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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 17, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-01-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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THUKSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1901.
■ Office. 328 Nic. Phone 12^_ Milwaukee Depot
. "Leave. [fjjj>aiiy<-{Except St;ndar~| Arrive?"
•TTsoa"£]CWcags,L¥"*Crosse,ililw'kee]Vo:sopm
• 3:oopm Chlcago.La Crosse.Milw'kee *12:80pm
• 6:2spmiChioago,La Crosse.Milw'kee * 3:2opm
*7:3#pm Chicago-Pioneer Limited *B:2oam
• B:4spm .Chic, Parlbault, Dubuque. *10:50 am
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. t!2:3opm
t 7:60« m .LaCrosse, Dub., Rk Island. flo:9opm
• 7:soam Northfleld, Faribo, Kan. Cy • 6:lspm
t 9:00 am... Ortonvllle, Milbank ... t 5:45pm
• 7:B6pm Ortonvtlle, Aberdeen, Fargo • 6:55 am
t <:50pm).Northfleld. Faribo, Austin. tl0:00am
|MDRm^EJTERNjpNE|
'r in f*"* st pm a n pvll t I)
Ticket office. 418 Nlcollet At, Phone. 240 M.
tEx. sun. Others dally. [ Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— / 7:5* 1O:43
i hl'go, Mllw'kee, Madison > am pm
Chicago— Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 12:06 pm
Chicago— Fast Mall 6:25 pm 8:40 am
Wth-Western Limited- ) 7 :;»O 8: Iff
Cui'go, Milw'kee, Madison ) pm am
Wau»au,F.duLac,Greenßay. 6:25 pm 8:15 am
Duluth, Superior, Ashland.. rS:OS am+s:2o pm
lwillqht Limited- / 4:OO 1O:SO
Duluth, Superior, Ashland $ pm pm
SuClty, Omaha, Deadwood. .. +7:10 am 8:00 am
Elmore.Algona, DesMoinos. +7.10 am 8:05 pm
St. James, .New L'lm, Tracy. 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— - ) 9:3* t»:O.T>
Su.Clty. Omaha, Kan. City \ am ' pm
Now Ulm, Elmore 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— ) S:OO ' . **:••
Sti.Clty. Omaha, Kan. City \\ pm am
/&H&, TICKET OFFICE
f^r&\ 19 Nlcollet Block,
\lmm.J KiiwaskM SUtiea, UlsreipeUi.
\t!j*"^>vJC - Union Station, St. Paul.
\vLCn^y Dining »nd Pullman Bleeping Car* on
Winnipeg and Coast Train*.
'Daily. tExcept Sunday, 1 Lea ArrlT*
PlOiflo In. Fargo, Jamcitown,
Helena, %utte, MUsoula, Bpo- QIC* *1 iCf
kane,Tacoßa,Be»ttle,Portland O.OOm 1. iOu
E»itt» I Via. In. rargo.Fargui
Fall.. Wahpefcn, Crook»ton, #J i[\f, #C ll\k
Oil. Forki, Graf ton, Winnipeg O.'Uy - D.iUh
Urn tad tteea lit* L«e»l. St. ' M
Cloud, Bralnerd, Walker, tV CC k! tC 9fl p
B>midjl. Fargo O.UUMi O.fcl/W
•'Duluth BhTt Line"
I>ULUTH & i«oS Hilll
SUPERIOR .iJBS| ;gg gg
r - jS^^mm*L, '- TZ"juujiiiM-w"jiji.ji»ir*
Office. 300 Nle. Phone, Main 860. Union depot.
Leave. | »DaUy.~tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
? 9:o3am St Cloud, Fer.Falls, Fargo t 6:35pm
t »:03am ...Willmar via St. Cloud... t 5:35pm |
• 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pao. Co • 2:oopm I
t B:4oam Wlllmar. BuF.,Yan.,Su City t 6:o2pm
• 6:lopm Elk River. Mllaca, S'ndst'e]t 9:loam
t s:o7pm;.\Vayzata and Hutchinson. f B:soam
•7:4opm Fargo. Gd. Forks. Winnipeg • 7:lsam
• 9:oopm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. * 7:ooam
JESASTKXtai MlMMftil.
t »:20amj...Duluth, West Superior...lt *:00pm
•lt:olam[...Duluth, West Superior.. 6:loam
Sleeper for 12:01 a. m train ready at 9 p. m.
Minnneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
Office Klo House. Phone 225. St, Louis Depot.
Leave. 1 * Daily, t Ex. Sunday. 1 Arrive:
•|-9:35 new short line to j 6:50
*s^ OMAHA. *7*
P* m* AND DBS nOINBS. a' m*
Waterloo, Cedar Rapids.j
' 19:35 am , Chicago, Kansas City. j +6:50 pm
•7:35 pm Chfcago&St. Louis Ltd. : *3:05 am
1 9:10 am ; New Ulm-St. James, • 10:06 am
*5:85 pm Sherburne& Esthervllle +5:11 pm
+ 9;lO am IWatertomi&Storm Lake +B:ll pm
Chicago Great Western Rr.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
-i City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet, Minneapolis.
: Depot; Washington A 10th Aye. S.
:r t Ex. Sunday; oUuti daily. [ UAY{ (Oft lABHIYt! FjWlj I
Keayon, Dodge Center, t 7.40 am 9.05 pm !
