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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 16, 1901, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-01-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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403-405 Nioolfet Aye.
Going Out of Business-
Millinery ait dosing
Out Prices.
$10,00 Ladles' fliO OR
Jackets 9wi<fv
$15.00 Capes and ........$5.95
Jackets 90190
$16.50 Capes and *7 T R
Jackets.... $■■ ■ %9
S«?!f!:.. '...'510.50
«). Lad:...:....512.75
Suits 5* 1 £>a I O
$5,00 "Walking «2* e% thK.
Skirts .?P^bsFO
$8.50 Walking (jvo f*r-
Skirts 9i)ia9
$3.50 Silk *rt pa
Waist $di3U
$15.00 silk £0 en
Waist 9OIOU
Spring Jackets reduced to
$2.50 and $6.00.
Children's Cloaks of all kinds.
Ladles' muslin and wool Underwear,
hosiery and gloves at your own price.
To wash and polish Silver and Gold
try it once and the story is told.
Postpaid 20c. In stamps, "Silicon," 80 ClhT St., K. Y.
He Stumble* und FalU, but the Bear
Dropat Dead Xot Fifteen.
Feet Away.
Meeker, Col., Jan. 16. —Theodore Roose
velt ha£ a narrow escape from a wounded
grizzly oear. The party was following
the animal, which turned and charged on
Roosevelt, who was well in the lead,
stood his ground until the magazine of
his rifle was empty, then turned and ran.
He stumbled over a rock and fell into the
snow. The grizzly dropped lifeless, not
fifteen feet behind him.
The colonel has brought down a mag
nificent wild cat and a lion.
Local Governments Set Ip in the
Province of Bengnet.
Manila, Jan. 16.—The United States ca
ble ship Burnside has finished laying the
cable connecting the island of Xegros with
northern Mindanao, Zamboanga. Zambo
anga and Jolo will soon be connected.
H. Phelps Whitmarsh recently appointed
governor of the province of Benguet. re
ports that several towns have organized
local governments.
So Snow, >o Cold, Perfect Climate,
Perfect health; we are out of the plague
stricken district; no dews, no dampness;
warm sunshine every day. Faywood Hot
Springs, Hudson, New Mexico. Owend
and managed by Minnesota people.
Special Prices
With one pound of our
25c or 30c Coffee or
with 2 packages of our
XXXX at 15c per
To show the Trust our Coffees can
not be kept from the people WE SELL
«f H ! [email protected] Quality
Flour, $1.90
Our large grocery at 451 and 453 Waba
sha street, St. Paul, is for sale to any
good grocer, after which our goods will,
be sold exclusively through the retail
grocers in that city.
Flour, $1.88
Cocoanntper pp pa sc^e:. pkg3:..sc
vUwUaQUI per package OG
Navy Beans ;:§SS£&.:.Bc
Rutabaga X:
f Al1«r Pure home-made, fruit A •
Jelly per tumbler .............. Of
Fresh &,,.............:I9(B
Ci.--«l. Best Gloss, large Jftj*
JlaiCU lump, 3 pounds f0r.... i||
u.i.i,-- Best Parlor, 0
Matches 12 boxes f0r...... oc
Uma Beans pe"'. 8e
tOIU per can OC
Tomatoes Standard, 3-lb. "f^
lOmatOeS cans, per can IC
Raspberries ) Preserved in -* '<:*?, * -
Strawberries the^ vy ? yrup Mr
> and put up m 11 Ilj
Pineapple .. ) I. cans'.. -"r
Linseed Oil Trust Liable for Heavy
: Chicago, Jan. .16.—8y, a ruling of Judge
Horton : yesterday the Linseed Oil trust
became liable,for heavy damages.
£' The court found " that the, custom •of the
W VP H ¥ •*• St '/▼-'"- company in selling pounds of oil as
Hrlslllflrhlill^lA a,gallon I,was illegal and amounted to short
•1 • iilVL<€lU£lillli %«■ V9i weight and ordered.judgment for $12,012.
