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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 22, 1901, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-02-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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0 NATIONAL PARK
' Mr. Eddy Says There Is No Hope
for the Minnesota Project.
HE DOES NOT FAVOR THE PLAN
Co«t U Too Great, He Think*—Seven
teen National Park Bills
Are Pending.
Special to The Journal*
Washington, Feb. 22.—"There are sev
enteen bills now pending in congress tor
the establishment of national parks,"
said Representative Eddy to-day. "The
lands to be set aside for this purpose are
located in all sections of the United
States and the establishment of all the
parks would cost the government many
millions of dollars. The expenses of the
government are now very heavy—the
legitimate expenses for running the gov
ernmental machinery, 1 mean —and 1 do
not see how we can afford to spend the
money necessary to set aside the lands for
these parks.
"Personally, I am in favor of creating
parks where there are natural curiosities
to be preserved. As examples of these I
can cite the big tree country of California,
the Palisades of the Hudson, and, per
haps, some others. Proposals to create
parks for the simple purpose of preserv
ing bodies of merchantable timber I am
not in favor of, particularly when it will
cost as much as the proposed park in
Minnesota. If it were simply a question
of withdrawing public land, which we
would not have to purchase, I would fa
vor it and urge its withdrawal from set
tlement and entry.
"I do not think there is the remotest
chance for the establishment of the Min
nesota national park."
"I shall return to South Dakota and
attend to some of my business affairs,"
said Senator Pettigrew. "There are many
things in which 1 am interested, -which
have been neglected since I have been in
the senate, and I will return and rehabili
tate them. There is no truth whatever
in the story that I am going to connect
myself with the Great Northern Railroad
company. I intend to devote myself en
tirely to my personal affaire and to them
only for a while at least"
An amendment to the postal bill appro
priates $20,000 for experiments in what
is known as "Machen's country post
office," a scheme designed to fill In the
gap between the village postomce and
rural delivery. The scheme is to erect
in neighborhoods of a dozen or more
families a structure containing twenty
four boxes. Each householder would have
a key to one box opening at the front,
and a postal employe would have a key
opening the entire back of the beehive.
Nobody would need be further than a half
or a quarter of a mile from a mail distrib
uting point.
"Rural mail-carriers will yet elect the
'president of the United States," said a
New England congressman this morning.
His belief is that with a great army of
postal servants traveling through the
• rural districts and visiting every home
the party in power would have a host of
•willing workers whose effect would be
very large. ,
—W. W. Jermane.
EXTRA SESSION SOT NEEDED
Representative leary Would Re-
Bret to See One Called.
Aw York Sun Special Service '
Washington, Feb. 22.-"I have never
thought an extra session of congress was
necessary," said Representative McCleary
; of Minnesota, to-day. "I have seen noth
ing which has caused me to change my
mind. It all depends, however, upon the
Cuban situation, and the president may
determine that an extra session is neces
sary. I should regret to see on cauft>;
■ but, of course. I am ready to come here
, and do my duty if congress is assembled
before the regular time. Of course, I have
already made my plans for the summer
-but my first duty Is to the country, and
my personal plans and comfort can be
made to conform to the exigencies of the
public business." • :
< — ■"-■■.,-.- ...-._.-■_,■■ ■ - I
ELEVEN DEAD IN A WRECK
FORTY - THREE ARE IXJIRED
Mistake In Orders Causes a Collision
on the Pennsylvania
Road.
Trenton, N. J., Feb. 22.-The "Nellie
Bly express from New York for Atlantic
City collided last night with passenger
train No. 330, running from Camden to
Trenton in the Amboy division of the
Pennsylvania railroad at Rusling's siding
near Bordentown, and about eight miles
south of Trenton.
Eleven were killed and forty-three in-
H, seriously and eighteen
slightly. The only dead yet identified are
Engineer Earle of the "Xellie Bly" ex
press; Baggagemaster James Birmingham
or the local train and J. W. Nale of Tren
ton who was a passenger on the local
train. It is believed that one of the dead
bodies is that of William McKinney also
of Trenton.
Engineer Thompson of the local train
Is still In a very precarious condition and
it 1b not at all certain that he will recover
*rank Bolden, a passenger on the locai
train, who had both legs taken off is
weaker this morning and his recovery is
doubtful. Two others of the injured, both
Italians, are in a serious condition but all
of the others are sure to recover
The two trains collided at full speed
and both engines were demolished The
forward car of each train was demolished
and the wreckage took fire. The second
car of the "Nellie Bly" turned over on
Us side and the passengers had to climb
through the windows.
The railroad authorities gaid that the
crew of the local train had orders to
meet the express at Bordentown.
Ran Down on a Bridge. '*- *
Youngstown, Ohio, Feb. 2" ~ Five men
bZl^'TL 0* the Pennsylvania railway
bridge at Sharon, .Pa.,, early to-day They
t X 9 n on their way to work' and wire over
taken on the bridge by a fast freight.
MAKE THE CHANGE
Before Coffee Wrecks You-.
