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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 08, 1901, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-08/ed-1/seq-16/

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Slavery in Its Worst Form Shown
in South Carolina.
Nesroea Threatened With Death. If
They Disclose the Secrets of
the Stookade.
*•* York Sun gpmolal Sotorn
Anderson, S. C, March B.—The grand
jury has made a presentment on the sub
ject of the enslavement of negroes and
baa recommended the prosecution of lead-
ing citizens.
The investigation and presentment has
revealed a horrible condition. Slavery
with all its terrors and more than its
former brutality is shown to exist. Men
have been kidnapped, locked up, shackled
and mercilessly whipped. Under tht» guise
of the convict lease system, this scandal
ous condition has been allowed to go on.
Since the Jury began its investigation
more than a score of ignorant negroes
have been liberated from the vile dens.
The convict garb has been removed aud
the shackles have been lifted from the feet
cf black wretches who had been bound I'qr
years. Death was threatened to all that
divulged the secrets of the stockades, and
private detectives followed the men to
shoot them if they gave information to
eend wealthy planters to the penitentiary.
A planter, who has been involved, has
made an open threat that a massacre will
follow any attempt by the courts to change
the system, and negroes in Anderson, who
might produce proof to convict the man
agers, have fled through fear of their for
mer masters.
Nevertheless the truth, has come out, and
the court is considering what next to do.
One negro, who was released from a
private stockade, had been shackled for
nineteen months. He was seized, kidnap
ped and sent to the stocks for no violation
of law, and he w%s guarded like a felon
and made to perform manual labor in the
cotton fields, while bullies with rifles and
bloodhounds guarded all avenues of es
The death of "Will Hull, a poor negro,
"who had been seized upon a trumped-up
charge and illegally committed to the
Btockade, led to the Investigation. Hull
protested against his incarceration. He
asked for a fair trial and his reward was
a blow from a club. In attempting to
escape he was shot.
Secret Investigation by the Railroad
and Warehouse "Commission
at Duluth.
,'. Duluth, Minn., March B.—The secret
investigation by the state railroad and
Warehouse commission into the charges
against C. C. Evans was concluded yester
day and the decision, completely exoner
ates him.
On Dec 12, last, Chief Deputy Inspec
tor Prodgers of the grain department at
Duluth removed Mr. Evans. In making a
report to Chief Inspector Reishus at St.
Paul, Mr. Prodgers charged that on Oct.
17 last, Mr. Evans willfully and knowingly
graded four cars of wheat as No. 1 north
ern when he knew the grain wae not en
titled to better than No. 2 northern, and
that he did so at the solicitation of a local
mixing house. The second charge was that
Mr. Evans willfully graded four cars of
corn as No. 4, and another car as no grade,
•when he knew that the grain was good No.
3 and No. 3 yellow.
Mr. Prodgers, on the strength of these
charges, dismissed Mr. Evane two months
later. In political circles the charges and
dismissal were believed to have had their
origin in politics. Mr. Prodger is a pop
ulist and Mr. Evans an ardent republican.
After the election Mr. Evans became a
candidate for the office now held by Prod
gers, as chief deputy inspector, and asked
the state railroad and warehouse commis
■ ion to investigate the charges.
Interpreters Needed in the Legisla
ture of Hawaii.
Honolulu, March 1, San Francisco, March
"•—With both houses in control of the in
dependent home rule party and containing
a majority of native Hawaiians, the legis
lature has already been the scene of some
remarkable proceedings and the end of
the session promises to see many very
radical measures adopted, among those to
•which the controlling party is committed
being a liqour dispensary law, a taxation
system that will be a combination of sin
gle tax and income tax doctrines, an elec
tion law based on proportionate repre
sentation and a law excluding from the
territory all persons who may arrive here
afflicted with consumption or leprosy.
The organic act says that all pro
ceedings of the legislature shall be
conducted in the English language.
Half of the members cannot epeak Eng
lish and the Hawaiian interpreters have
been employed in both houses. It is the
opinion of some lawyers that this will
Invalidate all proceedings.