-« T A <-» «»«/-« . - 5 Tbe Heatn r & Milligan Manufacturing
111 A II \A<ffh *4n V 4-! company brought the test case; after the
MV« 7 JvUlll t)lll ijl» discovery that a gallon of; linseed oil Jln
I reality weighs 7% pounds.
Bill in the House to Change Date of
I Representative Klynn of 4 Sew York
,>"Wonlcl; Provide for Constitu
tional Amendment.
Mmw York Sun Special Sarvlca
Washington," Jan.* 16.— Representative
Glynn of New York has Introduced a reso
' I Union to amend the. constitution of the
United States 3so that the terms of the
president • and the vice president ; and the
j members of the -eighth congress shall
I continue until the last Wednesday in
April,. 1905, at noon, -and that hereafter
that the last > Wednesday in April shall be
substituted for the fourth of March as the
commencement and termination of the of
: ficial terms.
Republican Senator* "Will Demand
Several Amendments.
Washington, Jan. 16.—A conference .of
republican leaders. at the'house of Sena
tor Allison agreed that some radical
amendments would be necessary before
the shipping bill could pass the - senate.
The senators at the conference were
Messrs. Allison, Aldrici, Spooner and Mc-
Millan. „-: 4 „. . .
The first amendment eliminates the
fast line ships now drawing mail pay
under the proposed bill, confining them to
benefits of freight carrying.
The second limits the time during which
the subsidies are to run after the ships
are built to ten instead of twenty years.
The third makes freight-carrying vessels
(commonly known as standard oil ships)
Ineligible to the benefits of the subsidy.
The fourth enlarges the number of for
eign-built vessels that can compete for
the benefits of the bill. As the bill now
reads, it is held to be possible for the big
steamship lines to place orders to the full
capacity of the shipyards for the next ten
years, making it impossible for other
lines to have vessels built and make ap
plication for the subsidy within the time
If Senators Hanna and Prye reject the
amendments all efforts to pass the sub
sidy bill at this session will be abandoned.
Northwest Pension*.
Washington, Jan. 16.—Pensions granted:
Minnesota—James Emery. Dodge Center $8-
James W. Vaughan. Albert Lea, $8; John
A. McNamata, St. Paul, $8
Wisconsin—George Dreyfus, Milwaukee, $12-
Myron Sherman. Weyauwpßa $r>
lowa--Henry T. Egbert, Norwalk, $6; Le
ander L. Chapman, Mapleton, ?8; special Jan.
'J ? m?f ,H" McConnaughey. Bonaparte, $12.
North Dakota—Frank E. Furguson, Egan Jd
«« wm- Dal«>ta-Joseph Markley, Tyndall",
?8; William H. Chambers, Delmont $6
Washington Notes.
The electoral vote for president will be
counted Feb. 13.
To defeat the ship subsidy bill, a carefully
planned filibuster on the army bill was begun
in the senate yesterday. The movement has
as its avowed head Senators Pettigrew Teller
and Butler.
It appears from a document sent to the
senate that the United States government
has made no effort to enter into negotiations
with the government of Columbia on the sub
jert of an inter-oceanic canal.
Efforts are being made by the producers of
vaccine to have the agricultural committee of
congress omit from the agricultural appro
priation bill further provision for vaccine
made and distributed by the government on
the ground that the government distribution
is no longer necessary and is an interference
with private enterprise.
Senator Morgan has introduced a resolution
declaring the non-effect of the Bulwer-Clay
ton treaty upon the United States in the in
tention to build the Niraraguan oanai and
that the ratification by England of the
amended Hay-Pauncefote treaty is not a con
dition precedent to legislation by i-ongress*
in providing for the execution of agreements
with Costa Rica and Nicaragua.
M. P. Moran of Graceville, Minn and a
member of the National Farmers' Alliance
testified before the industrial commission yes
terday upon the transportation of grain He
said that experience has shown that a reduc
tion of railroad rates for transporting grain
benefited the consumer of the surplus crop
of this country. He favored the opening of
a market in the orient to induce competition.
