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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 13, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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Spring Medicine
There's no season when good medi
cine is so much needed as in Spring,
and there's no medicine which does so
much good in Spring as Hood's
Sarsaparilla.
Do not delay taking it.
Don't put it off till your health
tone gets too low to be lifted.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Will give you a good appetite, purify
and enrich your blood, overcome that
tired feeling, give you mental and di
gestive strength and steady nerves.
Be sure to ask for HOOD'S, the
best medicine money can buy. It is
Peculiar to Itself
Him Feelings in Spring— "la the
spring I was feeling very badly. My blood
was very poor. I began taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla. It did me much good. I
think it is a wonderful spring medicine
and recommend it to all sick and Buffer
ing."- Ethel L. Bean, Eaton Center, N. H.
WHEN
you rent a house or
flat, don't forget to
have it equipped with
one of the telephones
of the
Ntrfhwatttrn Telephone
Exchaage Company.
home is complete without it.
lowest Rate. Best Service.
For information, call
contract department,
TeL Main 41.
ACTRESS ABDUCTED
Rose Tiffany's Strange Story of
Her Disappearance.
SHE MET A STRANGE WOMAN
Drugged Claret, a Ride on a Train
ami She A tvuLi'N at
Jollet.
Kmw Yofk Sun Snoc/af Smcvlca.
Chicago, March 13.—Mystery surrounds
the case of Rose Tiffany, an actress con
nected with a company now appearing in
a down town theater, who disappeared
Monday. She awoke last night in a hoiel
in Joliec and immediately telegraphed to
her mother and the manager of the com
pany. A richly dressed woman, luncheon
at a fashionable hotel, a glass of claret,
a brief ride in a carriage, a dreamy ride
on the train, twe.nty-four hours of dream
less sleep and an awakening—these are
component pt&rts of Miss Tiffany's story.
Miss Tiffany lives at 2431 Michigan av
enue. She has a minor part in James
O'Neill's production of "Monte Cristo,"
at McVicker'a theater, and she is said io
have as many as five lines to say during
the evening. She is a robust, fine looking
girl, 21 years of age.
The actress says she left her home at
2 o'clock Monday afternoon to meet some
friends. She stopped at a down-town de
partment store, and while standing at the
lace counter a richly dressed woman of
middle age approached her. The stranger
apologized and inquired if she were not
Miss Tiffany. Then she talked knowingly
of the actress' former hiome at Buzzard's
Bay, Mass., and convinced her that she
was an old friend.
t'laret MakeM H!er Sleepy.
The upshot of the conversation Avas that
Miss Tiffany accompanied the strange
woman, who said her name was Mrs.
Nichols, to the Auditorium Annex. There
the two ordered a little lunch and the
stranger suggested that they drink a small
bottle of claret. When the claret was
finished Mrs. Nichols invited Miss Tiffany
to accompany her to her home in Engle
wood, and the actress, sleepy and acquies
cent, got into a carriage.
She dimly remembers the ride in the
carriage, she says, ana also that she
stepped aboard a train. The next she
knew her new friend was shaking her vio
lently and telling her that they were at
Englewood. With Mrs. Nichols. Miss Tif
fany left the train, and, although pos-
Bessed by an almost uncontrollable desire
10 fall asleep, managed to reach a hotel,
where she was told to await the reap
pearance of her companion.
She < dines Too.
Miss Tiffany" waited until she could fight
off the stupor no longer, and then took a
room. That was about 6 o'clock Monday
evening and she insists that she knew
nothing until 6 o'clock last night, when
Bhe awoke and was informed by the
chambermaid that she was not in Engle
wood but in the St. Nicholas Hotel at
Joliet.
She ordered a light luncheon, she says,
then took a carriage and was driven to
the railway station, where she caught a
train for Chicago, arriving here at 9:30.
The actress can advance no reason for the
etrange woman's action and last night she
was suffering violently from a headache,
which probably arose from the drug in
the claret.
Duluth—A heavy snowstorm and north
east wind prevail here. The temperature
has gradually turned colder. Street car
traffic is open, but cars are running with
difficulty on some lines.
[..RUBBERS..
]> New Rubbers just from the factories in lat- '
i est styles and regular sizes, quality and '
S service guaranteed. * '
(| For Men— Any size or style, per ISM% !
! J Pair ii^~ • ••«•.- ©5#C i
.<, For Youths— Sizes 11 to 2, per pair, On '
'.tor iSvC i
< ( For Boys— Sizes 'iy t to per j& O <
', Pair ■;* 4oG <
«i For Ladies— Any size, heel or on ■
\ spring heel . 0«f0 '
i For Misses 11 to 2, per ""o IT '
> Pair <y dOC
> For Children - Sizes 6to lOl^,' per AQ -. !