.Oelwein.Dubuque, Free- 7.36 pm 8.25 am
, port, Chicago and East. 10.45 pm 1.25 pm
CedarFalls,Waterloo,Mar- t 7.40 am t 9.05 pm
shalltowxi, Dcs Molnes, 7.86 pmj 8.25 am
,~, Bt. Joseph, Kansas City. 1 10.48 pm 1.25 pin
Cannon Falls, Red Wing, t 7.40 am t 9.05 pin
NorthSeld, Faribault, 5.30 pm 10.26 am
I JVatervllle, Mankato. '. .■ <
Uantorvilld LocaL I 6.20 10.23 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
:•': Depot 3d and Washington Area 8.
Leave. | 'Dally. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• 9:45 am I Pacific Coast Points....i* t:lspm
* 8 :Sspm|... Atlantic Coaat Points...!• 9:3oam
Depot sth and Washington Avea. N.
t <:lspm .... Qlenwood Express ....It B:4sam
t g:Esam[.... Rhlnelander Local ....|t 6:ospm
ftnrlinrtaa Rant* Office, 414 Nicollet. "
PUniflgtOM HOma. -Phone MB. Union Depot.
Leave tor[ Terminal Points. [Air, from
7:4oam Chicago — Except Sunday I I:3opm
7:4oam .St. Louis— Sunday. J2
7:2opm Chic, and St Louis. Daily B:2sam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY CO
Office. 280 Nicollet Phone 1936. Union depot.
Leave. I All Trains Dally. T Arrive."
7:2saml..Chicago and Milwaukee..] 8:50»m
: 7:ospm|..Chicago and Milwaukee..) 6:35pm
Household good* a specialty. l"n
--equaied facilities and lowest rates.
Paoklur by experienced men.
BoydTraasfer & Fuel Co,, 46 So-TliriSt
i Telephone Mala 65«— both exchange*.
It. H. HMENER,
awa ..^ 207 Wicollet at.
43f^y\ L^SgsaWPull line of toilet
, "Z^SSt^jJUw^ si »rtloleai, Carving
i> iFTj^o^*ll Jiml Beta, mam cmr*
i %i«|T tSbj groeda.hair brashes
. rx»or« and pocket cutlery. S&sen, shtara
and clippers eUarpened.
FREE ELECTRIC BELT OFFER
jUlUnrfci ' WIIHTENOAYSFREEWEARINg
TRIAL la your own home, we
lEt^ißiJwifeUFigß&SS? famish the genuine and
Enl™sßßfißiTi? i TTfl only RKIDELBKUG iLTEUMT
illllF'ill liW Ii|HmIUfiCtBWMTELECTRItBELTS
ligfclssßrJy Tfrlv^EWr IJSw to aD- reader of tills P«P«r.
V^"»fflNjfcjyQJ CT^ "• ■"■•T '■ a*T»ncn *"7 low
"Zs?!s3?S&r c«»l|poiltl»eir»«rant*e. COSTS
"£i /7mv&- .. " ALMOST NOTHIKQ compare?
■With moat all other treatments. Cora* when nil other •!«•>
trie Witt, mUIMM a»rt rMaedl** fall. • QUICK CURE (or
more than 50 ailments. ONLY SURE Cl'RI lor alfnervous
diseases, weaknesses and disorder! >or complete
sealed confident! catalogue, tat I hit td ot and mail to us.
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO., Chicago.
lamiiiiaiiMin
Have you Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored
Spots, -tubes, Old Sores, Ulcers In Mouth. . Hair
t ailing? Write COOK tt±M£OT 00., 231
Masomo Temple, Chicago, 111., for proofs of
cures. Capital $503,000. We solicit the moat
obstinate cases. We have cured the worst ease*
la li bi vH days, ■, 100-page Book Free. -■■;-.
'}* M CHICHEBTCRS ENCLISH " '
Pennyrqyal, pills
H jf.'s Original and Only «* vil»«- —.
|V7«|fc>Ka»AFE. Always reliable. Ladle., »«k Drnnttt
>,♦( &Ma. tor CHICHTSTER'S KNGLISH
wSt*>^i7fr%V in KEJ> aud Cold mttaUlo bom. seal*!
'■"• CV —Z?%»? with blu* ribbon. Take no other. Rrfluo
■m nai f er*a> »a»««ili>il»na aad Imlta
» I / ~ < (fi *••■•. ; B«T •' JO™ Drugflrt. or wad *c. In ■
V 1 V Jf itunpt for Particular* Testimonial! .
*• VV* j» - a»d<«Kellef for Ladles," <» Uttrr, bj re
,_X X^-- turn Mull. 1 0,O»# T«iiltaioidal«. Sol* by
v—■*"/ all Drutfiats. - - • r Ckich««tcr Chemical Co.,
, MitiSl «Mi paper. Msdlaon uore. PUILA.. Pi. '
,/ *;-"' .-, • ■_:.;.•--v r->-:•-'■■■ •■'"•*'.' -: ■'_ .-'-'-V.-,":"-:/
lAFs^ &J| C- FEMALE BEANS.
?V K. A |w9 aP Iw the great monthly
■ ITI Wll regulator, not a
1 tingle failure; most stubborn cases relieved In a few
days; price Wat Voegeli Bros., cor. Wash & Hen-
Beput; Gamble 4- Ludwlg, cor. 8d it Eeaneplu.
McLaughlin
■ ■. — --1...... »~——^ 1 1
Special Prices
With one pound of our
25c or 30c Coffee or
with 2 packages of our
XXIX at 15c per Ib.
To show the Trust our Coffees can
not be kept from the people WE SELL
GROCERIES AT TfijS&E PRICES:
Sugar $1.00
Mil® First
IUOb 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.
