Newspaper Page Text
Will Do It
VOLUME 2. NUMBER
Republican Convention Said to
Favor the Massachusetts
Recognizes Worth of Present Law
But Says No Schedule
Chicago, June 22. The early morn
Ins developed a tendency towards the
adoption of the tariff policy outlined
by the Massachusetts RepuJ^Jcan con
vention, which, while recognizing the
worth of the present tariff law, de
clared that no schedule was sacredly
or necessarily permanent.
Senator Lodge is understood to beed
the author of this plank and the fart
that he will be chairman of the com
mittee on resolutions gives strength
and color to. the contentionHKU he
will press a similar plank on the na
tional resolutions committee. When
pressed on the subject regarding the
probable declaration he said:
"You cannot tell what forty-five men
His closest friends in private life
say the Massachusetts --senator has
given free expression to the hope that
his state's expression will be sustained
by the national gathering.
It is claimed that this would be wise,
for it would leave the door open for
changes thought wise, while not mak
ing it mandatory.
MAY BE UNANIMOUS.
Effort to Eliminate Favorite Sen Vote,
for Vice Presidency.
Chicago, June 22.:Before the con
vention was called to order there \vu3
a rather general interchange of ideas
among the leaders. The only impor
tant result of these informal coher
ence's was the inception of a move
ment to bring about unanimous action
to eliminate the "favorite son" con.ali
mentary vote which several do!., a
tions expect to give candidates. Ji is
recalled that simiiar action was tai.on
at Philadelphia four years ago and the
argument is made that, as the conven
tion is to be a ratification meeting
anyway, both candidates should -ie
unanimously named. Very few oMii'e
men who will be presented expect to
receive any votes outside of their o\n
delegations and it is pointed out. that
no. great..compjiment is extended hi a
\lf Today Ave place on sale-4 \M
$100 pieces ofUp-to-Date Wash Goods $
to 75c Flartcrl Nouveaute, per .yard vJ-/
to J, $
\kl 65c Fancy Bourette Novelties, per yard ..*r.J..C \U
to /L *_
i|/ 65c Royal No\ cities, ie yard ---^K -j&
50c Silk Leno, Stripes ]5eryarfl _^___k_J*f
vCtS^'oI. this ^Tii.iu.-tor-sRccs::: ijsacc OR
the national ticket.
Present" liulfca't ions are that the cre
dentials committee of the convention
will be the one place where the jjlacid
assurance and even monotonous feel
ing of party security and consequent
lethargy will be broken. A tunnel
shaped cloud is gathering over the
head of this committee and the storm
of political pique, sectJbnal si rife and
party bickering is scheduled break
the minute the committee assembles:
Individual members of this committee,
as they have been chosen by their
state delegations, have literally been
besieged and made to listen'to various
tales- of grief. Just what will be the
aggregated result of the vigorous wire
pulling cannot be predicted.
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts,
who is slated for the chairmanship of
the committee on resolutions, has de
cided to appoint as ^members of the
subcommittee which' is to draft the
platform Senator Spooner of Wiscon
sin and J. W. Blythe of Iowa. The lat
ter is an opponent of tariff revision.
MINNESOTA MAN INJURED.
William Hodson of Hastings Hit by
Cab at Chicago.
Chicago, June 22.The first acci
dent to any of the delegations result
in a serious injury to William Hod
son, an alternate from Hastings. Minn.,
just as he was about to enter the con
vention hall. He alighted from a
street car on the Wabash avenue side
of the building and just as he stepped
to the street a cab approached, being
driven rapidly in the opposite direc
tion. The horse struck Mr. Hodson,
who was knocked down and the wheels
of the. cab passed over his left leg
just above the knee, producing a com
pound fracture. He was hurried at
once to the Emergency hospital in the
annex to the Coliseum, where his leg
was dressed and lie was then removed
to St. Luke's hospital. His condition
is not serious.