While the senate was in executive session
and effort was made to secure the confirma
tion of the nomination of J. F. Harlau, son
of Juatice Harlan of the United States su
preme court, to be attorney general for Porto
Rico, but the action was prevented by the
objection of Senator Pettigrew, who objected
because he regarded the appointment as a
possible attempt to influence the supreme
court's decision in the Porto Rico cases.
Argentine Mill Owners Are Active
Against Americttn Trade.
Buenos Ayres, Argentine, Jan. 16.—
merous mill owners held a convention with
the object of adopting measures, for the
exportation of flour, especially to Brazil.
In view of the attempt made by the Amer
ican minister at. Rio Janeiro to have the
I government favor American flour, to the
prejudice of the, Argentine product, the
minister of agriculture, Garcia Merou, the
former Argentine minister at Washing
ton, promised to send a commission, to
the United States to study there the con
ditions of flour exportation. The mill
owners have also requested the govern
ment to accord a reduction in the railway
tariffs. There, is also a proposition to
give a bounty on exportation flour, but
the press is opposed to this measure.
Professor Pickering: .of Harvard
Says 'It .Is Inexplicable.
Cambridge, Mass., Jan. 16. —Professor
Pickering -of the Harvard observatory
said: ' . ■>'■'• •
"Early in December we received from
the Lowell observatory in Arizoi\\ a tele
gram that a shaft of light had been seen
to project from Mars (the Lowell obser
vatory makes a specialty of Mars) last
ing seventy minutes.
"Whatever the. light was, we have no
means of knowing. Whether it had intel
ligence or : not, no . one can say. It is
absolutely inexplicable." .
Dr. Kennedy. Charged With Murder,
Majr Be Acquitted.
New York, Jan. 16.—The death of Wm.
C. Huson, stenographer of the criminal
branch of the supreme court, may cause
the acquittal of Dr. Samuel J. Kennedy,
whose second trial on a charge of killing
Dolly Reynolds has been set for Feb. 4.
Some of the witnesses at the fir3t trial
cannot be found and their evidence can be
read at the second trial when the stenog
rapher certifies that his transcript is a
true one.
Steamers Siezed l»y Venezuela Be-
lonjt to an English Company.
Washington, Jan. 16.—Great Britain now
has a grievance against Venezuela. The
steamers seized for use against the revolu
tionists belong to an English company,
although an American is president, and
the vessels fly the Engligh flag. The seiz
ure probably was brought to the attention'
of the London government. The United
States Is awaiting the initiative of Great"
I"? Olson's Olson's Olson's £ j
i Thursday's Wonderful Offerings. |
®— EXTRAORDINARY EVENT. ""* * -i— .in...* -^ .i ..,,. —.* . . ,■■.„,.,.,■„,■ „. „.,.. ~ ■■ ■ -i~~ „,• ~ i ir*l, i ..1111' ■== '-■'■ -'■ S
AN EXTRAORDINARY. EVENT. ■''''" ' ' ' :' ' '** l •■■"-■ r ".- • ~ ■ ■- ■• ■ ' . ~~ .. ■. • • ~ ~ ~~ ~Z
• Thefa.^a^T^:r u9e" GRANDEST BARGAINS EVER OFFERED IN j »§^«»j
T 1 j •1 it jt r' _ mat .. .. _ : _ _ Laces with insertions to F» S
• Frederick V. Bowers p||f Ct\\\f* f **+ fAC BS^^Scl
| Thursday "--•- *UF I VGS *
© ThurQH/lV H+° *f a*m* : «*'^^^-^ and Point de -d /V ©
j i iiui auay 2to 3p. m . 234 assorted Collarettes, all styles and combinations, with and without £? ces; worth up to IUC ■••-■
1 comeandhea^e latest tabs. Prices were from $8.00 up to $65 each. We offer them Thursday °c yd Th"rs" yd.. •
• -when you Love,- -when 11 :^^^sxS SfeS >t*i -\ i- j t» t 4 Embroideries=«Extra §
© Think of You," "Wait," "Some- A ■ 1 AP O '"'l rfl '"■€% ''^ A/ A /"*T« #1 I II / /"V mo-d- §• Cambric and nainsook -4 <-| / X
0 thing That Money Can't Buy," At Less l nan -j Actual Worth ■ ' rssEi^t 5!