"The right man came along one day
when he told me that coffee drinking was
the cause of my gastritis, nervousness
•torpid liver, and trembling hands that
interfered with my business, that of me
chanical drawing, but coffee was my only
habit and I loved it so that I did not see
how I could give it up.
If he had not been so enthusiastic re
garding the relief in his case, by leaving
off coffee and taking Postum Food Coffee
I could not have mustered up will power
enough to abandon my favorite beverage.
I left off coffee that day at lunch and
had a cap of Postum. It was made goo'fl
and had a rich, dark color, with a deli
cious flavor that I could not tell from
regular coffee. it pleased the eye smell
and palate, so I had it each day at the
restaurant for the noonday lunch, and
discovered a decided improvement in my
condition, but it was not until I left off
coffee for breakfast and used Postum in
its place that real relief set in. Now lam
free from gastritis, headaches, and fully
appreciate the value of the 'nerve ease.*
No more trembling hands and no more
nervous prostration. I am well, and feel
that I should say to others who are being
poisoned by a beverage that they do not
suspect, 'coffee.' 'Make the change be
fore the poison works destruction in
you.' " - *
This letter is from a New York me
chanical draughtsman. Name can be fur
nished by the Postum Cereal Co. Ltd.
at Rattta Creek. Mich.
AGREE NOT TO GRAB
Concert of the Powers in Getting
Concessions From China.
ANSWERS TO THE UNITED STATES
Diploma tii- Victory In Preventing
Future Trouble la
China.
Mmw York Sim Somolml Smrvlom
Washington, Feb. 22. —While the peace
negotiations have been proceeding in
Peking, the United States government has
been conducting diplomatic exchanges
with the powers affecting a side issue of
the Chinese trouble. The state depart
ment recently undertook to secure an
agreement or at least an exchange of
views in regard to the granting of conces
sions b.v China to foreign governments.
It was made known to the powers that
the United States was opposed *to the
policy oX nations acquiring individual
concessions without the consent of all
the other nations concerned. The ground
on which this attitude was based was that
as all the powers had acred concurrently
in the settlement of the general Chinese
question, they should apply that principle
to efforts to obtain extra territorial and
dther privileges.
Answers have been received from near
ly all the powers and they are favorable
in that no power dissents from the prin
ciple enunciated. Some of the govern
ments show themselves to be In thorough
accord with the position of the United
States.
Japan May Fight.
Berlin, FeD. 22.—Tha Vossische Zeitung
publishes a dispatch from its correspondent
who has been at Niu Cliiaou:
, '"Japan is very bitter over the annexation
of Manchuria. She still hopes for Ger
many's and England's assistance, but if she
does not obtain this she intends to proceed
independently in Niu Shwang and along the
coast. The belief is general that in the
spring there will be new uprisings and a
Russo-Japanese war is considered likely."
Looting' In Korea.
Victoria. B. C. Feb. 22.—Advices from the
orient 6ay that Russian troops are commit
ting shocking depredations along the north
frontier of Korea. They often cross the Lu
men river and loot villages, carrying off
valuables, as well as grain and cattle, giving
as an excuse that they are pursuing Boxers.
The Korean government, has lodged a vigor
ous protest with the Russian minister. Chi
nese fugitives are marauding along the
Korean border. They had been driven out of
Manchuria by the Russians.
Transfer the Railway.
Peking, Feb. 22.—The transfer of the Shan
hai-Kwan railway to the British was com
menced to-day and will be completed by
Feb. 28.
The Russians will probably hand over the
Shau-hai-Kwan-Xew Chwang railway to the
Chinese in August. The question is, Who
shall guard the line?
WHITEMAN AGAIN TAKEN
CHARGE IS PASSING BAD CHECKS
Former Duluth Mail Is Said to Be
Wanted in Boston Thin
Time.
New York. Feb. 22.—Alonzo' J. White
man, alias A. D. Wilson, formerly of Du
luth, is under arrest here on a charge of
grand larceny. He is accused of passing
worthless checks in Boston.
With three others he was arrested in
this city in November, 1899, charged with
swindling banks to the extent of $100,000.
He was taken to Chicago for trial and sent
to the house of correction, but he was re
leased last fall.
Whiteman was born in Danville, N. V.,
and graduated from Hamilton college and
the Columbian law school. He went to
Duluth and opened a bank in 1883, and he
is said to have made a fortune estimated
at $1,000,000. He entered politics in 1886.
and was elected state senator. He ran for
congress in 1890 on the republican ticket
but was defeated.
His fortune was wiped away by disas
trous financial ventures. The police say
that he has been arrested many times for
forgery and was imprisoned for a year
in a San Francisco jail.
CUBANS MORE TRACTABLE
SHOW A MORE LIBERAL SPIRIT
Completed Constitution Has Been
Delivered to Governor
General Wood.
New York, Feb. 22.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says that the
president has intimated his intention of
calling an extra session within two weeks
after the inauguration. This is taken to
mean that it will be in the week ending
March 26, probably March 20 or 21.