NO INSTRUCTIONS LIKELY.
tf BI CM I IU I. MINN EBOTA. ih
I ..WASH GOOD S VALUES.. I
$1 30c Fancy Strip Malras, per yard i+J%^ \H
to Children's Hose.
)l 1-tntriTf'CMril?treliT^5cT35sercolors, reiTaniI black for jj
$ 19c a Rair. \j
li Matted Pictures. ($
to Mat! -I Pictures on sale this week at W
North Dakota Democrats in Session at
Fargo, N. D., June 22-.The Demo
cratic state delegate convention met
here during the morning with nil but
three counties represented. The at
tendance is large and encouraging to
the leaders of the party.
Chairman Brynjolfson call oil the
delegates to order at 11 o'clock and
announced that the central rommirtee
had selected T. D. Casey of (irnf'ton
for temporary chairman and Editor
McCann of the Grand Forks Pfessfas
Casey made the opening speej of
some length, alter which the usual
committees were appointed and adand
journment taken till 2.30.
Willi the arrival of complete dele
gations those who are opposed to any
form of instructions claim that they
Will be able to control and will send
nn unmstriictod. delegation to the na
Here is Your Choice
This week we are offering some
of the best bargains ever offered. I
Primrose Prunes, 4 per pound.
Evaporated Peaches, 8c per pound.
BEMIDJI MERCANTILE CO.:
Republican Gathering at Chicago
Organizes and Begins
Speech of Ex-Secretary Wells KV
ceived by Both Delegates
Chicago. June 22.The T*opuWi: -ii
national convention, the thirteenth In
the-party's history, met in the Coli
seum at noon and organized. The
grand climax, the nominations, will
not be reached until the third day.
At 11 o'clock only few delegates and
alternates and practically none of the
men prominent in the control of the
Republican party had put in an appear
ance at the hall. An army of door
keepers was on guard at the various
entrances and inside a numerous body
of sergeant s-at-arms were stationed at
the commencement, middle and ends
of the aisles to guide the delegates to
The first applause to the incoming
delegates was a ripple of liamhlap
ping from the gallery given to Senator
Allison of lo^a. Senator Doljiyer of
Iowa came strolling down the center
aisle shortly alter Senator Allison hud
taken his seat and the men in tho gal
lery from Iowa broke out into applause
a second time.
iJChauncey M. Depew was the recip
lent of a hearty welcome as he cam.',
through the main entrance on the west
Bide of the building. Close behind tile
New York senator came the senior rep
resentative of Illinois, Shelby M. Cub
lorn. Senator Cullont sought the seats
of the Illinois delegation without
Following closely upon Senators Gul
loni and Depew came "Uiiele" Joe Cdii
non, a black felt hat crammed down on
his head.. He wandered back and forth
in the broad aisle in front of the piri
form without attracting attention save
for a few bund shakes fro.r. Washing
ton friends. AVhen he le.uoved his
hat the recognition by the gailories
was insteriliXtieoiTK and the speaker
was warmly greeted by the balconies
PAYNE AND ROOT GIVEN AN
A few minutes before 12 clock the
Coliseum resounded with hurst of!
applause. It was the. greeting to
Henry C. Payne, the acting chairinan,
aim ILlihu TtOO't o ICew To. u, the tern
poiary chairman. They proceeded at
once to the platform.
As Senator Fairbanks entered the
hall at the head of the Indiana delega
tion the first ovation was tendered.
A smile lit up "the face oi the sen
ator as. amid round after t.puiid of ap
plause and the first chei rs to be heard,,
tie worked his way to the seats of the
Indiana delegation near the platform
When the hands of the big clod
over the main entrance marked 12
o'clock the iloor was filled, but thecal
leri.es held not more than half l/ielr
Another prominent arrival at this,
moment was ex-Governor Black o$
New York. The. Alaska .delugationr[
carrying totem poles mounted with
American eagles, attracted attention
and were greeted with applatisel
Pome difficulty was experienced in
seating the delegations and the noon
hour found Acting Chairman Payne, I
gavel in hand, waiting patiently for
the delegations to find their places
before calling the convention to order.