® "When Sousa Leads the. Band," Xl*> J-tfWW*J JL HfUllA r&V&llfcW<l f f Ifi ill *n "it* -V nY • ®
,^ ft ,, n v-hi«; wl* „ ' ;♦- v.M.-w'mm 50 pieces wide Cambric/*% p» a
@ Quo Vadis Waltzes." , ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ - ■ .■ - ■-. I ; nouncings,extrawellmade.2fsr •
g —— /; ;; . : -■ -'" '••' ■•''■■ ■■ , . | Spec'l for Thursday, yd...•***•* v/ £
g sIX New Black and Colored Dress Goods •
g every instance was LESS THAN nANUFACTURERS' COST. - v* ■ = »«v luisuougniai uuk UWIN. FKlCfcb which In .£
• Black Dress Goods Colored Dress Goods 8
|if ffH^lgiTc iSHglgiil^ g§|gip^^6c SSHKHSS I
| . Linings i^Pl^iris BSMKSMSKte 8
• 5.000 yards of Silk Cloths in black Silesia In black and all colors, ex- Black French Percallnes beautl- ""* Ja> and walking sk.rts, at «P * • 50c quaHty , yard ....;. .i;egU. lar, ZOC
§ m r^fa,r ltlMy <he ffi^&r I'"' ".rja* gSaSS^r F^UT" The great sale of the McCreery Silks continues. The latest weaves and colorings I 2
© pSJyara':,...... °C j >»£ At. Per I"*- Ss:.. A.L.\. '-^l2pC. in high grade Silks at ONE-HALF ACTUAL WORTH. colorings g
§ Special Linen Bargains ~T THE TWIN cities ' greatest: _ | White Goods Dent 2
• Bleached Linen Huck Towels, heavy ..Department of Undermuslins,. se-hl-^. p ßc g
price, each... ... M **'***' Every garment made up in splendid style. Workmanship perfect, if you appreciate dainty undermuslins salePnce» yd........ VJW w
© Bleached all linen Satin a X you'll be interested in the display. There's no scrimping of material, the garments are all full size. ' Fancy Striped Lawns, */x X
© ?r»^ aS« knM°i t n^ wid fe fi ine 4yC <<^\ Drawers made of fine muslin, finished. White Aprons made of tine lawn, _ ' variety of stripes, ' IUC 2
1 g rade old at ,sc. at yd v- o, oo' &%a with wide hem and cluster of *>- large size and long ties, |•' £?* sale price, yd...... *W^
§ Sste^LSe J\/ t-ks yoke band with tape. \§£ S^a^sd^ *6C SL ESSS^^ 1 !
