ihe:%Ank The.n he
came as a,- terr#% aadr^deft, ^low, m^.
W are Here today as children t) the rifle. He^ wbuiidea% bne^^yorf aW. the
Almighty, giving in trhis^ will. I IS pack tore off howline
sdniethmg that must come to all of us, Woo
visit to Chicago made by Senator Till- mit questions to ,any Judge Dietz
man'today.' \K..J ,inight pick out, b.ut -Brietz refused to
listen. W are/strll willing to submit
the question to arbitratien or to any
court. The company has nothing to
,dp' with the Criminal charge*1 against
I have never "been present at a
lynehing -'and I have never "declared
that'E'was,'' he continued. ui i
Senator 'black was deemed not advisablC b th,,-,-, dele slon^h hat-vTillman, pushed backwith far onhis his head
gates assembled yesterday. aftrenooB* discussed the racei question with free- v^-i. A/
and the convention went on record as dom when seen today. jivew YOPK woman* Unable to Pay Board
favoring, a campaign fpr shorter hours
'only., A.significant feature of the "fee- W W Talk on Races.
ommendations adopted by the conveh- *i i talk directly upon/the race
tion however, was the assertion that problem in my lecture. Tho it has been
Bhorter hours rwe moreg tn be-thansi dere^ announced that lecture would be
,L & $*Tlc*n^
o^f thUe ran'p
^^^^^^^^St^^tai^ I shal,lJ bse
to say, I
fe now,-bua when .stand upon plat sa-y
New Tork Heriia Special Gable Service
right, 1906 By the Few Yqxk Herald.
London, Nov.'24.A rumor which is
given with all reserve, is that Lord
Curzon is, to be .the new ambassador to
the United^States. There is absolutely
no "authority fbl* 'thie suggestion.-" Bu
ni ore unlikely events have happened,
said win*r^ir & if JZtti^tl
marrjasre and the fact that
ability, and 'prestigie wero'fhis"-ebse^d :t^pitia*7with Americans if a-'.man'
leetfed for what Sir Mortimer Dmrand
has termed "the most importantn diplo-
'Two. years ago," he said, "we
?de several offers to arbitrate or sub
F. J. HILL,
V. W. Manager
Gurzon fhas-expressed a disinclination
to re-enter the arena of party politics
at present, and Xiord Roseberry re
cently gave it as his opinion that Lord^
Curzon would never return to politics.
While on this subject, an article in
the Westminster Gazette on the British,
embassy, at Washington may be men
tioned. The Writer remarks that^
"times have changed since Sir Strat
ford Canning described the Washing
ton embassy'as very pleasant socially,
but not requiring any great talents
In many ways the office of British
representative at Washington is now
the moat exacting in the service and
just now we shall make no mistake in
Tending out the best man we possess.'''
C2iAR WOULD THWART CUPID
Forbids Reported Match of Grand Duke
'"6j Sttyliahertf, Press.
St. Pe^ersbjnrg, Nov. 26.It is reported*
hi court circles that *he Grand Duke
^Nicholas \Nikolaevitch proposes to marry'
the Grand Duchess Anastasla Nicolono?
yia, t divorced wife ot. Duke George of
i^ouchtenburg, and the daughter ,oi-i
Prince- Nicholas of Montenegro. The
grand duchess is also a sister*: of the*
Duchess of Miltsa. It is reported
,that the czar has forbidden the match,
refusing to recognize the divorce and
.off premiership, but the assertion is made- threatens the., dismissal. the. grand
that ..-with the retirement:' at* QHptaU .du^e, #*^ommande^int-ehifef,,. jof the
Bamierman there will be' tfaa^SiSi^WfdS' ^tPr^s^rV^^e^'rsfsl'
in the personnel of the cabinet..
^whng, Gne was on
appaiently knowing that danger
ieaped fbt the girders of the
i .-,.ipK **U*IK merwith for lien
aipa jpire -the creeky-ah?Dg.hand bottom, and Joems
Ty^ aSnipments r,t
-it^ "is estimated that the^ railroads
Rockefeller's eyes swollen with broueht 100 0 deer ii,t Til,th 5
Probably less than-fifty have
made their appearance
in the c^ty
^p.t.^.u,J. uuv i tuts c^xy.
iwery .tram from the ranges ahek from
the. Fosston branch of the Great Norths
ern has had its quota of deer carcasses
the past' *eek^
The express companies have had-all
they could do to handle the venison
One company alone handled ninety of
the animals in a, single day.