Shortly after noon special messengers
were sent out tlttough the large hall in
the effort to get the delegates seated,
Loud applause greeted Senator Pen
rose of Pennsylvania as he marehed
In followed by I he Pennsylvania dele- i
gation, which was one of the last to
arrive. CHAIRMAN PAYNE CALL8
CONVENTION TO ORDER.
With three severe raps of the gavel
Acting ChaJitman Payne calledthe
convention to order at 12:16 p. m. lie
then introduced Rev. J. P. Frost, pas
tor of the First Methodist church of
Evanston, who 61ter& the opening I
Senator Scott, on behalf of the Chi-
opeiaterl with the national committee
on arrangements for the convention,!
then presented National Chairman
Henry C. Payne with a handsome
gavel. It was large and meant for
business. Mr. Payne expressed his
appreciation of the gift and at once
anncfunded that Secretary Rimer Dover
of the national committee would read
the call of the convention.
Mr. hover delegated Mr. Mallny of
Ohio, one of the leading clerks, to do
the readinix. When i reaebt^l the
The Bernidji Daily Pioneer
Bignature-oT-'ihr vail. "M, A. Hannu,"
the convention br.okt? into spontaneous,
ipplanse" and cheeiin
ciuiimian Payne then recognized
Hovernor Van Sam of Minnesota to
|tresent the table used by the presiding
olltcer. It'was nmde by the. members
of the South Minneapolis high school
and, he said, had been used at Repub
lican conventions in Minneapolis, St.
Louis and Philadelphia. He asked the
chaitman to use it for this convention
which wouhl nominate that feat loss.
invincible leader, Theodore Roosevelt.
It was the first mention of the presi
dent's name in the convention and the
delegates rose to the sound as one
vinn. Cheers rang through the hall
and many meu sprang Upon their
chairs and wavol hats, banners and
handkerchiefs. After the applause had
subsided Chairman Payne, in a few
words, expressed [hunks for the table.
He then said:
EX-SECRETARY ROOT IS
"Gentlemen of the convention, the
national committee has selected for
your temporary chairman the Hon.from
Klihu Root of New VoiU."
There was another rdnmt from tho
convention, whh was prolonged
when Governor odell of New York
rose to move that the action of the.
national committee be approved. Long
and continued applause greeted Gov
ernor Odell and 31 is some momenl.4
before he could put his motion.
was at once adopted by the convention.
Mr. Hoot was greeted with renewed
cheers as he advanced to 'the speak
Simultaneously with ex-Secretary
Root's appearance at the speaker's
table an immense oil painting ol Pros*
blent Roosevelt was uuveiled at his
right. The tableau brought forth a
burst of^enthusiasm. As Mr^ftd'Oi be
gan to speak the picture was removed
and the s(#ie attention of the immense
gathering was devoted to the
York statesman, lie hit l.hanth strtu
his stride when cries of "loiidc-r" were
heard from far rtt'-cssea of the hall.
His voice scion gained power, how-over,
and his well onumTatcJl words t'iiiVg
well through the si ill ball.
The more Ktulkiiig sentences of hia
speech wcie lihexally apphitukHl. When
he reviewed in' figiTn Hie. Iix er.se of
the money of the countr) and an
nounced the enormous sum of gold ac
cumulated the convention became en
thusiastic. All oi these details and
figures Mr. Root pronounced without
reference Id hiGmoiunduhv turned
his attention to the fkl-miniatnutloii-'ii
regulation of' Irtists and. when tie .an',
"But no honest LndttsTry Las been sup*
pressed,", there was a round ol ap
proving apidauae'. The doclarallon
that thosd corporations which had en
croached on the rights of the public
had been curbed to an extent never
before rpa.rWJTT also pleased ihe con
Mr. Root threw hack the lapels of
his coat. lie paced back and forth iu
a brief sph.ee on'the platform and en
forced his words with quid gestures
in which his index finger piayed an
NAMES OF ROOSEVELT AND
TAFT HEARTILY APPLAUDED.