Pullman Tonrint Sleeper to Califor
nia -via the Sunshine Route—C,
M. A St. P. R>.
Every Tuesday a splendid up-to-date
Pullman tourist sleeper leaves Minneapo
lis at 7:50 a. m. and St. Paul 8:00 a. m.,
via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Ky., and runs through without change
to Lios Angeles, CaL, via Kansas City and
the A., T. & S. F. Ry.—the famous Sun
shine Route—arriving there the following
Saturday morning.
Through berth rate Twin Cities to Los
lAngeles only $6.00. Each berth In this
sleeper -will comfortably accommodate
two persons.
Tickets, for use in this tourist sleeper,
from Minneapolis and St. Paul to Los
Angeles, San Francisco, etc.. now being
Bold at the unusually low rate of $32.90.
For further particulars end descriptive
ifolder address J. T. Couley, Asst. Gen.
Pass. Agent. St Paul, Minn., or see "Mil
fwaukee 1 ticket agents.
Smart "Weed and Belladonna, combined
•with the other Ingredients used in the
beat porous plasters, make Carter's S. W.
& B. Backache Plasters the fcest In the
market. Price 25 cents.
I I<DI/%inA7HPirl <DI/%inA7HPir
tic "s^^^ir 638
[Ifilfwfold at leading^ ''•: \
mM/ cafes, bars, clubs \|l|||
WpS and on buffet cars.
\A Princely brink
£§ X\ iiHildlCPP^tll^fC U/APth fA %^O-m-fl^O /ss^^.^ . Sk
V X'.*-\ itlliUllVl Vllll-13 If VI ill IV <filV . Ivl • , ' /JHilWißiffii &S Minneapolis: st. Paul : . U
§/V**'*" **V mH~"~ '—' ■ ~ ATMSt"^'^' **'■"'-^"'■^■"'ffliffW 315 to 325 Nlcollet Avenue. ,^^jp!9l Seventh and Robert Streets. V
*U» 500 dozen, and what a rush there will be— with no ■ restrictions Mgm^ -^ 88 ' Hi mimim a MMmW/- - ' n
excepting to limit, Gto a customer —you will find handkerchiefs jTfliipMii^^ I I rfZSje^^SjjjfiWf fMaWf 2555^ '"':' -Jo*jSSs£^k. ' >"^mN ■*
«\£W%s of all descriptions—Silk Handkerchiefs, with plain or fancy bor- 7mSSP^J^i7mi\WM^Ssff^-^lßlrf- f£Mr/ rfm!wr!r-%WMr/ Sjk >9KI >^W>l #\
ders—Linen Handkerchiefs, with plain or fancy borders—Jap- IBmfWialhJßhj\ W fßm/iBBI tsßf/ /A wsJBBI /j§£W/GwM /M W&MI JL
V3^ anette Handkerchiefs, with plain or fancy borders— Silk fi£2lFtmmrMMt£BJj BM( 188 I IBB* /A Wf /AWI fM Wl^^/A Jußy Q
qxjff. Handkerchiefs, with plain or fancy borders—Silk Initial Hand- j/sßs{[p&y^tfM& WyJA BM %^M m\JjM M^SI W(*^M _i^JBHhPP^ •
Jit /T\ kerchiefs—Linen Initial Handkerchiefs—Fanoy Center and 'i/m^i^wi«miii^^llir/^^^^W'"' " "" aBfIPffIUWwHT ""' * . WS^BFm^¥as&B%&sm^WS*^ d
KB // *\\ Fancy Border Handkerchiefs, in different >ra '/^ lp^ '■ ■ sftßßjgjjl /^ff^^vJßßßS3Bff^RUMpßtj^JßtW.^P!PtfWJ^: -IHP^ft™ 1 M^BSi Ifil
Tf / / \\ widths of beautiful striking colors— mKg , - /fiß ■' :;'"" mi^**^ t^^^^^^^\q m o^^^S'^^^^^^^S^^^^SSS^l^k V
§Cv C \ l) an assortment far beyond anything ever |f*| |^1 |cl 40^ 111 ~ ''"~' Z"'' *'"'":'TjFav /jeSSS^^ i^ ————Z ■^doSBI ®
Iml \C\^ shown before—an opportunity that rarely | J--J 11 ™ \iP I! llti ' W\f fB^M rr^Plm^^^S^^^^^^^^i WM '■ ■' '&L
UP >\/r >' presents itself. Choice of these 15c, 20c, || iff [■ V^l ;:::- r^-: By /^j h r*B^mMmmM !BIBHP IjMF M^jf^JF^W'^Mß^faL^X *Jr m.