5 la^prfcf d 7oz Ve alUe- $1.25 f^J^ f" ThUrSday 0n1y........ : ..^^ Short Elannenette Skirts in all MJgL ma^^^yS^ * 5
£& ' "" riPP^ ) browns m many pretty styles, made in the dainty stripes and colors, /-rVfr^yS-N W t. r 4 n j. ™
A Mn^lin RpnarhliPllt •KkW/ short and Gretchen style yoke, some felled yoke band full f | ' IT 3811 UOOuS UeOt. m
5' he?^f adeS- Sale price, Hi/* JfTv- >^ line for Thurs only V-^ Black and colored Sateen Petti- IM^Ah "ne,sale price, yd.......... > 2 C #
5 per jard * • //2W c^iV~-»^ v <^^^ ime lor uurb< om7 '* coats in many pretty styles of ■ TH^KHlgk x, „!I ' „ A
A Jileached Pillow Casing, 45 inches I^^^W'lP 5^ Skirts made of fine cambric and i cording and accordion "plaited fpW^mW^ -Fancy Cotton Crepes,plain m*\ ■ . r W
a wide, sold at 15c. Sale ii_ muslin, some trimmed with a deep flounces, others with deep flounce, MM&S$Pyg colors and stripes, 12^c /OC ©
g price, yard lit tlEJ^»^ embroideryflounce,others with 2 rows finished with four small ruffles, S^M^®" values, sale price ©
© Bleached Sheeting, 2% yards wide, [( XLA «-,, of lace insertion with lace yx Q _ our 82.49 goods & + ar\ ..||m^^ 36-in. percales all light -4 /\ *£
• sold at 25c. Sale price, | a,, _ • %*-«r»3ifcJte edge to match, all finished VfSC for Thursday jjLAyMiF- grounds in the new stripes I I 1C&
, per yard IV^C : A ;-: ;V, J "~ XI . with dust ruffle, at 'Vv-.:'. v-r^ only ' •:•••••••••• *^ »• H^ =rr-J r aTr!-...-. ' a 15c value, sale price, yd ' M V M
9 —■ ! ; x
§k w r*\ ' ■■' "*-''■■ \ ' •?' ■'--■ - ' .. :•.■.-. " ' ', " : ; ; ;~~ ; -®;-
January Clear" t^ \ at^ jt ry ■' J"'fe^ "fi Jr^ Sto .. 'Hr jm' nf-m j~i Z Every winter garment in our^
I a^cTsaTeof Cloaks. Skirts and Wrappers immensestockincludedinthese 1
„ ■ =r — y — ' -..>■:.:■ i ••••■•■-'-• - -■■■.-..-. .»> ./j-.*-.••';:,..•-.,..:;,..„,,,, <. A _ „,5 , „ „ % -,, , )V - ■-••■. •,,- - —■— j£^ J^ :^^'— *-^ sweeping price reductions. A
§ Women's and Misses' Coats and Jack- Remaining Stock of Women's Walking Skirts-We All our Women's High | Women's English Raglans, Automobile I:
© ets— desirable garments in stock, name prices that will . dispose of every skirt in stock, Grade Fleece Lined Flan- \ „'1 „, , ; . .' S
• strictly all wool materials and silk melton, kersey, cheviots, plaid back cloth in black and nellette Wrappers and CoatS ' Paletot5 ' Long Newmarkets, g
% lined throughout, divided for quick ali Prominent colors. g House Gowns, entire re- Prince Alberts, Swell . Box Coats and J/
m clearance into 3 mammoth lots, former $5.00 Skirts (£'> r| C $7.60 Skirts d* A C|\ raining stock, none re- Jackets—ln all the late correct lengths 2
• selling price ranging up to $20, choice, for.;:. .^Z.yD. for ...;.... ?4.0U X^ri^AC)- ; formerS price up to $55, at choice] •
§$7.50 $4.98 ePe).O : : $15.00 skirts f0r ..... ..............$9.98 jLce....... /UW $ 2 Q $14.98 epll),(lV*
I Art Embrojdejy Dept. $1. 2 5 Gloves, 69c Qas *%£%*}*»>» ■ b^^coSSs^b^ Special Corset Bargains •
W Hand-painted Satin Head-Rests, large size, _ - /, TT . ._- „, Burner mantle ohim « "a Of toi th, k f {Second Floor.) S
a several different styles, finished with cord Women's -Undressed Kid Gloves, a f^r^ r; mu^li 6> Cmm & 1 ing, equal to the best, ..■■.-■■■, A-. W . B. K. &G. and Thomson's military 9
V and tassels; regular price 98c, only, cq c good assortment of sizes •'» n, ey ana snaae > com- £ 1 l hursday, yard T"W straight front Corse, made of the best couttl a,
• Ca»,,eC,ep,H ea ,. X ,. t ,. ln pV. t ,;re. «-«<^™tl.»UW»O9C gg«:-^3c^4^-ta t Shields ] s eam le ss Stockinet, 5fe^*!......51.50 |
