Newspaper Page Text
Will Do It.
VOLUME 2. NUMBEE
RUSSIAN DISQUIET OVER LOCA-
TION OF KUROKI'S ARMY
HAS BEEN ALLAYED.
SLIGHT SKIRMISHES ARE REPORTED
OPERATIONS AT A STANDSTILL
SO FAR AS GENERAL FIGHT-
ING IS CONCERNED.
WAR DISPATCHES SUMMARIZED.
The disquiet occasioned in St. Pe
tersburg by the failure of Kuropatkin's
scouts to locate Kuroki's army has
been allayed by the definite informa
tion that the Japanese general has not
appreciably changed his position along
line from Bensihu to Bentsiaputze.
The lull in movements of a general
character continues to be broken by
Mukden reports that the days are
fine and warm, but that the nights are
growing bitterly cold.
An official report from Tokio giving
an account of a skirmish contains the
announcement that '"the state of dffairs
at the front of our army remains un
JAPANESE ARMIES LOCATED.
Much Relief Manifested by Russian
St. Petersburg, Oct. 5.Again no
news of fighting comes from the front,
but some relief was manifested at the
war office by the receipt of informa
tion which definitely locates General
Kuroki's army, according to which he
has not appreciably changed his posi
tion along the line from Bensihu to
Bentsiaputze. General Nodzu still oc
cupies the Yentai hills and General
Oku is to the west of the railroad.
The Russian outposts are as far south
as the Shakhe river, fifteen miles from
Mukden. Field Marshal Oyama is re
ported to be with the fourth army,
which at one time was understood to
have attained considerable propor
tions. It now seems to be a small
affair, not much over a brigade, and
apparently is not designed to play an
important role. Its mission probably
is only to cause a demonstration on
the Russian left.
BRIEF SKIRMISH REPORTED.
Japanese Engage Russians North of
Tokio, Oct. 5.The following official
report has been issued:
"The Manchurian headquarters re
ports by telegraph that a body of
Bcouts sent by our advance detach
ment on Oct. 2, consisting of a com
pany of infantry and a troop of cav
alry, attacked and routed a detach
ment of the enemy's cavalry, sixty
Btrong, occupying Paohsingtun, thir
teen miles north of Liaoyang and nine
miles west of the Mukden road. While
further reconnoitering in the vicinity
a force of Russian cavalry, 230 strong,
attacked the Japanese scouts. After
fighting for some time the Japanese
retired. The enemy's loss was about
thirty. We sustained no casualties.
"The state of affairs at the front of
our army remains unchanged."
ATTACK RUSSIAN OUTPOSTS.
Lull in Operations Broken by Slight
Mukden, Oct. 5.The complete lull
In the operations was broken Oct. 2
by a slight skirmish a few miles east
of the bridge over the Shakhe river,
where a company of Japanese came
up, exchanged a few shots with the
Russian outposts and then retired,
carrying off their killed and wounded.
The weather, on the whole is good.
The days are fine and warm, but the
uights are bitterly cold. Snow has
fallen at Hingchang.
The Chinese corn, which has been a
Bplendid ally of the Japanese, is being
RETURNS TO TOKIO.
American Attache With Besieging
Forces at Port Arthur.
Tokio, Oct. 5.Lieutenant Grunville
Fortescue, an American attache who
was with the besieging i'oiues at Port
Arthur, has arrived at Tokio en loute
to Washington. Lieutenant Fortescue
witnessed the operations of August
and September at Poit Arthur, fie is
returning home on account of the ex
piration of his leave. He is pledged
to secrecy relative to his observations
at Port Arthur pending the iall of the
A number of American nurses will
Sail from Nagasaki tor fcan Fiaiiiiico
MAY PRECIPITATE DISORDERS.
Japanese Bc-jln Agitations in Cities of
f\o. ihern China.
London, Oct. 5. Reports have
reached London from official sources
that many Japanese have appeared re
cently in the big centers of Northern
China and that they have begun an
agitation the result of which, it is
feared, may precipitate disorders in
2ase of Russian successes in Manchu
ria, which might lead to the interven
tion of the powers. It is said here that
Russia is anxious to avoid such inter
vention. MORE THAN A MILLION MEN.
New Jap Military Scheme Provides for
a Large Army.
London, Oct. 5.Explaining the de
cails of the new Japanese military
regulations the Times correspondent
|t Tokio says it will ultimately make
tfie total war strength of the army ex
Refugees Return to Vladivostok.