Nr 200 and 35c Handkerchiefs Saturday for... wm '^C>!r^*'™™*|^^^ vUSSBmSmWm&uUm&BBBti&Us Bni£HB^BSV S^^^ ; -ea
* |hc Miyniicsi Pressure Ever Brougjiitoßearorsurplussiocks J
V . Two of America s finest Clothing stocks consolidated— TlC WellS ( foss^, Iyst37^ bert) and "TftC P8I8CC" Superb V
O Stock reduced far below any price quotations ever known. A
j| Ail Handsome cusiom-Madc > Bcauiimi panerns-=AH SSzes=ot V 2 Price & Less man '4 their value I
JL 2£oo SitHs in Plain worsteds, in fancy worsteds, in stripe worsteds, MM^ %
%M ■ and checked worsteds of pretty colorings,worth $12.00, l^flPß* ffifatiriu A
« $15.00, $18.00 and $20.00 .!..... 1 F ppmHg|^ V
Cheviot Suits in rough and smooth weaves in plain and fancy colorings. ir^ M W^ P^^k i^i^^^fek
In single or double breasted sack style. Most handsome patterns of im- M m, ill M H m B A
ported and domestic fabrics. Worth $12, $15 and $18 m Wp* Bk m^m, 1 % % r f
n Cassimere Suits, solid heavyweight material. Splendid assortment of [31 m fc^^y %k
tasty patterns, perfect fitting, correctly fashioned. Worth $10, $12 and $15. 1* 1| iF^^^l M ff*^ IO
« Unfinished Worsted Suits in blue or black. Thibet Suits and plain black m^ WL gII
Cheviots. Values unprecedented. Worth $12, $14 and $16 fl| S^ Jm W
1200 Ow&FGO&tS tnat arc tne finest qualities of beautifully shaped W^^ mj&r^ m W^ %P
A =~~ garments—Royal Kerseys in blue, black and BBT m ' $
M brown, with fancy worsted plaid lining and silk top, worth $15 and $18— Qftig*^ (X A
• Montagnac Overcoats, full satin lined throughout, worth $20—Vicuna and 1 B^ B V
JL Irish Frieze Overcoats, in the much-wanted colorings of dark gray, steel W^ *fe » |^^ S
U gray, olive brown and black, worth $12, $15 and $16.50 W Jk W^ U
Overcoats and Greatcoats in Grays, Blacks and Fancy Shades, all fash- fMP 11* &^ jf
Bk ionable lengths, single and double breasted, worth $12, $15 and $18 I^^^ P^ >*// Q^me^s F/ttrd and . i
w Ulsters in Frieze, Chinchilla, Beaver, Kersey and Scotch Weaves, worth lsr I^^^ Kept in Repair Free ffl
a #><-v, ■piOf j&±o ana jpi& ...:...... ,\ .. ~. *;!»■ fip
«S2O, assortment appeals to your good judgment. Never in the history of this house has such remarkable values been offered. Choice of these $20, $18, $16.50, $15 and $12 garments for $8.88. V
This assortment appeals to your good judgment. Never in the history of this house has such remarkable values been offered. Choice of these $20, $18, $16.50, $15 and $12 garments for $8.88. A
A THe Weiss finest suits amiov'coafs $12.50 $2, $2.50 and $5 nais $1.50 qiiHs, Overcoats and listers lor $5.00 X
#^ .- m I 375 D b tSt 7T~Z r, An assortment of shapes and colors that — *fP
(rormerly 375 Robert St., St. Paul.) mi • i -it a it ■ 69
A Wells' FineTailor-Made Clothing-unparalleled offering-most stylish, the' tal?VanufLCrs "SSS Black Clay Worsted Suits, Heavy Cassimere Suits, 1