A slaii effects, large size, flulshed with cord a Pair \ro«<i a t JP" 1 'MSgT sizes 3-and 4. Every pair |- one day only , %^*.^v/ qp
' and tassels, worth 19c each; while Q c Aianues, -a-.l»^-^^?y/\NC^^^ s _ warranted. Thursday, pair ...%7t» The Zenobia, straight front and French A
©they last, each ;. -^^ ThursdflV Sneciak in Wnmen's and regular 'pr 1c c &4&&4 WkW^*** 1 Unhhpr Tanp \f P! ,,,rpc rtn in,K ol! gored Corset, made of fine sateen, trimmed '
_■ Momle Linen Tray Cloths, finished with bas- imm J .. ID WOfflen Sa MI lOc straight , |»f Bub Tape Measures, 60 inches with lace and ribbon a perfect fitting Cor- (A
• ket border, drawn work and fringe; a Children's I'rienrear ' Thurs 2for 15c SI long printed on both sides, ... 2c set, sizes is to in drab and O^C •
bargain at 19c each. Thursday only, ea.,l AC „ tniiareu S IQCerWear " b'^ior *vw gYg worth sc, Thursday, each.... ..ZC whlte'^regular $i.so goods. VoC®
I yooru ' W3t WMM ill sreei eat geac bh"'22c # Dress Trimmings : e,S?J?r: vf-'?X. - sl; M|
© VVal^^ hancld^vn garment, each special, each . ZZC DreSS Trimmings steels, neatly trim- ffi'Jfc, -
<Ak ■^T^'Wf work border Women's Jersey ribbed, fleece > gam " : Black silk and fancy bead Gimps. — fittfne^s'lzes^to E-a5« V /°\ "
™ WgW&tsZr all round lined combination suits, glove Ajn c 4. 1 jr^ 1 many in this lot worth 10c and l'JVic. $Q » For •Jv 4 ? I'l A
•I ■&»-- i^°"« SaSsßflftSSt* Tf* Spectacles and Eyeglasses . BSgatKaKis -v^ E'r>™ 69c ICW I
*sv ■//JlP''<S^-«^l_ designs, worth i V ; Un Arcade) . new patterns, values up to 20c. ' 1I Id / \/«y "«r
f» /HBHpI/"^/ Tv-J^^ $1.25.5p'1'7O f Women's wool plaited combi- •• >v T * * f * Thursday, yard .* vv We show a dozen / ££*\
i a mmiMVT} W^S^r eacu •■•• nation suits. Florence style, rwl j/r /—v • If you want to get one lot colored Applique Gimps, «m* different styles in / w
W WBISJJb /QI <*-^? Outwork Linen worth $1 each. ' Uyt " -4 J—^ a becoming pair of odd pieces and worth up to $2.50 J T>CL long, medium and J^J _, ,^r *m
j^ lilOr la Dresser and Thursday only, each fj) (T^ glasses . scientifl- . d Tlmrsday yard *" M\J W short lengths, ('/ Jj;? -;'r^) W
® Jill Wlffi Sideboard _. V--^ *V_J cally fitted to your Wliifp Sjilp Infant'c "W^nf made of best jean 7 \J#m &k
• —^mX^M. &IitSMWT^ Scarfs. Pillow Children's Gray Merino Vests and Pants at eyes without pay- nUlie Jflie inidllL S Wedr well boned and / /%Mgß| UP
™Im\VM\iH»i Shams and Ta- Special Prices for Thursday— ' -■. , - '"'■■ ing an exorbitant Long White Slips for Infants, neck/-%< very shapely, col- i C A
VmVCMSMyBMWiwP** We covers, in • - " oi price, call at our Optical Dept. -We carry a and sleeye trimmings, worth 39c. /IC ors black, white. I ™*
A 111111/ pretty open- Slze •••• 18 ™ 20 22 24 complete stock of everything in the optical special price............ A. V arßD> p i nk and V J3MI A
' Ittl'W^- work designs; Special price.. 7o 100 130 160 190 line and have the latest appliances for the Dainty Short Dresses, yoke of tucks and blue, goods that /■*¥»& *&
$&' " W^mMty^LJ^ worth 49ceach „, thorough and scientific examination of eyes. embroidery, neck and sleeves a-> sold for -j^v / jRk
mvic^l^^T*' toclose,2Or .5ize5......... 2G 28 30 32 Si Best lenses in aluminum frames....... %\ 7C trimmed, worth 75c. sizes 6 mo, 4«tC C9c ea. -4vG ' : "
M> VSS^Sbw 2^ *■ —' each.... «<*'. Special price. 22c 25c 280 31c 340 Best lenses in rimless eyeglass (nickel)* *4 to2yrs. ;On special sale at......... i«-r^» for Thurs*^ ' v a
RED WING—The Milwaukee will build a
new station in the spring. Superintendent
Foster says the plans are already adopted.