Discussing I ho Cuban question Mr.
Root read the dispatch from President
Palina to president Roosevelt when the
island was tinned over. It was the
first time he had mentioned the piesi
dent's name and the -convention
grasped the opportunity to applaud.
Shortly afterward he brought in theileVoUr'azoff
name of Secretary Tali, Which was
ulso heartily appblintefb The admin
istration's Panama raj.al policy re
ceived a round of applause when Mr.
Root declared thai "the weaklings
.e_pos t4ioiu i.ii4t con i IK4IO
to anottier getieratloh-.'
Mr. Root's challenge of "Judgment.
on the record of these' Republican ad
ministrations" was the signal for
shout and applause. Reverential si
lence prevailed as
llie speaker al
luded to the assassination of President
McKtnley and again applauded as hisThe
successor's record was reviewed. When
he mentioned the name- of the late
Senator llanna the convention re
sponded in a prolonged dtjnionstfu
Secretary Root concluded bis ad
dress with the words "Theodore
Roosevelt," and they woie m.^i.-al to
the delegates. The most mark-fid deni
onsiration of the session ensued. The
tossed hats and hand kerchiefH into the
air. A white haired irrepressible In
the Connecticni dtdegal.ion off
tfcnlly." A ntimber of the riatioh.al cent
iriitteemen crowded around Mr. I.'oot
and shook his hand in congratulation,
while the onhes'ia rendered a medley
of the national airs.
The roll Of temporary officers of I he
convenTioiT was tiien read TTv~The l-rk
and ajtprovc'! by the convention.
The chairman said the national com
mittee had placed on lie roll the
names of I wo delegates from Porto
Rico and six from the Philippines
with two votes and asked the pleasuwj
of the convention upon the a'tion of
Mie committee on the ordering of a
Senator Pornker moved that the ac
tion of the national committee be ap
proved and lie' fffoffon was carried,
but one voice being heard In the nega
The roll of stales for membership
on the various committee was then
rend and adjournment followed.
THREE NATIONS PARTICIPATE.
Anniversary of First Colony in British
Noi tli Arr.crica.
Annapolis, N. S., June 22.The cele
bration of the 300th anniversary of
the landing of Siedr ilc Mont" In this
country, where he founded the first
European colony in British North
America and the second on the con
tinent, v. begun IrcreTiSiing the day.
The first event on tin- programme was
an imr-riia'ioiiai militaiy demons! ra
tion in tli old I'M in fort in which
Bailors IM.III FVericfi an-1 tlTEled SlSCes
warships took part wii?i the British
tars and the 'ond. jnilitm'- .._,___
The warships in port included the
British ciiii--:- Aiiadne, th" United
States cruisers Detroit -jam! Topeka,
the French cruiser Troude and Cana
dian vessels. All th" ships wre praily
dressed hi blllltlag and throi:-rh-i :t the
old town Lbs olonj ol the thn-e totiS
tries were ecnerally di--played. Thoa
ands of riftltora attended.
BEMIDJI, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, 1 UNE 2_, 1904. TEN CENTS PER WEEK
Russian Officials Deny the Ke-of
port of Heavs Fighting
Later Returns From Forces En
gaged Add. Greatly to
St. Petersburg. June ?2.- -The re-sent.
poris of heavy tluhting at Hainheng
are denied by the geneial staff. The
Japanese are continuing to advance
Sluyen and there are continuous
skirmishes between on"*'- btit no
further advance of (ienei.* firres aimy
has been reported,
The Russian losses at the Haitle of
Vafane.ow are turning out to be heaviei
as the reports of the v.aiiotis_jvgf.
merits come in. They are now. placed
by a, conservative official at 1.000. But
a usually' well informed authority ex
pects tho total to be no less than
AFTER* SUCCESSFUL RAID.