Fresh. Information from Cuba is that the
Cubans are manifesting a more liberal pol
icy towards the United States government.
A commission will come to Washington to
confer with the president and his cabinet.
CONSTITUTION SIGNED
Report on Cuban Relation* Is yot
Vet Completed.
Havana, Feb. 22.—The Cuban constitu
tion, first submitted by the central com
mittee to the convention at the public
session of Jan. 21, was signed yesterday.
Senor Cisneros created a sensation by
refusing to sign. He said: "Cuba is now
independent, and I can see no reason for
sending this constitution to the United
States for acceptance."
Senor Capote, president of the conven
tion, will deliver the document to General
Wood. A copy will be sent to Washing
ton.
The special committee on relations has
not decided what report it will make.
Governor General Wood has informed
the; authorities at Washington that the
Cuban constituion was officially presented
to him this morning, and that he awaited
instructions whether to forward the docu
ment immediately or hold it until the re
lations between Cuba and the United
States are decided upon.
AtTORS ARE ON A STRIKE
AFFECTS HALF A DOZEN CITIES
Vaudeville Actors Object to a De
duction of Salary an a
Booking; Pee.
Hmw York Sun Spmclal Smi-vlca
New York, Feb. 22.—The white rats of
America, the protective association of
vaudeville actors, has started a general
strike in every theater in the east con
trolled by the syndicate known as the As
sociation of Vaudeville Managers Per
formances in half a dozen cities, includ
ing New York, were badly crippled, but
enough actors and actresses out of work
were found to fill in the time.
The grievance is the demand of the
managers' combination that the perform
ers flive up 5 per cent of their salaries as
a booking fee. It led to the strike Feb
i, -when the White Rats' demand that the
fee be discontinued was acceded to by the
managers. The White Rats say the mana
gers did not keep their word.
HER FIRST IMPRESSION.
Chicago News.
Mabel's mother was showing her a
brood of ohiekens hatched in an incubator
"They are poor little orphans," said the
mother.
"An' is that the orphan asylum?" asked
Mabel, pointing In wonder at the incu
bator.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
BISHOP ON POLITICS
Bishop Spalding of Peoria Talks to
Chicago School Children.
WASHINGTON AND EXPANSION
He Mention* Also the Devoted
Rockefeller Professor at < lil
cairo I iiivemily.
Chicago, Feb. 22.—Five thousand school
children gathered at the Auditorium this
forenoon to hear an address by Bishop
Spalding of Peoria, 111., on "Patriotism
and Character." He said:
What more striking instance could there
be of the crude kind of thinking in vogue
among us. than that n university professor
should deem it not to be absurd to place a
great money gatherer ou tl)e same footing
with a great poet. The one is a mechanical,
the other a vital BUM, Riches are akin to
fear, to cowardice and death, but the highest
thought rifhtly expressed is the fine essence
of the purest life stored up for all who are
able to appreciate aud admire even to the
remotest age.
The hero whose memory we honor to-drty,
was uot a man oi genius or of the best intel
lectual culture, but he was a great char
acter—hoaest, simple, true, disinterested, in
corruptible. It cuuld never have occurred to
him that Americans could ever seek to con
quor a people struggling for independence:
to him, who had inscribed on his victorious
banner the deolaratio-n of independence. He
could not have dreamed that the extension
of trade and t:ie enriching of trusts should
ever be deemed by Americans a justification
of wars and conquest.
Frederic Harrison, the English author
and philosophical critic, spoke on "George
Washington." this afternoon at the Audi
torium at the Union League Club meet
ing.
Birthday Degree*.
Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 22.—The University
of Pennsylvania celebrated Washington's
birthday by conferring of honorary degrees,
as follows: Rear Admiral Melvilje, doctor
of science; Rt. Rev. Henry C. Potter, doctor
of laws: President Henry C. Pritehett, of the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, doc
tor of laws; President William L. Prather,
of the University of Texas, doctor of laws;
Clement B. Penrose, doctor of laws; Rev.
John Sparhawk Jones, pastor of Calvary
church, doctor of sacred theology.
President's Escort.
Cleveland, Feb. 22.—Troop A, commanded
by Colonel Buntz, which will act as an escort
to the president on inauguration day ap
peared in public for the first time to-day,
mounted on jet black horses, secured es
pecially for the Washington trip.
NORTHROP THE MAN
Representative Tawney Thinks the
President Will Name Him.
HEATWOLE REFUSES TO INDORSE
He Say* Minnesota Can't Spare Him
to Serve am a Fair Com
missioner.
From The Journal Bureau. Room 45. Ton
Building, Washington.
Washington, Feb. 22.—Representative
Tawney's petition for the appointment of
President Northrop of the University of
Minnesota as a member of the Louisiana
purchase exposition commission, was
signed by all the members of the delega~
tion except Representative eHatwole. Mr.
Heatwole &ays he docs not think Presi
dent Northrop can be spared from th^
university to attend to the duties that
will necessarily devolve upon him as a
member of this commission. He says
President Northrop is well fitted for the
position, and he bases his opposition to
the appointment entirely upon the fact
that the university needs him.