if correct-fitting Suits, Overcoats and Raglans—most marvelous and grandest Shapes that are reproductions of the Black Cheviot Suits, Fancy Worsted Suits, IDI
« chance to procure the very finest Clothing made—Suits and Overcoats most famous agencies. All of this sea- Gray Cheviot Suit*; R V pr OvPirnntc W
JL that the Wells sold at $22.50 and $25.00. At choice (4A Kf| son's best sellers. Not all sizes in all i^ c^ n VA , rrt . V? UK • ill leaver Overcoats, |
D for only t <- qM^S.DU .styles but you will find your size in some Kersey Overcoats, Irish Frieze Ulsters, M*
Ely Meyer, Rochester, N. V., famous Suits $12.50 style. Delay may mean disappointment. Medium Weight Fancy Back Overcoats. % '
,f», Alfred Benjamin. New York, Overcoats 4... 512.50 ' Therefore call early. Choice of these A •.,_n' r . rr • " „ , , •" , 1
O Adler Bros., Rochester, N. V., Dress Garments... .$12.50 $2.00,52.50 and - _, A nvalless ottering;—an unparalleled opportunity—nearly J.
Michael Steam & Co. Imported Scotch Suits $12.50 . $3.00 hats, for. M* ■■ gz! gB all sizes— garment all wool—all perfectly made— Q
j| All of them equal to the finest custom work. .Dress Suits, Business Suits, this sale, Sat- |j g {gyP worth $10.00^and $12.00—the an- |ra . g£% £&%.
4 All them equal to the without restriction. Suits, Business Suits, this BA \ e> Sat- JB || B Sjl » W worth $10.00 and $12.00— crowds gfk gji 88l H JI-
Overcoats, Raglans and Ulsters without restriction. All ACA urday nouncement will draw great Crowds T^?ft i
go Saturday at choice for .7... 5* ■ A iOU | l^%&SSZsisS£ new sprlng Hats in a» Hundreds of garments Saturday at . *B ■%8%8 ||
' ' l — T
I firOBO TrOHSCP SCllißfl Men's $150, $100 and $5.50 Shoes, $2.4151 Amazißfl s^ t Boys' doming. w
ilms ——^_——___^-_____^_^______^__ . —"^~———^—^-^—. 1 ™ i 5
V Important for you as well as for us, to learn of re- And a good reason Or selling: them cheap—A misunderstanding: 1.000 boys' heavy and medium weight all wool two-piece Q
cent phenomenal transactions with manufacturers, caused Cancellation—-Our buyer ran acrOSS them and SnaDDCd sizes 6to 15, in cheviot, cassimere and worsted, plain 1|
M* gives you this exceptional opportunity. them up quicker; than a wink-Thcy are here in all weights- S^^^^iwSS 4JO Rfl A
W 500 pairs of $2.50 Trousers, $1.45. comfort and proper lasts—we are behind these shoes with same' 86-°"' at choice for *ff^mwJ\* n
#. Including the famous all wool Dickey cheviots and cassi- guarantee as if full prices were paid, mak- AQ J| Q 47° Little Gents' Vestee Suits, sizes 3to B—handsomp nit «a
mere 9, heavy weights; splendid non-dust showing colors; just guarantee as ll IUII prices Were Paia, maK gg% i| O terus of plain and fancysutngfbeautifullv trimmed and G?