Vladivostok, Oct. 5.The town is
Buiet and many families who fled to
the interior earlier in the season are
returning. It is an excellent fishing
season, but there is a considerable
scarcity of salt. Navigation on the
amur will close this week.
PASS THROUGH BERLIN,
Several Hundred Japanese Refugees
Bound for Home.
Berlin, Oct. 5.Seven hundred Jap
anese refugees from Russia arrived in
Berlin during the day. They did not
leave the two trains which brought
them here, the cars being sidetracked
at a switching yard until a change of
engines was made. The Japanese
minister and other members of the
legation, the consul of Japan, a com
mittee of the Red Cross society and
missionaries with the New Testament
in the Japanese language gathered at
the yard to greet the refugees, but
were not allowed to approach thj
train, the railroad authorities affirm
ing that it would be contrary to thd
regulations to permit non-employes to
cross the tracks. The travelers greet
ed thsir fellow countrymen with pro
longed cries of "bazui" and the Japan
ese minister waved his hat. The reM
fees sail from Bremen for home Oct.
AHEAD OF ALL NATIONS.
American Army Surgeon Discuss:
Japanese Sanitary Measures.
San Francisco, Oct. 5.Among the
passengers arriving on the liner Mon
golia from the Orient was Major Lou's
L. Seaman, surgeon in the Una-a
States engineer branch of the army,
who has been studying Japanese me,..-
ods of surgery in the campaign of that
army against the Russians, in L.
opinion Japan is far ahead of all other
nations of the world in the organk-..
tion of her sanitary branch of the aru.y
and has been the first to anticipc
and take measures against the fact
that the greater number of deaths in
war are caused not by bullets but by
NO CAUSE FOR ANXIETY.
Reassuring News From Disturbed Sec
tions of China.
Peking, Oct. 5.Further informatiou
regarding the unrest in the northwest
ern part of Shantung province is of a
reassuring nature. The British lega
tion is of the opinion that there is no
cause for anxiety. This opinion is con
firmed by Bishop Favier of the French
Catholic mission, who is exceptionally
well acquainted with the Chinese.
A dispatch from Shanghai Sept. 27
said that the Shotuan boxers were
openly distributing prospectuses which
were couched in the same language as
those circulated before the uprising
of 1900. These prospectuses fixe:l Oct.
17 next as the date for the extermina
tion of all foreigners.
INCIDENT IS CLOSED.
Too Much Importance Given to the
Washington, Oct. 5.One of the first
results of the return of Secretary Hay
to Washington was the closing up of
the incident growing out of the arrest
of Secretary Gurney of the British em
bassy at Lee, Mass. The secretary
concluded that entirely too much im
portance had been given to this matter
and as Sir Mortimer Durand, the Brit
ish ambassador, coincided in this view
and iet the department know that the
action of the Massachusetts authori
ties in remitting the fine and extend
ing an apology was entirely satisfac
tory to him the. subject was dropped.
FATAL BOILER EXPLOSION.
Two Men Killed and Seven Others
Counterville, 111., Oct. 5.Two men
were killed and seven seriously in
jured as the result of a boiler explo
sion in the Schubert sawmill, three
miles east of town, Monday. The
dead are Ames Schubert and Walter
The boiler exploded just before the
men got through work, the force of the
explosion wrecking the mill building.
One of the proprietors, who was sitting
in the office, was instantly killed.
FOUR PERSOMS KILLED.
About Fifty Other injured in a Wreck
London, Oct. 5.Four persons were
killed and it,is estimated that about
fifty were injure.1, some of them fatal
ly, in a railway accident near Lianelly,
fifteen miles southeast of Carauuthen,
Wales, during the afternoon. An ex
press train drawn by two engines was
derailed, the engines jumping the
track and special coaches being over
New York Day at St. Louis.
St. Louis, Oct. 5.The most suc
cessful state day celebration at the
exposition, both in point of interest
and attendance, was that of New York
state, observed during the day. Beau
tifully decorated and crowded with its
brilliant assemblage the New York
building was the Mecca of the plateau
of states. Addresses were made by
Director of Exhibits Skiff and Commis
sioner Edward Lyman Bill, to which
Governor Odell responded. "rt
Supreme Court Decides That the LaFoI-
lette Ticket Is the Only Real Thing
Republican Ticket In Wis.
Madison, Oct. 5.The state supreme court today handed down
a decision in the matter of the right of the LaPollette ticket or the
bolting Stalwart ticket to be designated as the republican ticket on
the state ballot at the election this fall'. The decision is in favor of
LaPollette and is a complete victory for the halfbreeds.