BsPiilsbury's '
Best XXXX|r-
Flour, $1.88
Cocoanut^r pb: pkgß: C ft
UllUdUlU per package. 06
Navy Beans Ssais*...Bo
Rutabaga peu Tu ps: 25c
1-1 1 . Pure home-made, fruit A •
tlwliy per tumbler .Q$
Eggspe rrL.;...............i6c
nrrh Best Glo3s 'large iAn I
Jlailll lump, 3 pounds f0r.... I||C j
Matclies BeßtParlor ' 8e
MalwDCd 12 boxes for 0£
Lima Beans perV.r. 8c
C0rn^'c5:........... 6c
vUlfl per can (JU
Tofflatoes^^'^ 7c
lUllialUCS cans, per can f Q
Raspberries ) Preserved in 1 /x
c . r , . ( heavy syrup 11/*
Strawberries >- and put up in | lit.
Pineapple ) fancy oval .cans-. Iv v
rmeappie j p er can...
W.K Mclaughlins Co.
No. 9 Stoth sth St.
QUEEN MAY NOT MARRY
SERIOUS HITCH AT THE HAGUE
Duke WanU to Retain Ills Nation
ality, Which Is Contrary
to Dutch Lair. ,
New York, Jan. 17.— dispatch to the
Journal from Amsterdam says:
The queen's marriage may fall through.
The duke wishes to become a Nether
lander, but at the same time to retain his
own nationality. This is contrary to
Dutch law, which cannot be altered. His
persistence will at least postpone the mar
riage indefinitely.
-
California. via the "Sun Shine
Route," (C, M. & St. P. Ry.)
Every Wednesday a fine Pullman tour
ist sleeper leaves Twin Cities (St. Paul,
6:15 a. m.; Minneapolis, 8:05 a. m.) via
C, M. & St. P. railway, and runs through
to Los Angeles, arriving there every Sun
day morning.
Price of double berth in this car, $8.
Before making your arrangements for
California get particulars as to "San-
Shine Route."
Hundreds of northwestern people pat
ronize this popular service every season
—it traverses one of the most interesting
portions- of America.
For comfort and ease it is not sur
passed.
Cheapest rates are obtainable via this
route.
Inquire of ticket agents or write J. T.
Conley, assistant general passenger agent.
Prevent Colds and l.n {iriu»e
By keeping bowels open with Cascarine.
VSQ-0 J|> VIB-0
Acts on ho f I yf\ A"\
BRAIN y^^v
The two great cen- /Y^fif^^V I?
ters of the nervous \ol k f
systems. It stops \ ;3pv I
losses,enlarges the f$
organs and restores ]V ■ is
lost manhood. Sent - ' y
by mail, post paid, $2.00 per
month. Write, say how you feel,
enclose $2.00. -\
PRIVATE DISEASES
Of every nature successfully treated
by mail or at the offices.
A GOOD DOCTOR
With 38 years active practice, who
will deal square with you and cure
you to > stay cured. ■ ~
CONSULTATION FREE.
Minneapolis Private , Institute,
Opposite Post Office.
NOTE:— not forest a dollar In any treat
ment until you have written or visited
this institute.
North Star Dye Works
. F. WEITZBL. Proprietor
753 Ueunepla Ay*,, Xlaueaj>oUa. -
Telephone «©!*-*. % t' _

PORTO! .POPULAR- TOURS
KICO.: j -Feb. 2d and 16th. March i 2d. Illus
:.:'? ' ":"-';ira<; days, all expenses, $198.
" *r-.-.-r ;:'_.:- OMJ. (03 Adaons S^ Chicago.
THE MIJNJNEArOLJJS JUUKiNAL.
GOLD AT CAPE NOME
But It Takes Money and Endur
ance to Get It, Says Jarvis.
NO PLACE FOR A TENDERFOOT
I ■ . ■ .. ' . ■
I lilted State* Has* Not Treated Alas
ka Right, Say* the Revenue '
-/ Commander.
Umw York Sun Spmolml Sorvloo ■'; ;^>,. '
Washington, ■ Jan. 17. —lieutenant Jar
vis, who commands the revenue cutter on
the Alaskan coast, says that Cape Nome
is by no means played but/ Hs(\ v?ffyfl:
The district of Alaska is just beginning to
] be developed. Those that have sufficient cap
ital and patience and are willing to suffer,
get rich. The ; gold' Is there alf right. Last
year the miners at Cape Nome 'alone sent
$4,300,000 to the mint, and probably took out
nearly $1,600,000 more, which was disposed of
elsewhere." The official returns from the
Klondike show an output of $19,000,000. That
is the amount ' f upon t which royalty was • paid,
and it is fair to suppose that ; considerable
gold escaped, the. tax. - Around Nome many
miners are working all winter. Whichever
way they go they find evidences of gold, and
in some places rich deposits;' but, as I tell
I you, a tenderfoot has no business there.
People do not realize tho resources of
Alaska. They think it is a place for only
icebergs and seals, but a population of less
than 40,000 people last year produced between
$25,000,000 and $30,000,000 and added it to tho
wealth of the world. The salmon fisheries
alone were worth between $£,000,000 and
$7,000,000. Nearly all the wealth came from
minerals and fisheries, but it was more than
the Philippines produced.
Last summer 125,000 tons of freight landed
at Nome, and the amount would have been
much larger if shippers could have found
vessels to carry it. This commerce will in
crease rapidly year by year, vet there is not
a single lighthouse on the most dangerous
coast In the world.
Congress has not treated Alaska right. The
people up there have been members of the
union long enough to have everything set
tled and laws Enacted for their government.
But now they have none. Nobody* can buy
land in Alaska. Nobody can, erect a home
there. Nobody can take up a homestead.
The land laws of the United States are not
yet extended to the territory. People go in
there and squat on the land and do the best
they can, and govern themselves with great
patience and forbearance, and then wait for
the .government to catch up with them.