Russian Cruisers Safe In Vladivostok
Vladivostok, June 22Lying In
harbor are the three .Russian cruisers
Which have just returned fiom the sue
raid in the Japan sea andheart.
of Korea. Vice Admiral Ufi/,0-
bra/.ofi' took the scjiiadron out June 12.
The first, day the vessels were fog
bound. They reached the Korean
straits June if. and were sighted and
watched by a fast, three masted Jap
anese cruiser. Olf Tsti island the Rus
sians pursued a vessel resembling a
yacht, which escaped In shore. They
sank the Japanese transport Idzumi-uff
Ts island. The Id/umi was bringing
back Invalided soldiers from Port
Dalny, L05 of whom Wore rescued by
one of the Russian cruisers.
The Japanese transports Hitachi
and Sado were next sighted. The III
titchl, which was filled wllh troops,
disregarded the signal to stop and put
on lull speed. Tho Russian cruisers
thereupon opened lire on the Hitachi,
crippling her and setting her decks
aflame. Si ill tho Japanese refused to
haul down their flag. Tho vessel was
then seen to heel over and hundreds
of the Japanese jumped into the sea.
They were all drowned. The Hitachi
was then sunk- by a torpedo.
Sado Carried Chinese Coolies.
The, Sado obeyed the summons to
Stop. tShe carried 1.Ilf.O conlh-. fOt
railroad work in Korea, 1,200 tons ol
coal, railroad and telegraph ctpilp
ii'ient, ion horses and a largo amount
of spe'le. The specie was thrown
Overboard by the purser.
Besides ten bonis the Sado carried
twelve rafts each cuiiable of cfiri'vfrig
100 men. As soon ns the crew was or
dered tO leave the ship .the roolieS
rushed on deck, filled the boat:: and
headed them for the coast. Admin
sent boats to the s, lb to
take off the captain and officers. 'H
I.-in Gj tiro i .verve miiitfti ohb and
ilirce i:::- 1 amen in th-' Jai -'-i
ice came, the others refusinj' io leave
the ship, 'llie Uur-.dans, liaving done
everylhing to save the lives (,f thus.
on noard. discharged two LorpeilDea
against the vessel. A'heavy ^Kfp.iHll
broke at that lime and litd the shil
inj transport from view.
A three-masted Japanese crjilgbi
wirnesr.ed flie whop.- affair. The Rus
sians caught her wireless me.csa'
apparatus on the enemy's cruiser
worked incessantly and metiHagea
were recorded on board ,1 he Russian
cruiser:! and were tia.i.slaled by sontf
of the Japanere pri.soiier.'i. One inc.
"'I Idis dans, are in llie siiaits.
Run for sabi v."
The Russians vainly tried to (.-itch
the Japanese cruiser.
IN EXCELLENT HEALTH.
Garrison at Port Arthur Ready fo
l.ifioyang, June 22.A men haul of
PortArthur who has arrived here sa
life in that town Is practically un
changed. There Is, he declares, no
shortage of provisions and the gnul
son is in excellent health. No land
attack, has been made iinoii. l'.u: Ar
thur, hui there have been frequent
bombardments at IOUK radge bj'. the
Jaiiauese squadron, which is truising
consiautly off shore.
Dalny. according to 'ids merchant,
is occupied by a Japanese battalion^
The destruction of the ph there reii
P-red Dalny useless for the landing
yf siege guns,
Chinosi arriving heir- from Va'an
tw s-iv the lapan-se Io :-,os In tkemaking
fight there were 2,i e'
PREPARES FOR LAST CHANCE.
Kunpatkin Supervising Arrangements
for Final St,uga
froai Liaoyang annQiince that] General
Kiiropatkin :s personally superintend
ing tlffsprepuiatioiis for a new develop
ment anH.figntirig is reported south of
Kaichon, Where he is at present,
sninaldy With th main Russian army.