Mr. Tawney will present ihe petition to
President McKinley to-morrow. He spoke
to Mr. McKinley about President North
rop a short time ago. The president was
evidently pleased that suhe a high-grad*
man had been suggested ofr the place.
Senator Nelson was at the White House
at the time, and heartily indorsed Mr
Tawney's candidate.
Senator Depew of New York, who was
President Northrop's classmate at Yale,
will be asked to indorse the Minnesota
candidate.
In discussing his reason for selecting
President Northrop for the place Repre
sentative Tawney said:
"I do not know President Northrop per
sonally, but I wanted to get a man who
would reflect credit not only on the state
of Minnesota, but on the whole north
western section. President Northrop is
a man of recognized executive ability and
learning, such as a board of this charac
ter demands. As the representative of
tne American government, this board will
have to meet representatives of foreign
countries, and necessarily the members
must be men of broad culture. President
Northrop is such a man. I think the
president will appoint him "
The senate committee on public build
ings and grounds to-day reported favor
ably Senator Fairbanks' amendment to the
sundry civil appropriation bill providing
for an increase of the cost of buildings
heretofore authorized. The cost of the
building at Aberdeen, S. D., Is increased
from $87,500 to $100,000; Butte Mont
$200,000 to $225,000; Eau Claire Wis
$50,000 to $110,000; Creston, lowa $:,0 000
to $100,000; Fergus Falls, Minn. $75 000 to
$100,000; Janesville, iVVs., $50,000 to $100 -
000; St. Cloud, Minn., $50,000 to $68 000-
St. Paul, $1,050,000 to $1,150,000- Oska
loosa, lowa, $50,000 to $66,000; Dubuque
$100,00 to $110,000. q '
The amendment was referred to the
committee on appropriations for Its con
sideration. The senators and members in
terested say that it will be put in the sun
dry civil bill and retained in conference.
Tbis is the omnibus bill favorably reported
to the house some time ago with some ad
ditional items, consideration of which is
opposed by Speaker Henderson.
Representative Tawney's investigation
of the imports of bulbs into this country
shows that they come mostly from the
Netherlands. The value of such imports
in 1900 was $900,000. on which a duty of
25 per cent ad valorem was collected. The
value of American flour sent to the Neth
erlands was approximately the same. If
a duty is imposed on flour by the Dutch
government it will seriously damage the
flour interests of Minneapolis, while if
bulbs ere admitted free, the affect on the
business of American florists will not be
appreciable.
The members of the Minnesota delega
tion have no information about the threat
ened uprising of Ogalalla Sioux in South
Dakota, as reported in a press dispatch
from Omaha. The Indians recently re
quested that a copy of the treaty of 1876
be sent to them, and it is probably in
connection with this treaty that the dis
satisfaction has arisen.
As to cutting down supplies, it is said
that the interior department officials claim
that the treety provides for it and the
department is only following that treaty..
The Black Hills claim is one that has been
before the department for some time, but
the Indians have not been afforded any
relief, because there is no law for it.
Secretary Hitchcock has notified Rep
resentative Burke that the computation
of unappropriated lands in the Great
Sioux reservation on Feb. 10, 1900, has
been completed and that the Indian office
will shortly be able to furnish information
showing the exact amount due the Indi
ans under their treaty. It provides that
all lands unappropriated on the date
named shall be paid for at GO cents an
acre, except school lands in sections 1€
and 36, for which $1.25 an acre is to be
paid. The amount due the Indians is be
tween $4,000,000 and $5,000,000.
PEOPLE HAVE HONEY
H. V.Jones Comments on the Abund
ance of Ready Capital. .
A GREAT CONSOLIDATION CRAZE
The West should Wake Ip—Western
Cities Are Not So Alert
as Formerly.
"The money supply of the country is at
the highest point ever known and it is
a good deal of a problem for bankers to
dispose of the loanable surplus," said H.
V. Jones to-day, just home from a trip
through the east.
•When you find institutions carrying
$70,000,000 of deposits, with nearly one
half of the supply on hand, you can begin
to understand why Interest rales are low
and why bank surpluses exist at this time.
The people h;ive money; there is no get
ting around that fact. Beginning back on
the farm, the farmer has money and the
country banks have money. They are seek
ing ;o get a small interest rate from the
city banks, w£o in turn ere declining to
pay interest on such accounts because they
find It difficult to secure au outlet for sur
plus funds. As an instance of the great
accumulation of money, one bank in Kan
sas City has over $30,000,000 of deposits,
which include accounts from 1,000 country
banks and 8,100 women depositors. The
bank is not a savings institution, either.
In Chicago the banks have large surplus
accounts. lowa is using comparatively lit
tle outside money, because of the accumu
lations at home, while in Minneapolis and
St. Paul, we know what money has been
loaned at lower rates than ruled in New
York."
A Xew Pace for Consolidation.