HARBOR BILL PASSED
It Goes Through the House Practi
cally aa It Came From Committee.
Washington, Jan. 17. —The rivers and
harbors appropriation bill was passed by
the house practically as it came
from the committee. It carries slightly
less thaD $60,000,000, of which $23,000,000
is in direct appropriations. The friends
of the Missouri river improvement
persuaded Chairman Burton to of
fer au amendment to permit
owners of property abutting on the Mis
souri to build dykes and wing dams for
its protection where such structures do not
interfere with the navigation of th©
stream.
The section empowering the president
to negotiate for the maintenance of suit
able levels on the great lakes was broad
ened so as to provide for a joint conimiß
sion to conduct the negotiations.
ARMY BILL VOTE
Agreement to Close the Debate at
4 O'Clock To-morrow,
Washington, Jan. 17. —A final vote upon
the pending army reorganization bill will
be taken by the senate at 4 o'clock Friday.
Mr. Allen, Mr. Money of Mississippi and
Mr. McCumber declared hazing at West
Point to be an evidence of brutality and
cowardice, the Mississippi senator main
taining that a cadet whom others attempt
ed to haze would be Justified in killing his
assailants.
NorthnrNt Pensions.
Washington, Jan. 17,—Pensions granted:
Minnesota—Zorn H. Alverson, Brooten, $8;
Ell Snow, Glencoe, $6; Hanna Otrey, Orton
ville, $8; Harold E. Pierce, Duiuth, $6.
lowa—Louis Bucholtz, Marble Rock, $6:
Jonathan Houghton (dead), Woodward, $12;
.lames Morehead, Baldwin, $6; Jacob F.
Licker, Muscatine, $6; Samuel Cole, Inde
pendence, $G; David H. Clark (dead), Osceola,
$10; Dall Ford, Weltoa Junction, $6; Lucy
Vreelaud. Milford, $8; Mary Horan, Chur
dau, $S; Sarah D. Meyers, Vinton, $8; Marlab
L. Buchanan, South Ottumwa, $12.
Wisconsin—Herman E. Everz, Ripon, $6;
John Larrabee, Fairchlld, $12: George H.
Clarke, Eagle River, $6; Thomas Connor, Na
tional home, Milwaukee, $6; George Pierce,
Silver Lake, $6: Richard H. Garland, West
Salem, $8; E. H. Boernke. Wausau, $10.
South Dakota—Joseph B. Walter (dead),
Howard, $8; Helen M. Walter, Howard, $8;
C. P. Orth, Deadwood, $8.
Poll on SubMidy BUI.
New York. Jan. 17.—A poll of the house
by Herald correspondents, on the ship sub
sidy bill, gives the following result:
For ship subsidy bill in its present form,
153; against, bill in its present form, 201;
bill as it stands, beaten in the house by 48.
For the bill as proposed to be amended,
186: against bill as proposed to be amended,
1U8; majority in house for amended bill, 18.
Washington Note*.
The Indian commissioner has decided to re
port favorably on the bill offered by Senator
Hansbrough to establish an industrial school
for the North Dakota Indiana at Mandan, in
that state.
Senator Kyle has recommended James E.
Rus3ell for appointment to the West Point
military academy. A vacancy is created to
the credit of South Dakota by the failure of
Albert T. Lyman to pass his examination.
It is stated at the interior department that
Indian Agent Stephens of Crow Creek, 8. D.,
is again slated for removal. Protests have
been made against the appointment of Harry
Chamberlain, who has been recommended for
the place.
Captain McCalla writes In a letter:
"I am greatly interested in Captain Hall,
U. S. M. C, who has been so unjustly
accused of cowardice in the newspapers,
while defending the legations in Peking. As
1 have said in an official indorsement, T do
not believe, from my actual experience with
Captain Hall during hostilities, and from my
knowledge of him, that there is any real
foundation for such a charge."
FATAL KENTUCKY RIOT
•■ . .; - ; __■
It Is Caused by a Father's Objection*
to Hit) Daughter's Suitor.
Corbin, Ky., Jan. 17.—1n a riot here last
night two persons were killed, one was
mortally wounded, three or four were
v wounded, and a building was wrecked by
,\lynainite.
James Shot well was shot and mortally
wounded yesterday by Rolla White, be
cause Shotwell objected to White's atten
tions to Shotwell's daughter. White went
to his brother's store, where he surren
; dered to a deputy sheriff, and fbe store
was barricaded. When night fell the store
i was wrecked by dynamite. Rolla White
is now in the custody of the sherHT.
POINT TO MANY WRECKS.
Victoria, B. C, Jan. IT.—The steamer Queen
City, which arrived at midnight Xrom the
west coafet of Vancouver island, reports that
three ships' boats have been- found smashed
on the coast, together with the name-board of
a veaser, with the letters "Rei-Ner." The
weather has be«n very rough oft J^e coast.
FLATULENCY
belching and sourness of the stomach cause
much suffering. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
will prevent such troubles. It cleanses the
blood of all impurities, keeps the stomach in
good order and wards off attacks of dyspepsia,
indigestion and biliousness. Everybody needs
it to prevent nervousness and insomnia and to
keep the bowels regular. See that 9«r Private
Revenue Stamp covers the neck of the bottle.
Try it for Hostetter's
Malaria Stomach
Fever and Ague Bitters
HE WANTS REVENGE
Quay After the Scalp of Postmaster-
General Smith.
WOULD KEEP HIM OUT OF CABINET
Wagon I.oikln of Kluuem Are- Sent
to' the .Senate for lit* In
' stallation.