/pair r
Jf 7 Broken lot Ailsses'CnJidren's and \
( Women's Rubbers, all first quality 4A.
,' but little out of style; choice, pair.. ■ 5fC !
( (
\ Rubber IBHomcTradera. !
i Boats at ***-'*•**» **«»*^»»ibb
{ Reduced m gh^ Store ML I
I Pwire a V£g ** W**» ikMßf (
1 * f J it%9< *\«^ <*■%■* a** '•« ' i
GIRL FOUND DYING
Bosschieter Case Has a Parallel in
Brooklyn.
VICTIM OF "KNOCK-OUT" DROPS
Yonoit Ulrl In Pound In an Alley
and She Cannot Re
cover.
Hew York Sun Smmmlml Smrvimm
New York, March 13.—Unconscious,
and, the physicians say. dying, Mary
Paige", the pretty IG-year-old daughter
of C. H. Paige, lies in her father's home,
191 Pearl street, Brooklyn, the victim of
assault.
Since she was found. Monday morning,
in an alley, it is said she has beeu
conscious only a few minutes, when she
managed io gasp out that she hud beeu
lured to a livery stable by three young
men, forced to drink a drugged drink, and
then assaulted.
The police arrested George Abbott, Jr.,
17 years old, of 245 Pearl street, Brooklyn,
He admitted knowing Mary, said he had
taken her- i'or a walk Sunday night and
that two oihei youns men had joined
them, but he declared that he know noth
ing about her having been drugged, and
he denied that there had been any as
sault. He gave the names of the two
other youths, and on Miss Paige's com
plaint, warrants were sworn out for them.
••Knock Out Mrn|iM.
The physicians say that the girl is suf
fering from some drug, thought to be
chloral, probably giveu to her in the form
of "knockout drops." They say that she
has received so great a shock the chances
are all against her recovery. They do not
believe she would be able to recognize
her assailants now.
The girl, in the one lucid interval she
has had since her return home, said that
her last clear recollection was of being
taken to a livery stable near Concord and
Tillary streets, Brooklyn, Sunday night,
and there being made to drink by three
men, who had lured her there. The stable
is owned by G. X. Abbott, who lives near
by. It was at Abbott's house that the
girl was found.
Fatal Walk.
Mary Paige is a tall, slender girl, and
looks older than she really is. She left
her father's home Sunday afternoon to
take a walk. Sfie did not return that
evening, and was not heard from at all
until Monday noon, when a small boy
came to Mr. Paige's home to tell him that
his daughter was in an alley near by,
and that she was very ill. The father at
once went to look for her and found her
in a small alley which runs between
Broad and Jay streets. The girl, who
seemed almost unconscious, was sitting
on a stone in the rear of the house at
245 Pearl street.
Mrs. George F. Abbott who lives at that
place told Paige that she had noticed the
girl staggering around in the alley early
that morning. She had gone out to ask
what was the matter with her, but had ob
taiifed no reply. Finally she helped the
girl to the stone and gave her some whis
ky to revive her, but without any re
sult. Mrs. Abbott left the girl sitting in
the alley, not knowing what to make of
her condition but looked to her frequently.
Paige caried his daughter home in his
arms and then sent for Dr. G. G. Hobart
of 128 Sand street. The physician found
the girl suffering from a violent fever.
She was in a state of semi-unconscious-
ness and did not seem to understand what
was said to her. From outward appear
ance, Dr. Hobart concluded that the girl
had been poisoned by some strong narcotic
drug, the effects of which she was unable
io throw off. A further examination re
vealed the fact that she had been assault
ed. The physician worked over her all
night, but could not get her out of tha
stupor until yesterday morning, when she
regained consciousnes and began to speak.
The Girl'x Story.
Mary's mother was the first to obtain
from her a broken and disconnected state
mem concerning what had happened to her
after she left her home Sunday afternoon.
It was not much she had to tell.
She had walked only a short distance
away from her home, she said, when she
met three men that she knew slightly and
whom she was able to name. They per
suaded her to enter some place with them,
the actual character or location of which
she could not tell. There they held her
with force while they compelled her to
swallow some strong drink. The drink
ahd hardly passed down her throat before
she became unconscious. From that and
until the moment when she woke up in
her own bed her memory was a complete
blank.
The alley between Jay and Pearl streets
is lined with stables and is very little
frequented, even in the daytime. It is gup
posed that the girl was held a prisoner in
one of the stables all Sunday night and
that the men turned her out into the alley
in the morning.
LAYS CLAIM TO MUSKEGON
TITLE DATING BACK TO 18034
Judge Bradwell Stay* Also That He
Acquired Land in Mm.
. . nesota.