"The completion of the great steel com
bination has set a new pace for consolida
tion. The great capital of above $800,000,
--000 is equaled only by the value of the
Standard Oil securities. There is a slight
tremor running through Wall street be
cause of it all, and yet no one anticipates
for a moment any unfavorable financial
result from the consolidation. The new
company proposes to make a great saving
in the cost of operation and many men
will lose positions. The same will be true
in the railroad consolidations. There does
not appear to be any remedy for this turn
in the operation of corporations; the idea
of saving mon*y by combination that will
cut off injurious competition is now well
fixed In the public mind and it is the opin
ion that it is a principle that has come to
stay.
Northwestern Railroad Combina
tions.
"What of northwest railroad combina
tions or traffic arrangements? New York
has no definite idea of what is going on.
Not much confidence is placed in newspa
per reports from day to day, because the
feeling is that mere rumors are picked up
and worked into stories that may or may
not have foundation. President Cable, of
the Rock Island, met Thomas Liowry, the
president of the Soo, in the Holland House
the other morning and Mr. Cable inquired:
'Anything sold over night, Tom?' 'Nothing
1 believe/ said Mr. Lowry, 'except I under
stand there is a rumor that the Soo is
about to buy the Rock Island. Had you
heard of it?" It is in this bantering way
that New York is now receiving reports of
combinations. And on the other hand
enough has been accomplished in that di
rection to give a serious side to it all.
The steel combination with its enormous
capital makes it possible now to believe
anything; hence New York is ready for
almost any announcement. Considerable
surplus money will find its way into these
large combinations so that it is possible
that a little better demand for money may
develop later in the spring.
West Should Arouse Itself.
"The west needs to arouse itself all
along the line. We have fallen into
ways of indolence out here, and there Is
less inquiry about the west in the east
than was formerly the case. Just now we
are in a period of combinations and when
these are disposed of, the railroads will
be just as anxious under the combinations
to build up their respective territories as
they were ten years ago. But just the
same the western cities are less alert than
they should be. We are losing opoprtuni
ties because we are not sufficiently aggres
sive. I sat in a railroad station in a lit
tle New York town and two men beside me
were discussing shoes. One of them said
he had worn a Minneapolis shoe for sev
eral years, it just suited him, but a few
months ago he bought another shoe and
it was suiting him pretty well. I made
no inquiry as to how he came to buy a
Minneapolis shoe, but it occurred to me
that with railroads running in all direc
tions there are neglected opportunities
slipping away from western manufacturers
and western jobbers because we reason
that we cannot do things or that our field
is in other directions. A railroad be
lieves its field is in every corner of the
commercial world. The west should take
on a little more of the old-time enthusi
asm, or business may slip by us to the
coast, or it may'center short of us."
BOERS IN CAPE COLONY
ACTIVITY EH VARIOUS PLACES
General De Wet Whs Last Heard
From Close to the Or
ange River.
Hew York Sun Special Service
Cape. Town, Feb. 22. — The government
reports that the \ exact whereabouts of
Commandant Scheeper's force, which is a
small one, is unknown. He has certainly
abandoned his original intention of cross
ing the railway between Prince Albert and
Beaufort "west, and is breaking back east
erly, \ followed by Generals Parson and
Greenfeld. During the last few days par
ties of Boers have been reported in the
neighborhood of Willowmere and Union
dale. They probably belong to Scheeper's
commando.
'Parties of invaders continue to move
about in the Middleburg and Steinsburg
districts, looting on a small scale. The
principal body, estimated to number 300
men, appears to be located at Zuurberg,
northwest of Steinburg. g Troops are as
sembling at various points on the Midland
line with the object of clearing out the
marauders, who probably consist of. small
bodies of Boers. In the Albert district
the Boers, have been re-enforced by a
number of young colonists, who were re
cruited in the districts Invaded. :
The government reports that after the
recent engagement between Col. Crabbe's
command and the force under,. General i
De Wet the Boer force split into several
divisions. General De Wet himself making
for Strydenburg. He was last heard of
close to the Orange river, and it is thought
that he is about to enter Griqualand West.
Several portions of his command fled north
with the object of crossing the junction of
the Vaal and Orange rivers.. Comman
dants Hertzog and Kritzinyer. are making
towards: the rlace where General -.- De Wet
was at the beginning of the week, but
they are being pursued.
V Milnrr'N Salary Knitted.
London, Feb. 22. —Considerable comment
has followed the announcement that Sir
Alfred Milner's salary has been 1 raised. to
£11,000 yearly. This exceeds the salaries
of j the ; governors general of Canada, and
Australia. ■ •
, _
THE FAULT OF THE INVITATION
Philadelphia Bulletin. , ;J,
Mrs. Blomarket cannot understand why
Mrs. Upstreet did not accept her invita
tion I for last Thursday ', evening. This is
what the invitation said: . ...
"My Dear Mrs. Upstreet: I:. am going
to entertain a few people on Thursday
evening, the 27th, and , this is - to. ask
you >toi. be one of the ■ number. M > know
you do not care! for society functions, but
'< you ; will „ feel perfectly,- 1 as ease ;at this
one, as nobody of any consequence is in
vited.'^aßSftnri .- : /
INVIGORATED
HOW A WOMAN GOT
HER STRENGTH
BACK.