JV»tr York Sun Special S»rvio»
Washington, Jan. 17. —Senator-elect Quay
of Pennsylvania, it is freely stated, laid
out his campaign for humiliating Post
master General Smith. Mr. Quay and his
allies assert that he has been the real
backing of the "insurgent" movement of
Pennsylvania republicans against Quay.
They will first make a bitter fight against
a second term for Mr. Smith In the cabinet.
If that effort fails, Senators Quay and Pen
rose of Pennsylvania will wage an open
war against the confirmation of Mr. Smith's
nomination in the senate.
When Mr. Quay was sworn in to-day he
assigned the desk on the back row of
the republican aide of. the: chamber for
merly occupied by Senator Hanna, whose
vote kept Mr. Quay out of the senate last
year.
Scores of Mr. Quay's friends from all
parts of Pennsylvania were present to wit
ness the final scene of - his contest. Not
in the history of the senate has a senator
received such a profusion of flowers. The
flowers came to the casltol literally by
the wagon load, and it was impossible to
display all of them in the senate cham
ber. • ;s ■ ■
TO MOVE ON CROOKSTON
DRAINAGE! covektion this WEEK
Friday and Saturday to Be Given to
the Work—What Cruokston
la Doing
Special to The Journal.
• Crookston, Minn., Jan. 17.—The tri
state drainage convention, to be held here
Friday and Saturday, gathers increased
importance as the time approaches for
the delegates to convene. The attendance
promises to be much greater than was an
ticipated.
Mayor Campbell, who has been in the
lead in the arrangements, has telegraphic
advices from cities and towns in all di
rections to the effect that delegations are
planning to spend the two days in Crook
«ton. The program, as published, is like
ly to be supplemented by, a still broader j
range of subjects than it now contains.
The leading delegations are expected
from Pargo, Grand Forks and Winnipeg,
as these cities are the ones most directly
interested in the subjects of drainage,
and the control of the surplus water sup
ply. There is hardly a village or hamlet,
however, in the territory that is affected
by the questions to be discussed that
will not be represented.
The first day's papers and discussions
are altogether along the line of the con
trol of the water supply and the reser
voir question. The questions that will be
treated during the second day have to do
with the practical results to the soil, and
the benefits that will accrue to the land
owner, with dissertations on roads and
road-butlding and the maintenance of
ditches.
The city council has voted Mayor Camp
bell $200 to be used for the purpose of
stimulating the attendance and the work
has already been begun.
Mayor Dinnie of Grand Forks has ap
pointed the following committeemen to
represent that city: John Dinnie, L. G»th
rie, F. S. Lycan, George B. Clifford,
Stephen ColUns, W. A. Gordon, F. P.
Nash, George B. Winship. B. C. Carruth,
F. A. Brown. Thomas Bvare, James Elton,
W. B. Wood, S. S. Titus, J. B. Mooney,
E. J. Lander.
Ledru Guthrie, former president of the
association, and a leading attorney of
Grand Forks, has been substituted as
speaker for George B. Winship, owing to
the latter's illness.
1
SLAUGHTER OF WALRUS
Food Supply of Alaskan Coastwise
Indians Threatened.
Port Townsend, Wash., Jan. 17.—Reports
of the wanton destruction of walrus in
Alaskan waters have reached the treasury
department at Washington. Walrus come
from the Arctic on ice floes during the
early portion of the open season to points
between St. Michael and Cape Nome and
thousands of passengers on the early
steamers plying between those places shoot
into bands, killing and wounding many.
Captains of whalers have reported that
thousands of carcasses are seen floating in
Bering sea and the Arctic ocean. The
walrus is the main subsistence of the
Alaska coastwise Indians and their wan
ton destruction threatens starvation of the
natives.
The law relating to the protection of fur
bearing animals does not apply to walrus,
but Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
Spalding has issued instructions to Col
lector of Customs Heustia at this port to
urge masters of vessels visiting Alaskan
waters to prevent the killing of walrus by
persons on board their vessels.
STEAMSHIPS TO MANILA
Several New Lines With Seattle as
tke Western Port.
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 17.—The Colonial
Steamship company of New York and Se
attle announces the establishment of a line
of freight steamers between Seattle and
Manila with the first sailing some time
in April. Three steamships will be put
on the route and a regular monthly sched
ule is to be arranged. X second line is
already being planned by the China Mu
tual Steamship company and definite an-
nouneement of its establishment is ex
pected. The ships will carry grain, lum
ber, supplies and manufactured articles
from Puget Sound and will bring back
hemp and hard wood.
The quartermaster's department Is ar
ranging for a regular service of immense
transports from Seattle to Manila. The
Samoa, a 10,000 ton ship, has been pur
chased, and will also be put on the run.
They will carry animals and supplies for
the land forces In the Orient.
PEOPLE WANT TRUSTS
They Are Due, Says President Had
ley to Public Opinion.
New York, Jan. 17.—President A. T.
Hadley of Yale university, said In an ad
dress before the students of Princeton
university upon "Government by Public
Opinion":
Most people object to trusts. Why? Large
ly because they do not own them. If a man
really believes that a trust is a bad thing,
and would refuse to countenance Us pro
ceedings if he were given a majority interest
in Its stock, he can fairly call his objection
and that of men like himself by the name
of public sentiment and not otherwise.
Most of the effective control of combinations
of capital has been, in fact, brought about
by Intelligent public opinion.
Our experience in liquor legislation, in rail
road control, and in many .other subjects of
modern activity, shows that under the present
system public opinion counts for more than
any statute.