Mew York Sun Special Smrvlom
Chicago, March 13.—Former Judge
James B. Bardwell has notified Muske
gon. Mich., to the astonishment of many
of the residents, that he owns a big por
tion of that city and is prepared to claim
his due. Sixty-eight acres in the busi
ness and resident section of the city are
claimed, in part, by Mr. Bardwell." and
the present tenants have been given the
alternative of buying the quit claim or
getting out.
Mr. Bardwell declares that he obtained
title to the land in 1862, as cotenant when
the region was largely a pine forest.
Stephen A. Cook and wife of New Jersey
gave the deed conveying the land to Mr.
Bardwell, cotenant with men named
Trowbridge and Brown. In those days
attorneys' fees frequently were paid in
land, and in this method of payment Mr.
Bardwell obtained title to many acres
of real estate in the western states.
Among his holdings, he says, was the sec
tion of Muskegon land now in dispute.
Some lapd in Minnesota was sold last
year and the Muskegon property was the
next to claim his attention.
HONORS FOR AMERICANS
DECORATION FOR VAX ALEX
England Recognizes Hit South Af
rican Hospital—Others
Honored.
London, March 13. —The Gazette to-day
announces the appointment of Mmes.
George Cornwallis West and Jennie Blow
as Ladies oJ Graces of the Order of St.
John of Jerusalem, and J. J. Van Alen as
an honorary Knight of Grace, for their
work, respectively, in fitting out the
American hospital ship Maine and a field
hospital for South Africa.
Mrs. George Cornwall is West is better
known as Lady Randolph Churchill, her
name before her recent marriage to Lieu
tenant George Qornwallis West.
Mrs. Jennie Blow is an American, the
wife of A. A. Blow of Denver and Chicago,
who is largely interested in mining in the
west.
J. J. Van Alen of New York fitted out a
field hospital section in January,. 1900,
and offered it to the British war office
for use in South Africa. It was called the
American section of the hospital. Van
Alen came into prominence over the row
when President Cleveland tried to appoint
htm to a. foreign mission.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PLAGUE NOT FEARED
Assistant Secretary Spaulding Says
There Is No Danger.
SITUATION IN SAN FRANCISCO
There May B«* Xoiue Caiei In China-
town, but the DlNeaae Will
Nul *|irf ntl.
Special to The Journal.
Washington, March 13. —'Merely a pass
ing shower," was Assistant Secretary
Spaulding's comment on the stories of an
epidemic of bubonic plague in San Fran-
Cisco. "There is no epidemic of plague
in San Francisco; there is no danger of
an epidemic of it in the United States and
after this scare has blown over, nothing
more will be heard of it."
' Is the department going to establish
quarantined around Chinatown?" he was
asked.
•That is entirely in (he hands of the lo
cal authorities. If they find that condi
tions warrant it they can establish quar
antine. If they ask the assistance of the
marine hospital service it will be given
them. So far as danger from the plague
is concerned it is only necesasry to state
that, so far as I am concerned, I would
just as lieve live in San Francisco now
as in any other part of the country."
Relative to statements that James J.
Hill of the Great Northern railroad was
largely responsible for the agitation. Gen
eral Spaulding said:
"I haven't had a word from him on the
subject and do not believe there is any
truth in any statement that he has any
connection with the present outcry. I
don't believe he knows anything about it.
He is probably not bothering his head
about it at all."
"Are ther any caaes of plague in San
Francisco?"
"You will have to ask the doctors about
that. All I can say is that there is no
danger from it anywhere."
It is understood that there are several
well-developed cases of the plague in
Chinatown, but no danger is felt that there
will be an outbreak among the white pop
ulation. At the war department it is
even denied that there is plague among the
Chinese. General Corbin, adjutant gen
eral of the army, told me to-day that he
had received no word of any sort confirma
tory of the plague reports. The war de
partment has not thought of considering
changing its plans for the home coming
of troopa now in the Philippines. They
are to be landed at the Presidio at San
Francisco according to original plans.
The plague stories, it may be observed
in passing, were charged up to J. J. Hill
by certain San Francisco interests, which
claimed that Mr. Hill wanted the troops
unloaded at either Seattle or Tacoma, so
as to provide business for his two lines of
railway west from Minneapolis and St.
Paul, the Northern Pacific and the Great
Northern.
NEBRASKA STORM SWEPT
WIRES DOWX IX THE SPATE
lowa, and Wisconsin. Too, Have One
of the Worst Storms of
the Season.
Omaha, March 13.—A storm of snow,
sleet and wind began at 9 p. m. yesterday
and continued throughout the night. A
heavy snow storm set in during the
morning.
Telegraph wires throughout Nebraska
were prostrated. Between Omaha and
Dcs Moines, where the wires had been
down for three days, the situation was
aggravated by the wind storm, which
swept over eastern lowa last night and
carried down the few remaining wires.