She Took Our Vinol with
Good Results.
WE WANT EVERY ONE TO
KNOW ABOUT IT.
READ WHAT WE HAVE TO SAY.
COME AND SEE US.
We don't want any one in this city
to drag themselves through life in pain i
and misery for the want of enough I
strength to feel well and happy.
If you feel listless, without ambition
and run down, it is a bad sign.
You are running grave chances. You
ere in a condition to be attacked by
most any disease.
This feeling of debility is a symptom
that your sj'stem is generally demoral
ized. You should take a tonic.
You should take Vinol, which we
know and will guarantee will restore
your strength.
Following is one case where it did
this. Mrs. T. H. Boyle, of 56 Chestnut
St., West Newton, Mass., says:
"Last spring I used one bottle of j
Vinol. At that time I was all run
down and sick. I find that it did me
lots of good, and by its use my strength
came back to me. M
Vinol is a delicious preparation, con- |
tain ing th« active curative principles !
that are found in cod-liver oil, dis- I
solved in a delicate table wine.
Vinol acts directly on the stomach,
aiding digestion and at the same time |
creating a healthy appetite. It gives i
strength and vigor to every organ of
the body.
We endorse Vinol, and guaran
tee its action, and will gladly
refund to any one who is not
satisfied the money which they
paid for it.
THE VOEGEL! BROS. DRUG CO.,
Prescription Drag-gists, 2 & 4
"\Va»li. Ay. S. Cor. Hennepin.
THE TIMES CHANGE
Sus« of Kohack on the Old and New
Standards of Wealth,
Judge.
"After all, how times do change!" said
the sage of Kohack, deftly performing the
strabismusmatical feat of casting a retro
spective and regretted glance back into
the past the while he fixed a severe and
hypercritical glare on the foibles and fol
lies of the present. "When I was young a
man was rich enough to be envied when
he had the leisure to shave his upper lip
regtlarly. and part his hair at the back
and brush it toward his ears, and found
it within his means to paint his house
every other year, and wear an ivory-head
ed cane on Sundays, and had an authori
tative voice at the sessions of the school
board, and occasionally pulled the nose
of an opponent at town meetin'; and
there was to be found in his parlor a hair
cloth sofa as cold as a tomb and as slip
pery as Greenland's icy mountains, a mar
ble-topped center table adorned with a
batch of sad and soggy wax flowers in a
glass case, and a lot of horned and
freckled sea shells on the whatnot. If he
possessed all these he was considered to
be just as rich as a man could possibly
get to be, and looked up to accordin'ly.
"But, nowadays—huh—if a man can't
afford to wear side whiskers and a promi
nent abdomen, and buy himself a seat in
the senate, and be investigated for be
longin' to a trust, and be spoken of as a
magnate or some kind of a baron, and
have a son who ought to be on the rock
pile half of the time and shot by the re
form committee the rest of the time, and
a daughter who is newspaperially accused
of havin' designs on the peace and pov
erty of a foreign nobleman, and maintain
a horseless carriage, he ain't even con
sidered rich enough to be hated. In this
day and age a man's got to be an auto
mobillionaire.or he ain't in it."
THE WONDERS OF PEAT.
London Leisure Hour.
H?rr Zschor;ier, of Vicuna, has been ex
perimenting with peat for twelve years, and
has shown very conclusively that it has
nuiiiy astonishing qualities. In Ireland, in
particular, this intelligence should be wel
comed. A building has been exhibited in
which everything, from the carpets on the
floor to the curtains on the windows and the
paper on the walls, was made from peat. The
fibers of the remains of the reeds and
grasses of which peat is composed have, of
course, their original physical and chemical
characters changed, but the fibrous structure
remains intact, and the fibers themselves aru
very durable, elastic and non-conductors of
heat. Fabrics woven from them are found
to have the toughness of linen with the
warmth of wool. There is no textile fabric
that cannot be woven from these fibers.
Blankets and other coverings used for horses
and cattle have been found in use to excel
in warmth and cleanliness. Paper of several
qualities has been made, and the uses to
which peat fiber has already been applied in
dicates possibilities that may render the peat
bogs of Ireland a valuable addition to the
resources of that country.
SIDE LIGHTS ON HISTORY.
Chicago Tribune.
About this time there came a small
pox scare in the land or Uz.. and the
physicians were sent around to vaccinate
the people.
In due course of time they came to the
house of Job.
Now Job was the most patient man in
the whole settlement, and Instead of
pleading that he had troubles of his own
—as, indeed, he had at that time—he gave
orders that they be admitted.
•Job," they said, stepping up to hia
bedside, "we have come to vaccinate
you."
"Go ahead, gentlemen," he groaned, 'if
you can find a place."
A LITTLE FABLE.
Baltimore American.