This, in the view of the Dally Tele
graph, "may mean that Knropat ..in,
like a desperate gambler, feels that
nothing remains to him but to s-a.
fcis all noon-one last, wily flint fd' tie
FIREBUG IS CAUGHT.
Confesses to Burning Buildings Valued
at Over $2,000,000.
Winnipeg. Man,, June 22.- Adolph
Tarn oh has been arrested at Fori Will
iams charged with Incendiarism, lie
confessed to burning buildings to the
value of over SL'.'ino.n.Mi within a year,
indudine the city hall. MacDonaUl en
j.},,,.,.,.^,., plant, eb-vafor R. Oar.n^ian
Pacific railway stock yards and a
large number of dwellings.
DEMOCRATS OF MINNESOTA.
Gathering at Duluth for Their Delegate
Piilnth, Jam- 22, E)eU\gates to the
DeiiHurutic stale coir. n't ion here be
gan pouring Into the city on the after
noon and evening trains and several
the more prominent leaders of the
party in this state are now on the
The convention will be called to or
der by Chairman II. J., iluck of the
state central committee. The delegates
Will caucus by districts and submit
their nominations Io the convention.
The four delegates at large will be
elected by tho convention and the ques
tion 61 the instruction of the delega
tion to St. Louis will be determined by
tho vote ol the convention.
The main portion of the tight will be
over the uuosiiou whether an. instruct
ed delegation shall or shall not be
In any case, the ariti-Henrst
men have no choice, but they dp nm
want Hearst. Many men who are not
unfavorable to Hearst are opposed to
tyitfg the hands of (in' on and
wish them to bo fr-" as cir
cumstances and theii :,i cent Indi
FATAL TO BOTH PARTICIPANTS.
Gamblers Engage in Pistol Duel at
Marion, III., Tune 22. A pistol en
counter between gamblers fatal to the
participants took place here during the
day. Juer Meredith and John JSnrih,
.who had been quarreling, met em
other in a saloon. Meredith began tir
ing on Harth, three shots taking effect.
Although In dying condition Harlii
turned upon Meredith and tired three
rounds. One shot hit Meredith in the
one wont through liia.heml Just
above the eye and another flrfoiigh his
DEATH LIST GROWS STEADILY
SEVEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
VICTIMS OF SLOCUM'DISAS-
New York. June ?2.~ The harvest of
victims who |o-.i ih-ir lives in the
Ceneral siociiut disaster- continued tlur
ihg Ihe da,\. All through tile nli'.hi.
despite- llie lerritic elotfrical storm
Ihsi swept oYer.lhO city-, Hie se.'ircheis
held to i heir grewsome w-ork and early
In ihe day the total number of bodies
recovered hud reached 770 and It was
expected (hui .every hour during the
day would add to tho numbeis II was
hoped that ld utilli ittion wonirl maie
rially reiluce the huge list ol ititssing
lence, and the sufferer is al-
CONSUMED BYA FIRE
WATER WILL NOT aUENC
Eczema drives its victim almost to the verge
f distraction by its intolerable itchin g, stinging
and burning. I seems to set the skin on fire,
a nd the tormented sufferer rub and scratches
till-the flesh is raw and the skin is torn and
bleeds. Nothing applied externally does much
good, for the disease is internal: the blood is
aflame with acid poisons, thnt are forcing their
way through theuglands and pores of the skin, causing it to redden
a nd BWCII and break out in splotches, pustules and pimples, from
which a clear, yellow, watery matter exudes, hardens and dries, and
then peels off in scales or fine particles like bran. Eczema kindles a
fire that water will not quench, and that lotions, salves, powders and
loan cannot smother. A w.irm weather comes on and the system is
reacting and the blood making extra efforts to throw off the accum n.