FAIR AT PORTLAND
Centennial of the Arrival of the
LewU and Clarke Expedition. _,
Portland, Oregon, Jan. 17.—The Port
land Board of Trade and the Manufactu
rers' Association'; have decided; to : bold a
fair at Portland in 1905 to celebrate the
first centennial |of the arrival of . the Lewis
.and * Clarke expedition in the territory of
Oregon. : .' . ,
Washington, Montana, Idaho and Wyo
ming will be asked to co-operate. ,
THE NEW STORE
TliACa fnr FrifklV— an<* other things too
I neSe TOr ■ riOay— numerous to mention
just as cheap. Better see about it. Open 8:30. Close 5:30.
Dress Goods j Winter Oapviains^ \ Friday's the Day.
Black and Colors-Mohair fig- I; Men's, Boys', Children's — all ]! You can save 50c to $1.00 on
ures, bright and silky, granite ,; gO) cost lost sight of, 60 dozen j! every purchase made in our big
fancies, Bedford cords, Jic < men ' B and boys' caps, «g g*^ I Shoe Dept. Economy Shoes
guards, Covert Cloths, etc.: ;J 500 values ......... ■DC j! going in a hurry. /
worth straight to oOc 4A A !' ■- • «V i • : J
yard. Friday iOC| torSStS, UndermUSHllS \ Ladies' Sandal Rub- 4Q^
; - ;»j|K_r j! Dressing sacques and Bath 5 bers only----•••••••• ■ ™**
fy-■■: ■' OUR* I* 11 —Fine wool Eiderdown ;! Ladies' Storm Over- \£kg%
Printed Foulards—Lyons fancy ! [ and blanket styles; manufac- «[ shoes at only ........ ,1 v
waist satins, lining serges.China I; turersMot, worth to $3;. !| Ladies' warm House "fC|tf>
silks in solid colors, etc.; worth |! to close $1.43 98c |I|| A !' Slippers at only lirW
to 50c yard. Fri- <f A-^ (! and , OVC (! Ladies' Overgaiters at -| £%** .
day.;.....;........10C;; 111 Lft J ( ; 0n1y:..,.............1WC!
Laces and Embroideries. i| Wash BOOdS || l*^ Peit shoe., 56c
A few remnants of 5e and 8c jl Ginghams-Big line all choice if »luV ■' '" s*-.
Embroideries to close out Q^ \\ new spring styles just .71 A | ; Ladies Felt Bomeos g^Q
• quick; while they last, yd JC !; in, worth I2|c yard... .1 2.0 \ fc * .^ts.va *e$l.5OV ***
English Torchon Laces, Ito3j! __ . 1-. . ; Ladies' Sandal and AQfi
inches wide,with inser-vii^;: Flannels ,* Blankets ?/- m »T r *r* »
tions, values to 10c; yd.«»C " ""°lf „aQ D ;"3 " R'>If ! LaW L amb Wool -. &^
I ■ y»i ■* ft J I Edinburg Plaids-Splendid qual- |, Soles at ............ i... "TT V
LIBI6RS; Wlllfe BOOOS |! ity 30-in. wool finished flannel, |[ Ladies' vici kid shoes, real $4
Bath Towels 17x36, double- '■ Pre^y color combinations for !| and $5 value, good sizes, while
twisted, value 10c ' 4&a i waists, dressing sacques, wrap- J they last. See them €|€|£V
each..... QQ •'! ers > etc., former price Qp J> at.. UUV
Table Linens—Warrant'd strict- '! 16c yd-, to close ......... «* V j[ Child's felt shoes, size to 6,with
ly all linen,v,luesoc %mm Sl^^!?... 19C
Bed Spreads-Full size Mar- Special inducements for Friday } to^valn^to 2S I?* 8 ITO
seilles patterns, regu- Qgp !; Rogers' Al Teaspoons, AWLf* Child's and misses' sandal rub
lar value $1.20 W\* j, set fI'PU-'jbers.every lIQ A
MAII <t IIIIR Ami aar < Rogers' Al Dessert and 4 *%*% (size.. AivU
M ™ 7 r7Tf, Tablespoons, each.... I^C Boys' sandal rubbers, Q« A
!fp-I^ m eece"lmc, d- Shirt! 1847 Forks and Tablespoons, size to 6, at 0n1y.... &*+G
and Ribbed Mermo Shirts and WQrth $298 ■ -g■•.£--'. Men's Storm Over- O |-
Drawers in tan and O|| C Friday ...... ...!& lilO shoes, values to $1.15 256 C
gray values up to 69c .^UU ;, Te& Coffe 8j quadruple Men's Storm and San- Xq r
Men s Wool Plush, silk fleece- kt hand burnish^d) dal Rubbers, at only. *MU
lined and Camel's Hair Shirts < L ni v m v flTl dq j. o *•%** ir^^» '■■ ■ >■
and Drawers, values j| c ii wrhb^ ose^ et. 852.98 Hosiery, Underwear
up to $1.25 ■.%JP^%f t > „ - ( -'.*■* ; . -
-'-'-" L" •! Blam'» MSAAmma > Ladies' black fleece lined hose,
Waists ':| Men s nUlienSi . ribbedtops ( doubleheel 4^^
15 dozen Ladies' flannel waists, !; Me Skin Mittens, with warm |; and toes 25c value. . ■f'V
broken sizes, good colors, nicely |! llnn S an^ yarn wrists selling J, Ladies' Jersey ribbed wool vests
trimmed, worth to ' AOA I qm°k at 25°; Becia1 ' 1 Qft < and Pants'ural ||||^
$^50JFnday^hj^ lv™ n ; "•'•;:;•• n "^^r!!^ _ v;_*-''"!^f.^
EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING it*. CO.