Large as the slaughter has been
however, it falls below that of X905'
the heavy fall of snow a week ago
LOGGING CO. IS READY
TO TREAT WITH DIETZ
But It Attorney Denies that Any Re-
cent Proposition to that En Has
deliver his speech as scheduled, despite Ohipoewa- Falls, Wis., Nov 24.At
the efforts of Chicago negroes to stop
himi..-.-': f^ver.t Logging, companmadaidnotonightt
A hurried meal, a (Bonference with
Cpnrie of the
the society.women who-are promoting proposition to: John Bietz to arbitrate
the benefit lecture and a declaration de- their differences, as: stated in press dis-
yipg' hindrance .with Jiis plans to patches.
company had recen
him---and'.'the atatef.'''^ :S"
Several- sheriffs of western Wiscon
sin are after three craekshien, arrested
at Trempealeau, ,ton%ht, as their de
scriptions, tally with, those offineft. who
blew up safes in this section a" few
MIC A JU^ I
Continued From First Page.
in a conference with the Bay City
Commercial cjtab, which is alert to the
development of the place.
The result of the conference has been
that Kuma has bought for the Japan
ese the Bay City mill arid has secured
several acres of land on the lake shore
including practically the entire beach
and point making out into the river so
familiar to persons in this neighbor
hood as one of the best fishing points
on the upper Mississippi.
Kuma seems to have been impressed
With the peculiar picturesqueness. of the'
place, its proximity to the twin cities,
both by -rail and water, and its peculiar
adaptability.tp the plans he evidently,
has in mind: All from Upper Classes:
The sixteen or seventeen young men
who have already gathered about
Kuma at Ba City and are industri
ously at work belong to the upper
classes of Japan. They are finely edu
cated, graduates of the best schools of
the empire, while some of them are also
graduates of American schools.
is. understood, tttat Kuma's plans
will bring a colony to Bay City, how
many is not known. Current talk
makes the number all the way fr-om
100 or 200 to 500," but it may be some
time before this number arrives I i
the spring a landscape gardener from
Japan will arrive and lay out the acre
age bought on the river front in true
Japanese style. Qn this property a
large hotel and many cottages will be
built and every effort made to develop
one of the most novel summer resorts
in America. I is assumed by those
who talk, about the, matter that many
of the wealthy Japanese in their trav
els across the continent will make this
one at .their stopping places.
Factories and Industries Coming.
As to how much further their plans
extend seems to be largely a matter of
conjecture, but it is.asserted freely and
openly by different ones "Whom you meet
that this is probably only the begin
ning of their venture and while the talk
is carried on with a certain air of mys
tery, which always lends enchantment,
canning factories, pickle raising and
other industries are mentioned as among
the results sure to follow the establish
ment of this colony.- _.
This much is certain, that a Japanese
colony, backed by ample financial re
sources, is already located at Ba City,
that its members are thrifty, intelli
gent and industrious. Kuma 's silence
in regard to his plans is added evidence
that his* project is a genuine one, en
tered into in good faith and that it has
behind it much strength. To argue
otherwise would reflect upon the well
known astuteness of the Japanese.
Kuma and his people have been very
cordially received by the villagers,
who have nothing but praise and com
mendation for their industry and gen
GOLD FINDS COMMON
"Something Doing" in the Breckenridge
District A the Time.
Special to The Journal.
Breckenridge, Col., Nov. 24.The
startling discoveries of the past few
weeks, wherein several fortunes were
added, to, the many of the Breckenridge
SELLS HER SON FOR $8
Bill, Sacrifices Boy.
IJew York Herald Special Service.
New York, Nov. 24.Because she was
qnable to-pay aboard bill of $8, Maria
Miicsirika, a 'good-looking Hungarian
widow of Passaic, sold her little son, Al
exander, aged 3, to F. W. Bacher- and
his: wife, who agreed to settle for the
bill. In an agreement drawn up by a
notary public a few days ago the woman
relinquished all claim to her child.