Chinese Flock to Mukden.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 5.A special
dispatch from Mukden says the popu
lation of that place has been greatly be permanent unless diverted to its old
increased by arrivals from all quarters.
Chinese who have fled from the south i
say the Japanese are administering
affairs in Southern Manchuria with a
high hand and many complaints of ill
treatment of the natives by them are
14o. BEMIDJT, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1904.
FAILED TO ARREST DIETZ.
Wisconsin Sheriff Fined $150 and
Givei. Thirty Days in Jail.
Ashland, Wis., Oct. 5. Sheriff
Charles Peterson of Sawyer county has
been fined $150 by Judge Parish and
sentenced to thirty days in the county
jail for contempt of court in failing to
capture John F. Dietz, for whom a
warrant was issued last May. The
coroner of Sawyer county will place
Mr. Peterson in his own county jail
Since last May Dietz and his wife
and two sons have held up 8,000,000
feet of logs at Cameron dam on the
Thornapple river, preventing the Chip
pewa Log and Boom company from
rafting it further. Sheriff Peterson
sent out one posse, but Dietz shot Pat
McMinn, a deputy, through the arm,
and the latter's companions ran.
Two weeks ago the sheriff visited
Dietz, but the latter got the drop on
him and refused to submit to arrest.
Peterson then resigned, but sp great
is the terror of Dietz that no
be found to accept the office.
The Chippewa Log and Boom com
pany likely will begin suit against
Sheriff Peterson's bondsmen or Sawyer
county for $20,000 damages.
FREAK OF THE'filG FLOOD.
Slice of United States Territory Swept
Austin, Tex., Oct. 5.Reports that
the Rio Grande on its recent unprece
dented rise changed its channel from
the old bed that has always marked
the boundary between the United
States and Mexico from its mouth to a
point about sixty miles inland, to the
gulch which is known as Colorado
river, Has been confirmed.
The flow of water in Colorado river
is greater than that which is now pass
ing down the old course of the river
and it is evident that the change is to
channel by artificial means.
More than 600,000 acres of land is
cut. off from the United States by this
change in the river should it be held
that the new course is the legal bound
ary between the two countries. The
question will be referred to the United
States-Mexico international water
boundary commission for determina
tion. It is thought to be improbable
that the new course of the river will
be held to be the boundary.
Brownsville, which has a population
of 10,000 people, is now located south
of the river.
HOLE BORED BY A DIVER.
Naval Officers Hunting Down Man
Who Damaged Connecticut.
New York, Oct. 5.That the latest
attempt to injure or destroy the bat
tleship Connecticut was, according to
the Herald, made from the outside,
has been established to the satisfac
tion of the officials at the navyyard.
It is believed that the hole which
resulted in Hooding one of the water
tight compartments of the ship was
bored by a diver.
This narrows the field of investiga
tion and an important arrest in the
case is expected. Following closely
upon the order issued by the retiring
commandant, Rear Admiral Frederick
Rodgers, calling on the patriotism of
the employes to protect the Connecti
cut, a man who said he had been a
workman in the yards was arrested.
The arrest caused unusual excitement
and threats of summary punishment
were made, although later it was found
that the affair was unimportant.
RIDDLED WITH BUCKSHOT.
Deserters From Ranks of Strikers Shot
Somerset, Pa., Oct. 5.William Sut
ton and William Kemp, who are al
leged to have recently deserted the
ranks of the men who have been on a
strike since last December in the Mey
ersdale coal region, were fired on from
ambush while on their way to work at
Wilmouth mine. Both had their legs
riddled with buckshot. The* wounded
men were removed to their homes and
the armed deputies employed in the
region are searching for the guilty par
ties. Two weeks ago the tipple at the
Wilmouth mine was fired by incen
diaries: The damage has been re
paired and a force of men went to
work in the mine.
New Trials Are Granted.
Lansing, Mich., Oct. 5.James Mol,
one of the aldermen convicted of brib
ery in the Lake Michigan wafer deal
at Grand Rapids, and Gerrit N. Al
bers, a Grand Rapids attorney con
victed of perjury at his own trial on
the charge of bribery in the water
deal, have been granted new trials by
the state supreme court.
Flood Damage Over $100,000.
Roswell, N. M., Oct. 5.Roswell is
a scene of desolation. The flood that
started Thursday night has receded.