Ifg the quality you want at this time of the year. All have ers loss your gain; all Sizes tO Start With. Jw|^_ m &Maffllk perfect fitting-worth d (Xl"w Mland *X «« ££ .ilj? JV
¥ ' SS&nSbiSlf^^i^^^^a' I Expect 3-5Q > $4 00 and $4.50 shoes f0r.... S* ***-*•** ?%ice on^S7or We'°aer you $2.50 V
A 2^ntssbl-^i 1& ■:••■-: • -..■ „.;■■ ■■ : " "^ A
yLP acr i « c 4.' i— - r* a. f v ms? tneze» with storm and sailor collars, properly fpgk
W A Sale Of Extra Fine Pants. ilAll Fllß>ni^hin/lC» rikAallll HaHhaa/I - ■■■■ fashioned, correct in every.-detail- |hf| a- W «MV
I KSKiiWKi3^» jen $ f yrnisltaßp creaily deduced • 3saiS^.^?..«s^ $2.50 |
I 1 I and $6 trousers, in neat stripes, in broad English stripes, in ~ ". ; ! ——— 14 lots of youths' suits, size's 18 to 19, in single and double &m
mm Scotch cheviots, in handsome cassimeres. Strictly custom Men's Wool Fleece Underwear—heavyweight, Men's Street and Driving Gloves, in kid, dog- breasted style, worth $6, $7, 38 and $9, 4ffe •■ £%*% %kM
9 made and perfect fitting. Exclusive £9% f% '■■#% full finish— worth Saturday AA A skin and mocha, new spring d^4| g%£% perfect fitting, properly tailored, at *Pfc *% Hill Tfr
A patterns, a bewildering assortment. 9%U OBJ f0r.... ■• • , • j£«fG shades, worth 81.50. Sat.... %f*iH^'tJ> choice Saturday for IkMiW V*J
tFWk At choice Saturday for H* ** ■ '*^ Men's Wool Hose with double heel 41 g% Men's Custom Made Fancy Dress Shirts, with Odd lots of Youths' Suits-one, two fffc £% ■» /f^ JL
«» An extraordinary chance for those wanting black trousers. and toe—natural color—worth "0c lUC detached cults, new style bosoms, £££&** and three of a kind, sizes 13 to 19— Jl% JP 'Mill ff
• Upwards of 400 pairs, extra line quality black trousers, in . LO« naiurai coior worm h^v worth to 91.25. Saturday $&€° O worth $3, ■ $4, $4.50, 85, §6-choice.... tim**®%J& V
JL clay worsteds, in double weave diagonal, in granite cloth, A manufacturers' sample line of Link Cuff Men's fine Saxony wool ribbed Underwear, in 500 pairs of boys' all wool knee pants, made from A A S
mm crepe cloth, French backs and English Valours-made from Battons-consistmg *of hard enamel roll 3 shades, satin finish, $2 grades |fc <AA mill remnants. 50c grade, while they last Saturday 29C M.
y the highest grade fabrics-made up from mill end rem- S^fw"o^ *£% S? Ue BettinPs ~ IRp -Saturday S1 lUU Boys' 50e grade wool fleece under™ v\r 7m 7L S. A
q I rv^at^U^^O^nd^m 7 <feQ Aft S^^.SS^S^:mo SOcNecl^-r.Mc-mthenewnarrowfour- Bp^ial sair^iteSiy SrtS^f! .^°' thU 25C I
$ jHogailiceni snowing of spring 1901, men's lop Coals, Swiss, Hals, sums and Neckwear and Boys Top coats. 1
National Guards May: Hold but Two
Camps This Year.
First Examination of Guardsmen to
Determine Fitness for Com
mand Is Held.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, March 8. —The first
examination of guardsmen, elected as of
ficers by national guard organizations, for
the purpose of determining their fitness
for commissions, was held at the office
of the adjutant general to-day. The law
providing for such examinations became
effective Jan. 1, and the li&t of persons
examined included those elected since
Jan. 1. The examining board consisted
of Colonel James Rush Lincoln of Ames,
commander of the Fifty-first regiment;
Colonel J. A. Olmsted, inspector general
of the state; Major E. E. Lambert of the
Fiftieth regiment; Major John T. Hume,
assistant inspector general; Dr. Wilbur
Conkling, first lieutenant and assistant
surgeon of the Fifty-firet regiment.