Recently Mrs. Mucsinka married again
and the husband refused to receive the
boy into his home. Mrs. Bacher, who
had formed an attachment for the child
when she was a neighbor of the mother,
Heard of the matter and offered to pay
the board bill provided the mother would
surrender possession of the boy.
an and Practice Piano
has sent many, scurrying, to the
hills In quest of. zinc'and gold. In con
sequence some mines are being operated
WHile many were rushing to^ the hills,
one man chose, the town as his field and
gold as his goal. Within the/limits of
,this little city he traced a streak of pay
dirt to its source. From this source he
removed a pan of dirt, which under
washing, yielded eleven pennyweights of
yellow metal. The greater part of this is
in nugget form, the remainder being fine.
A jeweler with whom the prize was en
trusted, weighed out gold having a value
of 112, suggesting that the dirt of the
placer is worth thousands of dollars to
the cubic yard. The nuggets have been
placed on. exhibition.
A prospector came galloping into camp
yesterday with one of the richest speci
mens of tellurium ore that has been
seen in this district. I was broken
from a streak having a width of one
inch and a value of $4,783 in gold to the
ton, according to test.
Eighteen inches of solid ore have been
exposed on the Charley Ross mine so
rich and so clean is the ore that the dis-"
coverers expect tyo ship it without any
One Used Kimball Organ, high top........
One Used Kimball Organ, high top, beautiful^ case''*
One used Warren Organ, high top
One used Simmons & Clough
One American Square, fine tone, casein good condition
One Kimball Square, rich, full tone, keyboard like new
One Knabe good practice Square i
large amount we offer the following
We guarantee the above instruments to be in perfect plajdng condition
and extra good value.
WW. KIMBALL CO.
15 and %t
The Largest and Finest collection we
have ever displayedwell, worth seeing.
Cases filled with the rich gleam of
gold, the sheen of silver and glowing
gems, fashioned by artist fingers in lovely
Necklaces, dainty Brooches, jeweled
Combs, sterling s/ilver Novelties. Cut
Glass, etc. ready for your inspection.
712 Nlcolfet Ave. Jm
Battery Riding Club!
Indoor Riding Academy
(New ArmoryKenwood Barkway.
Fine saddle horses and competent
instructors. Open afternoons and
evenings. Special attention given
to. ladies and children^ Make
pointment by telcphbne-*-2!r. W, 8o.'
1069-L. T. C. 8535.' Tickets ,on.
sale at' Laramee & Graoa'm,' 1^0
4th St. S., and at the academy.
i'nt Ten, one-hour lessopL^pr 410^ !jl
NOiNPB -BETTER MADE OR K$TOWK
Nobby Capsthat's McKlbbjn.
You know they're nobby because
they're McKibbin and that they're
McKibbln because they're'nobby.
All the late cloths to match the
$1.00 and $1.50'-
Bt ail the good stores.
Will place a genuine
in your homethe only ma
chines that are backed by
a written guarantee.
W carry the largest stock of
liic fill Gold louited
in the state, including a fine line of
Norwegi an and Swedish records.
SEND FOR CATALOGUES.
lolumbia Phonograph Co.,
13 So. Fourth St. Minneapolis
$6.50 0 AC
Monday we will sell the Peerless
$5-00 Gillette Safety Razor and a
handsome $1-50 Pocket Knife (choice
of 25 patterns) BOTH O
247-249 N1C04.LET AV
Hardware, Cutlery, Tools, Paints,
Athletic Goods. Kitchenware, Etc.
I Send us your name for
it. 3one cutters, Fenc
ing, Incubators, Roup
Cure, Leg Bands,'
Shells, Grit, etc.
Me & Co.
We have just placed o'n our shelves
five new styles- of ladies' most
fashionable boots, A
at, pair .p*370
These are as handsome and stylish
as- any boots* we've ever- seen*At-
They are exact copies of $5 and $6
One is a patent leather vamp,
plain toe. dull top, button anoth
er is a dull top, patent leather, tip
toe, button two of them are pat
ent leather Bluchers, with tip toes,
and the other is a black serge top,
vici kid, patent leather tip, button.
We have them in all sizes and
.fwidths A. tot D, i-.
gat pair, ..*y
Is free from harmful elemental
Its alkalinity destroys mouth acidf
germs. It permeates the entire^
tooth and mouth strncturewith itej
healthy fragrance. A tonic to th
gums. SOZODONT is an article-^
of merit. Its pdptilarity of sixty|
years wiU attest that.
Compare The" Sunday' Journal $'
with anj' other northwestern Sunday