.JORDAN—Grandma Stoldt, aged 99 years
arid 6 months, was buried from the Lutheran
church. She was born in Germany, in ISOI.
LANGDON—The funeral of Mrs. Herman
Wolfe was held from the German Episcopal
church in Cottage Grove. She was 44 years
of age.
ANOKA—Michael Manning, one of the old
est settlers in this county, dropped dead of
heart disease on First avenue. He was 60
years old.
STILLWATER—Three alleged cases of
smallpox were discovered yesterday, and all
the schools were cloaed. There is a sus
picion, however, that the cases quarantined
are not smallpox.
FARIBATJLT—The funeral of Mrs. J. B.
Wheeler, who died in Minneapolis, took place
yesterday afternoon. —Daniels Sheedy, aged 12
years, the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Sheedy, died suddenly of heart disease.
ST. CLOUD—An alternative writ of man
damus was issued by Judge Searle to 0. F.
Trace of Sauk Rapids, who refuses to sur
render the office of superintendent of schools
of Benton county to his legally elected suc
cessor, Miss Mary Brett.
WINONA—The annual meeting of the Bay
State Milling company was held yesterday,
The following officers were elected, all resi
dents of Boston except Mr. Garvin: Presi
dent, B. J. Roth well; vice-president, L. S.
Adams; treasurer, L. S. Brown; secretary
and assistant treasurer, H. C. Garvin.
ROCHESTER—Thursday, Jan. 27, will be a
red letter day for the Masonic fraternity,
for that date has been selected for the dedi
cation of the new Masonic Temple. Rev,
James S. Montgomery, of Minneapolis, will
deliver the formal address. In the evening,
there will be a banquet for all the guests.
DULUTH —The annual meeting of the Du
luth Board of Trade was held yesterday, with
the following result. President, G. G. Bar
num; vice-president, Ward Ames, Sr.; direc
tors (three years), J. McKlndley, J. F. Mc-
Carthy, 3. H. Jones; board of arbitration, A.
W. Frick, Julius H. Barnetf, George E. Rup
ley; board of appeals, F. E. Lindhal, s. H.
Jones, J. A. Todd; committee on inspection.
J. F. McCarthy, Don Morrison, A. W. Frick,
James T. Hickman and A. M. Prime,
AMHERT—CarI Pierson was killed at Hans
Johnson's mill. He was getting sawdust
from under a large pile, when a caKe, weigh
ing a ton or so, broke off and crushed him to
LA CROSSE—Dan Noble and Conrad
Ruhnke were sentenced to Waupun for one
year and a half each by Judge Fruit, for
larceny.—Five cases of smallpox have been
reported, ail of which are of a mild form.
ASHLAND—The largest sale of lumber
closed in the Ashland district this winter is
that of the Keystone Lumber company to the
Edward Hines Lumber company, of Chicago,
by which the Keystone closed out its entire
cut for 1901 to the Chicago firm. The price
is about $600,000.
WEST SUPERIOR—The local tax commit
tee has practically decided to ask the legis
lature to pass a vessel tonnage tax law like
that in Minnesota—3 cents per ton.—Mrs.
Mary Qreen secured a verdict of $1,350 against
the town of Nebagamon. The case was for
damages on account of internal Injuries re
ceived through on accident caused by a de
fective bridge.
Paris—The order for the trousseau of Queen
Wilhelmina has been given to Mme. Nicaud.