latcd poisons, Eczema at '^aL~m
tacks with redoubled vio-
is porar buraecze mr a
0111.G, V"- her kneea. At flrt red bump* appear**, but ooe
most distracted by the fear- white, hueky *onb* cimo, and wh*a th*** woeM
ful itching and burning. I
is the most uncomfortable
a nd aggravating of all skin
eruptions and a terror in
Local remedies give tern-
II hot due to outside causes, oarner.'NmnA O. W I
but to a disordered contli
tion of the system and art over-acid and impure blood, the treatment
must be constitutional, or internal. Purify the blood and the skin
disease will disappear. No better blood remedy can be found than
S. S. S. -It builds up the sour and acid blood* rids it of aU impuntwp
and poison, stimulates the sluggish or
gans, and invigorates and tones np the
entire system and as all skin eruptions
like Eczema are only symptoms or signs of
bad blood, they naturally disappear when
that vital fluid is again restored to health.
S. S. S. is guaranteed strictly vege-
table. It is not only a blood purifier, but a splendid tonic and appetiser,
it an ideal spring medicine. Treat Eczema through the blood,
!r you will never get permanently rid of it. Write for our book on the
5kin and its Diseases, which is mailed free Medical advice furnished
without cost to you. jf/c SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATIAHTA, G4.
The Pioneer Prints
than any other news
paper between Dulutb
and Crookston. St. Paul
and the North Pole.
MADDEN IS EXONERATED.
Report of Assistant Attorney General
Robb Made Public.
Washington, June 22.The report of
Assistant Attorney General Charles H.
Robb on the investigation of alleged
irregularities In the bureau of Third
Assistant Postmaster General Edwin
C. Madden In connection with the
print fag and disposition of specimen
postage stamps has been submitted to
the president and was" made public
dining the day. it finds nothing lm-.
proper in Mr. Madden's conduct, but
says the practice of the gratituoua dis
tribution of a limited number of these
book.-,'had obtained In-the postofnee
department ever since postage stamps
Were lii'Sl printed.
The report recommends that the
practice be discontinuedas-'"thcoret--
Ically wroni from nn administrative
point of view."
AFFECTS FIFTY THOUSAND.
Strike of New York Garment Workers
New York, June 22.A strike of
,'0.u"'i persons employed here in the
clothing liados bus been called to
lake eifei at once. Most of the tailors
Involved are employed by middlemen
Strikes of similar character are an
annual fixture among the local gar
ment workers, but the present one In
volves opposition to the "open shop"
declaration of the Manufacturers'
Endorsement of Illinois .Delega
tion Makes His Selection
Brilliant Indiana Statesman Will
Be Roosevelt's Run-
Chicago, June 21.Senator Fair*
banks will be nominated vice presi
dent unanimously. The Illinois dele
gates met today and deckled to with
draw the name of Kobert H. Hitt.
The names of the other candidates will
also be wiflrfawn.
Bix yearn airo my wife hdbrekln-OUt bIO
off the place beonm* red aeatn. and woula
itch anil burn to that ah* found It impoeelbl* to
leep. At time* a yellow water ra a from te
bumps, and it kept netting- worn and won*. Oa
family phyelcian pronounced It Xcaema, and pee*
aorlbed ointments and powders but it kept
sprosdinff, breaking out on her body and.anas*
and almost closed up her ears. Th* druefUt at
Oarner told me to try S. 8. which ah*did, and
Frreni takin* several bottle* wa* cured, and
h(k i b%tth fo y**rr.-A. HOODTT.
Naturalist and Taxidermist
ao8 Second St. Postolflce Bex No. 6S*
UIRD5, WHOLE ANIMALS. FISH. FUR RUOS AND ROBES
and UAME HEADS mounted to order and lor sale. I carry at
all time* at ood assortment "I INDIAN RELICS asd CURIOS,
FUK GARMENTS made to order, repaired and reajadetod
FURS ill -tr.K-n bouitht.
I guarantee my work mothproof and
the most lifelike of any In the state
WORK IS KQUALLED BY
FEW, EXCELLED BY NONE
A Deposit Required on All Work