Once upon a time there was an Ener
getic Lady who walked into a Saloon,
armed with a Hatchet and some Grim De
termination. As she stepped up to the
Mirror she noticed that her Hat was not
on Straight. When she Laid down her
Hatchet to adjust her Milinery the Bar
tender secured the Weapon and called
the Police. '
Moral—in following a Fad it is w«ll
to lose Sight of Fashion.
BETTER LATE THAN NEVER.
Harper's Bazar.
"You may recall me, sir, as the man who
eloped with your daughter about a year
ago."
"Well, sir, what can I do for you?"
"I may be a little bit tardy, but I have
"ome to offer voti mv ronerptulatinns "
FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 22. 1901.
Surprise Special Sale No. 201
uUIJJJIIbC-J|jCWdi UillC nUeZrVI
For One Week Only, Ending Next Friday.
*..* ' ' , *
ties, various shades in yj |s X~|
|B ijHI stripes and other fig- V j;v J M
b fUI urings, well shaped fR|? JnH
f' w wlilk am* vei*y sightly,extra &J Jbß i^r
" *^^A "•'SSLS > • serviceable, in all *~Jm
ps\ men's regular sizes.. •Sg>-^3
Exceptional Values in Winter Garments
nen's Stylish Kersey and fl* B- Men's All-wool Cassimere fl*K
Frieze Overcoats ............ *J)«9 and Cheviot Suits *p 9
Hen's Fancy Worsted and Fine AH nen . s Oxford, Frieze Eg%
WooJ Cassimere $7a 5 © and Vicuna Overcoats sJ> I ■ 011
Men's Imported Melton Frieze S™' s™**}s&5 ™**}$& 'I*** Sill
and Vicuna Over- fa /m Pure Worsted Suits ....... fl»lw
coats 9111 Men's line Striped . Worsted and
Men's All - Wool Cheviot and All-wool Cassimere tf^A fStfl
Fancy Worsted fl^-fl Rift Pants -- ....*Pfc«*9**
Pants I■ © v Young Men's All-wool Fancy Cas-
Young Men's Heavy Winter Suits simere GkM. ISA
and Over- fatm Ef| Suits •..■.vHriWV
coats $&g«lv Young Men's All-woo! Blue Ker-
Young Hen's Oxford Gray Vicuna sey Over- felt Rfl
Over- An ni> COats • *4?HrB %M %Jf
coats OwivO Boys' Serviceable Knee Pant Suits,
Boys'Vestee and Double- ffctffe extra strongly 785 a*
breasted Knee Pant Suits . \&£L made M %M%2
Boys' Oxford Gray Vicuna Top- Boys' fine All - wool Cassimere
coats, ages ti&4& ■? g% Knee Pant mg% CA
6to 14 3>^.aOU Suits $£iOU
Men's Hats, in advance Spring Blocks.. 98c $ 1.48 $ 1.98
New Spring Silk Neckwear, in all new shapes, Bat Ties, Butterfly, Four
in-Hand, Derby Reversible, Tecks, Band and Shield Bows, at 25c; Men's
high grade laundered Percale Shirts, at 50c; Seamless Natural Wool and
Camel's Hair Half Hose, at 12c; American Web Suspenders, with patent
attachments, at 15c; Dress Kid Gloves, all new shades, 75c; Fancy Nov
elty Border Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, at 8c; Outing Flannel Night
Shirts, at 39c; Medium weight Wool and Camel's Hair Underwear, 75c.
Money Back on Request. Ail Clothing Repaired for One Year Free.
FLYER for One Bay Only, Saturday, T A
Men's Heavy Wool Mixed HALF HOSE.. IC
the §y RPJHISE SYgRS
318 AND 320 %^#BETWEEN THIRD AND
NtCOLLET AYE. FOURTH STREETS.
NEW JERSEY TO PORTUGAL
TESLA WILL TRY TO TELEGRAPH
His Agent Is About to Establish a
' Wireless Telegraph Re
ceiving Station.
How York Sun Sneotal S&rv'ea.
London, Feb. 22. —It is stated that Mr.
Galbraith, an agent of Nikola Tesla, has
left London for Lisbon to establish a re
ceiving station on the Portuguese coast at
the fortieth parallel of latitude, which
will be in communication with a Tesla
transmitter on the New Jersey coast. This
will be the first prictical application of
Tesla's long distance wireless telegraph
system.
PORTO RICAN GUESTS
Three Hundred Soldier* Will Attend
the Inauguration.
Ae«e York Sun Special Service
Washington, Feb. 22.—About 300 Porto
Ricans, soldiers of the United States
army, are coming to the inauguration. The
transport Rawlins left New York yester
day for San Juan to fetch them, and car
ried a full supply of flannel undergar
ments, heavy woolen clothing, overcoats,
socks and gloves, such as are worn by the
regular army on the northern frontier.
These precautions are taken lest the visit
ors should suffer by coming from the warm
climate into the rigors of the March winds
in this latitude.