Manila—Thirty insurgents, sentenced to be
deported to the Island of Guam, sail to-day
on the transport Rosencrans.
Copenhagen—The Danish government sent
to the finance committee of both houses of
the rigsdag a report of the negotiations be
tween the United States and Denmark re
garding the sale of the JDanish West Indies,
and also a petition signed by seventeen busi
ness men of Copenhagen, asking for govern
ment assltsance to make the islands proflt
able to Danish capital.
It's the Fashion Xow
To take a cup of tea when down town, at
the Glass Block Tea Room.
A nair of Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes. Ex
clusive retail salesroom, 4 N 4th st, Ka
sota block.
SIOUX CITY—The $60,000 Pierce House was
-awarded to Colonel L. J. Barbour, the mil
lionaire tbreadmaker of New York.
DUBUQUE—Peter Metele celebrated his
ninety-ninth birthday yesterday.—The soft
weather is breaking up the ice in the river
and ice men are worrying over the situa
tion, t
GRINNELL—F. E. Crawford is charged
with having obtained money under false pre
tences by putting up warehouse receipts as
collateral when the goods were not present.
During the progress of the case, a bundle
of papers of the utmost importance disap
peared. Judge Scott has ordered every at
torney and official to make a thorough search.
DES MOINES—The twenty-seventh annual
meeting of the lowa Millers' Association was
held yesterday. President James Taggart of
Knoxville waa re-elected, and C. L. Mott
of Dcs Moines was made vice-president, while
T. P. Rogers of Boone succeeded J. C. Van
Meter of Desota as secretary. Cedar Rapids
was selected as the place for the next meet
PIEPRE— Carl Blarsingame at Fort Pierre
waived examination on the charge of stealing
thirty head cf horses, and has been locked
up to await the next term of court.
HURON—The following have been named
by Mayor Cleaver i.s delegates from Beadle
county to the Business Men's association
meeting to be held in Pierre on Jan. 17: Fred
M. Wilcox, Colonel John H. King, Coe I.
Crawford, G. W. Abell and John L. Pyle.
WOLSEY—A prairie fire destroyed two large
barns on the Buejl farm, together with hay
and feed. Several other farmers lost hay and
cattle sheds The fire was fanned by a fifty
mile an hoi r wind and burned everything
except the houses in a path a mile and a
half wide and three miles long.
GARY —A new bank has commenced busi
ness at Brandt. It was incorporated under
the name of the State bank of Brandt and has
a capital of $15,000. The officers are: J. G.
Lund, president; J. O. Melham, vice presi
dent; H. P. Holden, cashier.
' •J: Genuine; Goods,
And counterfeit * prices at Tooze's.
Quincy, 111.—Scott Wike is dead at his home
near Barry, in Pike county. He served two
terms in congress and was controller of the
currency during the second Cleveland admin
Washington—The city council of Amsterdam
has voted 6.000,000 guilders, $2,412,000, for an
electrict plant which is to furnish power for
street cars, lighting, etc., for that city. Con
sul Frank D. Hill reported that the prospects
seem fair for a part at least of the supplies
to come from the United States.
Chicago—Between machine manufacturers
not members of the National Metal Trades as
sociation and their union workmen trouble is
said to be brewing over the question of
shorter hours, and a strike is threatened in
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the spring, involving about 30,000 out of ths
50,000 union machinists in the United States.
Barstow, Cal.—Santa F.e overland No. 8,
east bound from San Francisco, for Chicago,
ran into a burning bridge at Siberia, seventy
mines east of here. All the cars were de
railed, but none of the passengers were hurt.
Chicago—Stepping, as he thought, from the
front car of a South Side elevated train to
the platform of the Fifty-fifth street station,
last night, Theodore G. Boettger, a well
known musical composer, 71 years old, fell
to the alley, thirty feet, and received in
juries from which it is believed he will die.
Henning, Minn., Jan. 16. —Andrew Samuel
son, a farmer, filed a petition In bankruptcy,
placing his assets at $725 and his liabilities at

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