The damage will be over $100,000. So
tar as known no lives were lost. There
nave been no trains either north or
south since Thursday. The railroad
bridges over the Pecos river have been
Lad Curzon Not So
Th^ Bemidfi Daily PioneeL
"Warmey Castle Eng. Oct 5.Th
morning bulletin announcing Lady
Curzon's condition says: "Her lady
ship passed a disturbed night and is
not quite so well in consequence."
PAYNE MAIN RALLIES
POSTMASTER GENERAL'S RECU-
PERATIVE POWERS ASTON-
NO HOPE OF ULTIMATE RECOVERY
SEVERE SINKING SPELLS CON-
TINUE TO OCCUR AT FRE-
Washington, Oct. 5.Postmaster &
General Payne is still alive, though fa
his physicians hold out no hope of his
ultimate recovery. ''His recuperative
powers from his frequent sinking spells
are wonderful. Early in the day it i
was stated that Mr. Payne's condition fa
was up and down (hat he first would
be conscious, then unconscious that
his pulse would go down to an ex
tremely low point, then rise. His niece
was at the bedside during the morn
ing when Mr. Payne awoke. He recog
nized and spoke to her. He also recog
nized the physicians and drank a small fa
quantity of coffee, diluted with cream,
which he retained. When Dr. Osier
reached the bedside he aske Mr.
Payne "how he was feeling." "First
rate," was Mr. Payne's reply. fa
As Dr. Osier was leaving for his
home in Baltimore after the morning fa
consultation he said he would not re-1
turn unless Mr. Payne grew very much
Secretary Wilson was an early caller
at the Arlington, seeking the latest fa
news from the sick room. Secretary
Hitchcock also called, as he has done fa
Mrs. Payne, it was said, has stood yg
the strain with fortitude and has gone
through the trying ordeals of the erit-,
ical periods with bravery.
Late in the afternoon Mr. Payne ex-'
perienced another severe sinking spell
and his family was. hurriedly sum
moned to the bedside and the rector
of St. John's church sent for. His
physicians announced later that the
case looked hopeless, although Mr.
Payne might rally from the last at
SETTLERS WIN CONTEST.
Sioux City and St. Paul Did Not Earn
Sioux City, la., Oct. 5.Homestead
ers of land formerly] in the govern
ment grant to the Sioux City and St.
Paul railroad won a decisive victory in
SCULPTOR BARTHOLDI DEAD.
Bartholdi, the sculptor, died at 8 a. m.!
statue of Liberty and shows a huge'
balloon rising above the figures.
X-RAYS KILL MAN.
Continued Experiments Produce Fatal
Orange, N. J., Oct. 5.Clarence M.
Daily is dead at his home in East
Orange from a cancerous growth re
sulting from long continued persist
ence in experimenting with X-ray ap
paratus in the experimenting depart
ment of the Edison laboratory at West
Senator Hoar's Remains Interred.
Concord, Mass., Oct. 5.The body
of Senator Hoar arrived shortly after
1:30 p. m. in a special funeral car from
Worcester, accompanied by the family.
At the railroad station a committee
selected by the town to act as honorary
pallbearers met the body. .The re
mains were taken to the First Parish
church, where a short service was
held, and then removed to the ceme
Death Under Car Wheels.
St. Paul, Oct. 5.Edward Somers,
aged twenty-five, a brakeman, was
thrown beneath the wheels of a freight
in the Burlington yards and mangled
so that death resulted almost instantly.
Somers was standing between two cars
when a through freight struck one of
them, shunting the car and throwing
Somers under the wheels.
General Wade Coming Home.
Manila, Oct. 5. Major General
James F. Wade, the retiring comman
der of the Philippine division, sails
lor home on the transport Thomas Oct.
15. Pending the arrival of Major Gen
eral Corbin, who succeeds to the com
mand of the division, General Leonard
Wood will act as commanding general
the federal court here when eleven @W&
cases were disposed of in their favor.'
The value of the land involved in these
cases is $125,000. It is taken to mean
that the homesteaders in scores of tho
other suits pending against purchasers
from the railroad, involving over $1,-
000,000 worth of land, will win. The
fight has been in progress for years.
The homesteaders first got patents and
the purchasers from the railroad sued
for possession in the state and federal
courts. In the case of Sands against
Knepper the United States supreme
court held that the' Sioux City and St.
Paul railroad never constructed its
line as per agreement and therefore
never earned the land and had no
right to sell it. The land lies in
O'Brien and Lyon counties. The
Omaha railroad now has the roadbed
of the defunct Sioux City and St. Paul.