SPORTS
THETXL "SOOP 'ER OOP"
OPENING OF FLOIR CITY RINKS
Curlers Looking for Great Fan on
the .New lee Saturday
„ ,- Evening.
The Flour City Curling rink, located on
the site of the old ball park on Second
avenue N, will be formally opened on Sat
urday evening. The improvements on the
rink building will be completed in a few
days. The building is 70x170. There are
four sheets of ice, each 16% feet wide. by
150 feet long.
On Saturday evening there will be four
games in operation at the same time, and
"Sbop 'er oop, Sandy," will be the spirited
accompaniment to the real old Scotch
piper and his bagpines, which have been
engaged for the occasion, > ■ ' i
The "skips" of the various teams will
be announced later. One feature; of*the
evening will be two teams arrayed in
kilts, playing to the galleries. There will
be plenty of the experts there. Among
them will be James Marshall, ■D. A. Mc-
Donald, B. W. Sumner, Judge Kerr, C. M.
Case, D. M. Chute, W. F. Booth and
Leavitt Rand. -rv-r^.
The officers of the club are: President,
W. A. Kerr; vice-president, W. F. Booth;
secretary, C. M. Case; treasurer, James
McCutcheon. ■ •
The bonspier opens Monday In St. Paul.
All of the rinks of the northwest -will be
represented and the Flour City will have
: a good team in the lists.
TO MEET MADISON
; Phil Kins Books ' Gopher*) for Foot
s ball Game Nov. 10.
Phil King, Wisconsin's coach, who re
! turned yesterday from the east, has
booked Wisconsin for a football game with
Minnesota at Madison, Nov. 16, 1901.
Tracks May Pull Oat.
A delegate to the turf congress at Chicago
said yesterday that the Chicago, St. Louis,
New Orleans, Latonia, Tan Foran, Memphis
and Louisville tracks would probably with
draw from the congress and organize an as
sociation similar to the Eastern Jockey Club.
Gibbons Downs Smith.
Jack Gibbons, champion middle-weight of
the northwest, beat Charles Smith of Chicago
in the catch-as-catch-can wrestling match at
the Empire theater, St Paul, last night. Smith
gained the first fall in nine minutes. Gibbons
put the Chicago man on bis back in the en
suing 7% minutes, and repeated the operation
10% minutes later. Gibbons will meet Ai
Heroes next Wednesday evening.
Martin Duffy Wins.
Martin Duffy, Chicago, won on points from
Perry Queenan, same town, in an eight-round
boxing contest at Appleton, Wts., last night.
Duffy was almost knocked out in the third
round. A fight between Duffy and MeGovern
< in March is not improbable.
Rat-Killing Contest, g
Special to The Journal.
Burlington, lowa, Jan. 17.—The sporta of
the city will pull off a rat-killing contest Feb.
20. One thousand rats have been purchased
at a penny each. The famous rat shaker,
Doc, the Davenport bull dog, will be on hand.
Thomsen Defeat* Baptie.
Thorvald V. Thomsen of Minneapolis de
feated Norval Baptie, the champion skater,
in a mile rate at West Superior, yesterday,
winning by a quarter of a lap. The time
was 2:35.
May Bar Two Champions.
Philadelphia. Jan. 17.—Tewksbury, the fa
mous runner, and Baxter, the champion high
jumper, are likely to be declared ineligible
to represent th« Uni density of Pennsylvania
this season. As far as can be learned, Bax
ter is taking only one course in the depart
ment of law, and this course requires an at
tendance of but two hours a week. Tewks
bury Is in perfectly good standing, but cer
tain members of the faculty committee, the
board of directors of the athletic asssociation
and the student body are opposed to Tewks
bury representing the university.
Prevent Cold* and La Grippe
Take Caacarine, the Grip preventative.
A woman who is weak, nervous and
sleepless, and who has cold hands and
feet, cannot feel and act like a well per
son. Carter's Iron Pills equalize the cir
culation, remove nervoi»ness and give
strength and rest.
MINNESOTA
HASTINGS—Mrs. J. H. Scott received a
telegram announcing the death of her mother,
Mrs. S. E. Squires, at Afton.
VERNDALE—The remains of Wm. Fielder,
who died at the institute for the feeble mind
ed at Faribault, were burled here.
NEILSVILLE—AsIak and Even Heldal,
father and son, have been adjudged insane
and removed to the asylum at Fergus Falls.
ALDEN—The W. H. Walker Milling com
pany's plant is now enlarged to 150 barrels
daily, running night and day. Its electric
plant is also completed, lighting the town.
EDEN VALLEY—L. L. Nerlien of the firm
of Nerlien & Colbiornsen, has purchased the
large milling tnterest of the firm from Col
biornsen. He now owns the mill at Eden
Valley, Belgrade, Brooten, and is interested
in the mill at Choklo.
WlNONA—Efforts are being made by the
members of St. Paul's Episcopal church who
were confirmed by the late Bishop Gilbert to
raise sufficient money to buy a new pulpit to
be dedicated to his memory.—The merchants
have been flooded of late with counterfeit
pennies.
GRANITE FALLS—Nick Roles and C. Ben
dixson of St. Leo,* this county, were each
fined $50 and costs and given thirty days in
jail for selling liquor without a license. —
Emma Schultz sued Herman Just for $15,000
for personal damages. The jury awarded her
$1,000. —The saloon men refused to take out
license unless it was reduced from $1,000 to
$750. This the council refused to do and the
saloons are closed.
DULUTH—The republican convention and
city election are expected to be quiet affairs.