The candidates examined were: First
Lieutenant John T. Poston, elected cap
tain of Company B of the Fifty-first regi
ment at Villisca; J. Y. Wickersham,
elected first lieutenant of Company B of
the Fifty-first; S. S. Boylan, elected sec
ond lieutenant of Company A of the
Fifty-first regiment at Dcs Moines; S. P.
Webb, elected captain of Company I of
the Fifty-first regiment at Bedford, and
A. Evans, elected second lieutenant of
the same company; Second Lieutenant E.
D. Middleton, elected first lieutenant of
Company B of the Fiftieth regiment at
Davenport, and H. G. Mcßurney, elected
second lieutenant of the same company;
Joe W. Cowles, elected second lieuten
ant of Company H of the Fiftieth regi
ment at Chariton; Eugene M. Errett and
Albert M. Kennedy, elected first and sec
ond lieutenants respectively of Company
L of the Fiftieth regiment at Newton.
The examinations were not of a severe
nature, and paid much attention to the
practical knowledge of the candidates of
military matters. The plan is to gradual
ly stiffen the requirements and thus in
time build up the guard.
Much interest is being taken in national
guard circles in the proposition of Ad
jutant General Byers to hold but two
camps in the state this year, one at
Council Bluffs and the other at Clinton.
The locations have not been fixed, but
General Byers has suggested these two
places, the plant being to have two regi
ments encamped together. Guardsmen are
looking forward with interest to the pro
posed departure from the routine of
camp life this summer, by the training in
practice marches and fortification work.
Not listed in the category of the enthu
siastic on the subject of fortifications,
however, are those members of the guard
who learned to ply the spade and pick
on the works south of Manila in 189!», they
being willing to decline with thanks.
The return of the Eleventh cavalry to
the United States will probably bring
back to lowa permanently Captain Joseph
Davidson, ex-adjutant of the Fifty-first
regiment, and at one time a major in the
national guard. He has been planning
to enter the regular army, but it is
doubtful if he can succeed on account of
age. In case he does not, he is looked
upon as a candidate for the office of ad
jutant general to succeed Adjutant Gen
eral Byera.
San Francisco —The party of Mystic Shrin
ers from the east embarked on the steamer
Sierra yesterday and resumed the journey to
New York—Dr. Samuel J. Kennedy's third
trial for the murder of, Dolly Reynolds will
probably be held next month, before Judge
Cowing, in the court of general sessions.
New York—More than half the new 15,000,
--000 marks loan of Fraukfort-on-the-Main,
which Speyer & Co. are bringing out, has
been spoken for in this city, though no offer
ing has been made.
Princeton, N. J.—Ex-President Grover
Cleveland and Professor Paul Vandyke have
left Princeton for the south, where they will
spend a few days snooting ducks along the
coast of North Carolina.
Plattsmouth, Neb.—An ice gorge in the
Missouri river has choked the mouth of tho
Platte, causing that stream to overflow its
banks and spread over the surrounding coun
try. Railroad tracks were damaged.
New York—Senator Hanna said he believed
that the closure rule introduced in the senate
by Senator Platt of Connecticut would be
taken up at the begirning of the next session
of congress and made a rule of the senate,
New York—The steamer Southwark. after
being aground twenty-four hours at the junc
tion of Maine and Swash channels, was re
leased at high tide last uight and got under
way early to-day tor her trans-Atlantic voy
New York—There is hardly any doubt in
Wall strett now that the Arbuckles and the
American Sugar Refining company have come
to an agreement and that harmonious rela
tions will continue though there is no talk of
any consolidation.
Indianapolis, Ind.—Woman's suffrage re
ceived a severe blow in the senate, and it
is now more than probable that the amend
ment to the constitution giving women the
right to vote will never real h a vote in the
upper branch of the general assembly.
Chicago—Paul F. Knefel, a real estate deal
er and president of th* Garfleld Manufactur
ing company, 78 Dearborn street, and Robert
Caladine of 22 X Halstead .street, have been
arrested by tUe internal revenue officers for
alleged complicity in the robbery of the Peo
na internal revenue office on Jan. 25, when
$32,000 worth of atamps were stolen.