Designer of the Statue of Liberty Traveling Man Asphyxiated.
Passes Away in Paris.
Paris, Oct. 5.Frederick Auguste
Bartholdi had no blood relations, but' bathroom adjoining his room at the
two of his wife's relatives were with McGee hotel. Death had been caused
her at the bedside when the sculptor
died. Tuberculosis developed three
years ago and showed violent symp
toms during the last few months, but
Bartholdi insisted on continuing work
in his studio. During the last days of
his work he fully recognized the fatal-'
ity of the disease and began to design'
his own tombstone. This will show an
allegorical figure holding out a laurel
wreath. It was completed the day be
fore Bartholdi took to his bed. He!
leaves an uncompleted, important
group intended to be erected in Paris'
in honor of the aeronauts who distin-'
guished themselves at the siege of,
Paris. The group partakes of thej
uniqueness and magnitude of the
EIGHT SKELETONS FOUND.
Much Excitement Created in Village
of Sparta, Mich.
Grand Rapids, Mich., Oct. 5.Much
excitement has been created in the vil
lage of Sparta, fourteen miles north, by
the discovery of eight skeletons near
the town. The discovery was made by
three young men who were hunting.
They found one skeleton and upon in
vestigating found three more buried
in the ground and an army of men be
gan digging over the premises. Mon
day four more were found. A bullet
was found in each skull. The region
in which the bodies were found was
formerly a wild one and it is thought
that the bodies may be those of early
settlers, killed by highwaymen.
Underwear Dept. Complete.
MEN'S and BOY'S
CHILDREN and INFANTS
dry firm, was found in the
by suffocation, the gas jet in the room
being turned on. The indications
point to Maury's death being purely
accidental, as the jet from which the
gas was issuing was a combination
affair from which both gas and elec
tricity could be turned on and it is the
opinion of the hotel management that
Maury thought he was turning on the
electricity when he turned the gas on.
Change of Venue Granted.
Chicago, Oct. 5.In the Iroquois the
ater trial Business Manager Thomas
J. Noonan and Stage Carpenter James
grantedt a change
on accoun of preju
to another county. The
'dice a fair trial could not be had in
Killed in Saloon Brawl.
Minneapolis, Oct. 5.Frank Remo of
this city was shot and killed in a
saloon row at Osseo, a suburb. Remo
is said to have started a brawl in the
saloon and to have refused to leave
the place when ordered to do so. Ail
attache of the saloon shot him.
Democratic Candidate Busy Over Plan
New York, Oct. 5.A glance into
Judge Parker's private reception room
at his apartments at the Hotel Seville
reveals a political workshop equipped
almost as completely as his library at
Rosemount. It only needs a view of
the stacks of correspondence and im
posing looking documents to corrobo
rate the report that the Democratic
presidential candidate intends spend
ing a great deal of his time between
now and election day in New YQJJ:^
where he can keep in close touch with
placed by either party in the doubtful
column, is evident from his discussions
with campaign managers. Many re
ports are being made to Judge Parker
by individual workers which do not
pass through the hands of the national
committee and which are given his
much of his time, so much in fact, that
scores of callers who have no particu
lar business with the candidate are
That Judge Parker is acquainting man who goes naked is independent,
himself with the minutest details oft but I do not believe that he is a model
the canvass in every one of the states, for us."
unable to find him disengaged. Little Pie, quite filling that part of the audi-
of Judge. Parker's correspondence is torium, while hundreds of spectators
attended to by clerks. Every letter were in the galleries. Edwin D. Mead
that goes out, unless it be some formal of Boston opened the meeting and ex-
acknowledgment of service, is read and I tended welcome in behalf of the Amer-
sisned by the judj#. lean. Peace, society.
O'Leary & Bowsery."--
OXEAR & BOWS FL
SPEAKERS AT MANILA BANQUET
PRACTICALLY OF ONE OPIN-
ION ON SUBJECT.
GOVERNOR LUKE WRIGHT RESPONDS
DECLARES PRACTICAL AND NOT
ACADEMIC QUESTIONS CON-
Manila, Oct. 5.The Federal party
has given a banquet to the delegation
of leading natives of the archipelago
who have recently returned from a
visit to the United States. In their
speeches the members of the delega
tion spoke in generous praise of the
treatment accorded them in the Unit
ed States. Each touched on the inde
pendence movement and made an urg
ent plea for a popular assembly at
once and full independence at an early
date except Victorino Mapa, associate
justice of the supreme court, who
Nothing adds so much to
the goods looks of man
to the correctness of his at
tire as well fitting trousers
R. (EH W. PANTS
are right in fit and in hang
and in those points, too,
that mean good wear
Couldn't be better if made
to your measure.