Judge Edson will be renominated for munic
ipal judge, Judge Gearhart will be named for
special judge, and W. S. McCormick will be
renominated for controller. The head of the
democratic ticket having resigned, there la
no one against Edsou or McCormick. and
Fred Voss, the democratic nominee for treas
urer, will probably have it all his own way.
IOWA
GRINNELL—CharIes Still, a well-known
resident of Creston, was killed in the Burling- I
ton yards. •
SHELDON— fifth semiannual meeting
of the Sioux Falls Medical Association Is be
ing held at Sheldon.
BOON El— Chapman was arrested, i
charged with burglarizing the residence of
M. N. Goodson and securing $180.
I DES MOINES—The Midland Chautauqua
has offered Benjamin Harrison $1,000 to de
liver a lecture at its meeting in July. He I
has refused, however, and the committee will
; endeavor to secure Orover Cleveland. • -
i SIGOURXEY—Judgment was yesterday pro
nounced on Sarah Kuan, convicted of the
I murder of her husband, Charles Kuhn, con
! demning her to spend the remainder of her
■ natural life in the penitentiary at Anamosa.
1 The case will be appealed.
DUBUQUE—A dispatch from Fayette coun
ty stated that Speaker Henderson had donat- ■
ed j $26,000 for the founding of a library for.
the upper lowa university. This is a mis
take. The money was given by Andrew Car- i
uegie at ■ the Instance of . the speaker.
FORT DODGE—The board of supervisors
created : consternation in . the .ranks of the
' large.property owners by instructing County ;
Attorney Hackler to proceed by law to collect i
the back taxes discovered by the tax ferrets.
—The large farm residence of Henry Steiner
was totally destroyed by fire. * Loss about
$3,000; Insurance, $500.
SOUTH DAKOTA
HOWARD—The Howard creamery made its
first run of butter under the new manage
ment yesterday. The plant is able to work
the milk of 1,500 cows.
DEADWOOD —The thirteenth annual meet- j
ing of the Society of Black Hills Pioneers will
be held here Jan. 19. An amendment will
be presented for the purpose of admitting
the pioneers of 1877.
SIOUX FALLS—Probably In anticipation
of the repeal of the state wolf bounty law,
a number of Bad river stockmen have con
tributed a fund from their own pockets which
will be paid out in bounties.
ALEXANDRIA —The city council has called
a special meeting, to be held Feb. 12, for the
purpose of voting upon the question of
issuing school bonds in the sum of $6,000 for
the enlargement of the school building.
Whisky ruins your stomach; give it up
or you'll be ruined. Keeley Institute,
Minneapolis, Minn.
My friend, look here; you know how
weak and nervous your wife is. and you
know that Carter's Iron Pills will relieve
her; now, why not be fair about it and
buy ber a box?
WISCONSIN
LA CROSSE—Louis Kerpen, tried on the
charge of robbing W. H. Ferris of ?14 last
November, was found not guilty.
NEW RICHMOND—The new Saratoga min
eral springs at Star Prairie, six miles north,
have been sold to Professor I. Eugene Dennis
of Amery.
WEST SUPERlOß—Petitions are being cir
culated asking the council to revoke the
license of Baxter Hall, arrested for keeping
his saloon open on Sunday.—J. E. Miller,
member of the Sterling Tailors firm, the non
union tailors who were placed under the ban
of the local union, was found not guilty of
assault and battery upon a union man who
stood in front of door and peddled "unfair"
cards.
NORTH DAKOTA
LARIMORE—DanieI Phillips, a well-known
pioneer, died at his home in Niagara. He
settled in this county Oct. 80, 1882. He was
a soldier of the civil war.
MAYVILLE—WoIves are reported, to be
making depredations along Goose river, a few
miles east. A hunting party was organized
to go in search of the peats.
FARGO —Fargoans who have not been vao
ciuated are on the anxious seat. Condactor
Van Home, of the Milwaukee road, is re
ported to be* down with smallpox at Orton
ville. He had been on his run into this city
until Saturday. •
To Hot Sprint?*. Ark., Reduced Rate
Tickets.
The quickest route is via the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railroad. Leave Min
neapolis at 7:35 p. m.
Arrive St. Louis, 2:05 p. m. next day.
Arrive Hot Springs, 9:00 a. m. next day.
37V 3 hours. Only one change of cars. No
transfer. Elegant service and beautiful
scenery. Reduced rates at No. 1 Nicollet
House Block.
DO YOU FEEL LIKE THIS?
Pen Picture for Women.
"lam bo nervous, there is not a
well inch in my whole body. : I am so
weak at my stomach and have indi
gestion horribly, and palpitation of
the heart, and lam losing flesh. This
headache and backache nearly kills
me, and yesterday I nearly had hyster
ics ; there is a weight in the lower part
of my bowels bearing down all the
time, and pains in my groins and
thighs; I cannot sleep, walk, or sit,
and I believe I am diseased all over;
no one ever Buffered as I do." .
This is a description of thousands of
cases which come to Mrs. Pinkham's
attention daily. An inflamed and ul
cerated condition of the • neck of the %
womb can produce all of these symp-
I M r
Mrs. Johk Williams.
Toms, and no woman should allow
herself to reach such a perfection of ■
misery when there is absolutely no
need of it. The subject of our por
trait in this sketch, Mrs. Williams of
' Englishtown, N.J., has been ; entirely
cured of such illness and misery by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and the guiding advice of Mrs.
Pinkham of Lynn, Mass. t
No other medicine has such a record
for absolute cures, and no other medi
cine is s "just as good." Women who
' want a cure should insist upon getting]
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
i pound when they ask for it at a store.
: Anyway, write a letter to > Mrs. Pink- }
s ham at Lynn, Mass.," and tell her all
your troubles. Her advice is free. . _
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