They will be landed at Newport News
Saturday. March 2, and be brought to
Washington on a special train, so as 10 ar
rive here Sunday morning. Cots will be
placed for them in the corridors of the top
floor of the war departiiient building, and
the commissary department will furnish
meals. On the day of the inauguration
they will start for New York and re
embark on the Rawlins t>u the Stir, for
return to Porto Rico.
MEASURE OF PUNISHMENT
Claybots Jury May Defend
ant's Guilt Confessed.
Special to The Journal.
West Superior, Wis., Feb. 22.—The jur
ors in the Claybots murder case have been
out for about sixty-seven hours without
giving any sign of what they are doing.
The case is causing much comment from
the fact that the same jury found the
defendant sane and he \ afterwards testi
fied to having killed his. wife.
Cambridge, Mass—The famous Harvard
pump has been blown up by vandals.
More Sample Shoes
Another thousand pairs of Sample Shoes have been bought by
us this week; they are all excellent quality, 1901 styles, at a
saving of from one-quarter to onethird on every pair.
,
Boys" Shoes \ Girls' Shoes
Eleven different styles, all new neat (! Eight styles, lace and button, heavy or'
shapes, some lieht weijjht l and *onie i !■■ medium weight; some patent leathers
heavy. In the lot are all sizes. They are « sizes oto 2. most of them are OQ C
really regular $1.50 to $2.00 shoes, a look «, $1-60 shoes, choice ................«**f«*
at them will convince you tf»tf OK \ Children's Shoes
*»'« •'■** {Children's Shoes
__„_■_ „ -. ■ l of samples; some are red kid. some patent
#_#####» m2g%nt «* ? leather, some black vlcl. Not every size
Cf«t«<? «*C?r«*9 «, , n each style but all sizes in lot. ££Q m .
„ „.., . ' . „, -'• ■•'"':„"■"_; i - mostly $1 and $1.25 shoes, choice. %99%S
For little boys who likes shoes like Papa's ? -
we've got a very fine selection in this sain- > ga~hS*%*** cfcnae
pie lot, seven styles, some worth up to V &&B3S3S «iimßo» ,
$1.75, sizes in lot 9to 1354, Qf9*m <! In sizes 3to 5, sanie variety as & «*»
• *or ..:...........:...&****. <\ : as above, GOc to 75c5h0e5,..,.. mSSSfG,
Men's Shoes '' it^tS-^^u (Laat&s*%-
Men's $3.50 and $4 Sam- ]> iH^^ '^^sm||, /•#*———.
. pie Shoes,"man y; styles, ('1 Mw»'' ?->»»' a^*«f {^"PPOrS
$2*59 \ BfrlOmC TraXJC ]! pairs Ladies Patent
iflW/oe' Khnata i' %?Tl ri rt. NX. '-'i 1 leather and Vici Kid,
tames ; dI*OOS , Vi# Shoe StOre iY?y ■ ' one and two-strap.Party' ?
Ladies' $2.50 to $3.80 !'•"■ Wf.' • JlJL^' v^»-"**' %J«f V Slippers, sizes only 3',
Sample Shoes, many -,' M% 219>223 NJooSe*. SflF ilto , 4>i. value to $1.75.
styles, i' \al«% ■":;.■ .# Ua '' Choice, remember all
$**&& *&s^sUtM^ «: ™7y*!:...48c
TIC-O
Allays all irritation of the
Sexual Apppratus, which
causes—BAD DREAMS—
that results in Involuntary
Emissions. It strengthens
the weak and relaxed sem
inal vesicles, tones tip the
Intrinsic muscles; and,
Stops Night Losses
Carried in vest pocket and
taken without observation
Two months treatment for
$4.00, sent by mail. This
cures. Write Minneapolis
Private Institute, Min
neapolis, Minnesota.
EVANS WILL STEP DOWN
\EW COMMISSIONER OK PENSIONS
James L. Davenport of New Haiup- .
■hire Will Be His Suo
wiior.
Xmw York Sun Speolal Smrvtcm
Washington, Feb. 22 —Henry Clay Evans,
commissioner of pensions, has been slat
ed for retirement. His successor will be
James L. Davenport, at present firat dep
uty commissioner, a New Hampshire man.
MiSS BILLINGS A MODEL
Prize fur Best Kkmii> an the Montana
Artist.
V#«< York Sun Special S»vrlee
Syracuse, X. V.. Feb. 22.—Alexander D.
Ellis has offered a prize worth $400 to ihe
pupil of the East Syracuse high school
who writes the best essay on the subject
of Miss Georginia Billings of Montana.
He is a wealthy elderly bachelor. . He
owns a great deal of land in and about
the village of East Syracuse. His hobbies
are pictures and school children. He
says:
I, do not know Miss Billings. My knowledge
of the west, however, is what makes me ap
probate the quality of Miss Billings" work.
Now, if a slip of a girl can, without in
struction other than her cwn eye, reproduce
wild birds and the farm animals of her
native estate so faithfully that she attracts
the attention of the best artists, why cannot
these girls and boys in East Syracuse get
something out of her example?
To Care the Grip in Two Days
Laxative Bromo-Quinine removes tbe cause.

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