Nothing in boy's clothes
out of which your young
ster can get so much com
fort and enjoyment as
R. & W. SWEATERS.
Also can fit a boy from
liCBd to foot.
spoke in a different tone. He advised
his people to have confidence in the determined by public opinion."
people of the United States and to
prepare for the time when our hopes
would be fulfilled.
Governor Luke Wright made the
principal speech at the banquet and
when he finished he was warmly
cheered. He spoke in part as follows:
"The South American
factional strife, are fashioned on the leading
BUSINESS SESSIONS BEGIN.
The Pioneer Prints
than any other news
paper between Duluth
and Crookston, St- Paul
and the North Pole.
TEN CENTS PER WEEK
On concTuding ms address Mr. Mead
nominated Robert Treat Paine of Bos
ton, president the American Peace
society, to be president of the interna
tional congress. Mr. Paine was elect
ed unanimously. In the same way Dr.
Benjamin F. Trueblood of Boston, the
secretary of the American Peace so
ciety, was elected secretary of the In
ternational Peace congress.
Following these proceedings the re
port of the international peace bureau
for 1904 was read by Secretary Truer
blood. The report in part follows:
"The outbreak since January last of
the war between Japan and Russia for
commercial, military and political
preponderance in the Far East has
furnished a semblance of an argument
to those who pretend that there will
always be to the very end of time some
part of the globe where men will kill
"We say a semblance of an argu
ment because the Russo-Japanese war
has taken place in a region remote
from the center of influence of th*
pea ca,propagan da.
ra friends of peace have, since
the outbreak of the Russo-Japanese
war, made numerous and earnest ef
forts to try to induce both the Russian
and Japanese governments to have re
course to a friendly solution of the
conflict and the other powers signa
tory of The Hague convention to try
to secure the settlement of the diffi
culty between the belligerents by arbi
tration or mediation. They have done
their duty and will find no occasion to
reproach themselves when the respon
sibilities for the war have been finally
ELECTIONS IN CONNECTICUT.
Results Said to Have No Bearing on
the November Contest.
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 5.A net
gain of one town to the Democrats
and a gain of two towns to the license
where revolutions are rife and where little town elections in Connecticut
each country is torn continually in held Monday. The
tells in brief the story of the
United States model, but they have that the results of Monday's elections*
demonstrated that the people have couldj have no bearing on the Novem-
made a failure in self-government. Is
it not true that you now elect your ^I^ff'.SLfi!
municipal and provincial officialSs and ^rs ^to^SSS%n/5 SSS
the government are Filipinos? Have
you not three representatives on the
commission itself? How many more
centuries would you have remained
here under Spanish rule before you
would have enjoyed what you have
under six years of American occupa
tion How often do you think it would
be possible for the Federal party to
give a banquet where the guests could
talk freely of independence? It seems
to me that not academic but real prac
tical questions confront us. The wild
Proceedings of international Peace
Congress at Boston. noon.- -_ */"4^3C:
Boston, Oct. 5.The first formal "-& Qa
business meeting of the thirteenth In-' fSf
This work takes ternational Peace congress was called ili *fu
to order in Tremont temple durinb the' ?J" Probabl,y the oldest Minnesotaborswa born woman iis dead Sh
day. The accredited delegates occu
pied seats on the floor of Tremont tem-
of both th
parties had stated-
*n Republican, as last yearly
while the Democrats got 33, as com*1
pared with 32 last year.
Hearst Issues an Address.
New York, Oct. 5.William Ran*v ""3
dolph Hearst, president of the National
Association of Democratic Clubs, has ^|f
issued an address to that association^ .~rJJ
1 urging upon its members "special ac-*'!^.-?.
i tivity and untiring energy from now^'j'F
until the closing of the polls.'' --^Slt
Bryan Touring Nebraska. ^T-j
i Omaha, Oct. 5.William J. Brya^
left this city oyer the Chicago and4
I Northwestern early in the day, speak
I ing briefly at the small towns between"J-^
Omaha and Emerson, Neb., where he'^
delivered a lengthy speech in the after-
at La PionL this state, in 1823, and in
i 1843 she married Jeremiah Russell,
then in charge of the American Fur
Trading company's post two miles
above Sauk Rapids. Her father Was
Charles H. Oakes, well known in the
^pioneer days of this state.