Chicago—The name of the Interstate Retail
Hardware Dealers' Association has been
changed to the National Retail Hardware
Dealers' Association, and the following offi
cers were elected: President, W. P. Lewis of
Albany, Ind.; vice president, H. Hubbard of
Flint, Mich.; directors, E. T. Miller of Bloom
ington, 111.; H. T. Holgeson, Milton, S. D.
Fre Mendorf, St. Joseph; P. D. Smith, South
Bend, and H. A. Cole of Council Bluffs, lowa.
, Denver—At the convention of the . cattle
. growers resolutions : In favor of leasing the
public ranges and denouncing the Grout bill
were adopted and the convention adjourned.
Utica, - N.. V. —Word has been received at
Watervllle, the home of Charlemagne • Tower
•United States ambassador at the court of St*
Petersburg, that he has been transferred to
the United "States embassy at Paris. It is
said General Horace Porter, the present am
bassador at Paris, desires to retire. '
New York—lf the plans of Albert F. John
sou and; a New York syndicate which he rep
resents proves fortunate, .a transit project
: representing 115,000,000 of capital and s owned
!by Americans, will be established within
about j eighteen j months in London, and I an-
I other one representing $7,500,000 of American
capital-will be nearing completion. One of
the projects is .of , the Baker street under
ground road, which is to run from the Ele
phant and I Castle In London to Paddingtou
station, about six miles. The other plan is
for an underground road from near the Bank
of England to St. GeorgeV circus. • * :••,<!
• 'Columbus, Ohio—The annual election of the
National Association of Co-operative Mutual
Insurance :' companies resulted as follows:
President, W. D. Forbes, Dcs Moines, Iowa;
«ecret«*y-treasurer, W. B. Lynch; Lincoln,
Neb.; state vice 'presidents, W. H. Dean,
Phoneton, Ohio;* Dr. J. Saunders, Indiana,
W. B. Flowere, | Missouri; A. D. Barnes, Wis
consin; W.-Gatche, Kansas; C. N. Doane
Iowa; O.L. Lincoln,- Colorado; F. J. Martin,
. Oregon; . E.; T. Staple, Texas; W. B. Rundle
Illinois; B. R. Stouffer, Nebraska; W. B.
,Pressjer," Arkansas; I. B. Yates, Minnesota*
F. A. Hagana,.\Ohio; J. M. Galffln,<Missis
sippi; 8. IJ. Moomaw, Virginia, i It , was ; de
cided to establish a central office at Lincoln
Neb. -Judge E.; M. Coffin. will be In charge
as general counsel.
Amsterdam—Queen Wilhelmina this morn
ing christened a uew ironclad, Hetzog Heu
Paris—M. Beau, who will succeed M. Pichon
as French minister to China, will leave for
I'ekicg April 7.
Brussels—M. Buffet has received the tele-
WM " All over the world Schlitz beer is known and is the standard. nfl
P^pl In Vladivostock, Pretoria, Shanghai, Singapore, Bombay, Cairo ■■
HUM and Constantinople it is the beer of civilization. /^-VM % - Kiyl
W&k Schlitz beer has won the world's. markets by its reputation for \r£>A
WSM Parity, maintained for half a century. ; Wherever white men live I^M
mj&m Schlitz beer is acknowledged the pure beer. Our pledge to you |^3
pjpa and our pledge to all nations is that never will a bottle of Schlitz fPff
WklM ! >eer 6° out until we have insured '} its purity; never a bottle Py/I
gsull insufficiently aged. •" \agm
WgX - Schlitz beer, wherever you find it, is healthful; it is ": . : SpH
i^JI and Act* made Milwaukee famous p^W
FJ.I fe-J
K|y 'Phone Main 707, Scblitz, 1209-11 Fourth St., Minneapolis. •,.. Hi
gram from M". Deroulede in which Buffet was
denounced as "a royal liar." and h« decided
at once to accept the original challenge to
flght a duel.
London—According to a dispatch to the
Daily Express from Odessa, a pilgrim steamer
was caught in a storm on the Black sea and
seventy-two pilgrims were waaht-d overboard
and drowned.

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