Telephone companies also suffered heavily.
Railroad traffic has not been seriously
impeded thus far.
In Y\ inconnin.
Glenwood—A foot of heavy snow has
fallen and is badly drifted. West bound
trains are six hours late. Country roads
are impassable.
Rice Lake—The worst snow storm and
blizzard that has visited this section for
years is raging. It has snowed twelve
inches. Drifts are piled high. All roads
leading to the city are impassable.
Cumberland—The worst blizzard for
years is raging in northwestern Wisconsin
Heavy enow is falling, which is drifting
badly, blocking the roads. The tempera
ture has dropped fifty degrees.
Chippewa Falls—The worst snow storm
this winter is now in progress. A foot of
snow has fallen and a high wind prevails.
The street cars are tied up and trains are
delayed.
Osceola—One of the fiercest storms of
the season has raged here since 2 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. The snow covers the
ground in many places to the depth of
two and three feet.
Grantsburg—The worst storm of the sea
son prevails. Seven inches of snow since
3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and it is
still snowing.
In Minnesota.
Morris—Four inches of heavy snow has
fallen over this district and it is still
snowing.
Sauk Center—A hard storm has been
raging here since yesterday afternoon
Four inches of enow has fallen. Some
stock will be lost.
Royalton—One of the worst snowstorms
of the season set in here yesterday after
noon. Six inches of snow "has fallen and
it is still snowing.
In \urih Dakota.
Lldgerwood—A heavy enow storm is
raging here to-day. It started last night
and three inches of snow has fallen so far.
The temperature is steadily falling.
In South Dakota.
Huron —A snowstorm set in from the
north last night and bids fair to be the
heaviest of the season.
Pierre —A great rain and snowstorm
prevailed over this part of the etate last
night. While it is hard on range stock it
will moisten up the prairie and start the
grass.
Madison—The heaviest snow storm of
the season, accompanied by a strong wind,
has raged here since early last night. The
snow is drifting badly and railroad traffic
is delayed.
STREET TRAFFIC BLOCKED
Storm at West Superior the Worst of
the Winter.
Special to The Journal.
West Superior, Wis., March 13.—The
street car traffic is blocked by the flrst
hard storm of the season in this vicinity.
Business on the streets is at a standstill
and people are having a hard time to get
around.
The winds blow a gale from off the lake
and heaps the fine wet snow up in drifts
which are hard to remove. The trains are
not delayed much yet, although some of
them are behind.
bridge: eh danger
Flood at Toledo la < ausinn Serious
Uaiuage.
Toledo. March 13. —Business along the
water front is practically suspended to
day, the Maumee river, gorged by ice,
having run over its banks on both the east
and west sides of the city. Only one of
the seven elevators is in operation, and
rtranufactories on Water street closed
down yesterday.
The Lake Shore bridge is in so much
danger that the company has had it
strapped to the shore by stout cables.
Senator Gamble and the South Dakota house
delegation have recommended the reappoint
ment of J. I). Elliott as United States district
attorney. His term expires in April.
Arthur L. Fuller, of Pierre, S. D.. has been
recommended by Senator Gamble and Repre
sentative Burke for a lieutenant's commis
sion in the army. Fuller is a son of Chief
Justice Fuller, of the supreme court of South
Dakota.
FIXES PEACE TERMS
British Cabinet Frames Instructions
to Lord Kitchener.
DE WET IS GOING TO PRETORIA
He In Said to Be About to Confer
With (irn. Botha and Gen.
Kitchener.
London, March 13.—1t is understood that
the British cabinet to-day considered the
negotiations between General Kitchener
and General Botha and formulated instruc
tions for General Kitchener, which defined
on broad lines the terms on which a peace
settlement might be affected.
BOKR KKSOMTIOIV UEFEATFJU
Overwhelming Vote In the Canadian
House of Commons. ..'
New York, March 13.—A special to the
Times from Ottawa says: ; V Z
In the house of commons a resolution
calling for an honorable settlement of the
South African war and the discontinuance
of recruiting for the Baden-Powell police
in Canada, was defeated 144 to 3. Those
that voted for the motion were French-
Canadians, Messrs. Bourassa,' Monett and
Angers.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier made an eloquent
speech against the motion and declared
that the only real settlement of the South
African problem would be a confederation
like Canada under the British flag.
UK WET WIL.I, COXPER
Report That He I» Haßtening to
Pretoria.
Xew York Sun Special Service
Pretoria, March 13.—Pending the ar
rival of General De Wet a general arm
lstlce has been declared. General Botha
has been in conference with Lord Kitch
ener and Sir Alfred Milner for several'
days, and all three desire to consult De
Wet.
De Wet is hurrying north through the
Orange River Colony, in obedience to
Botha's summons. On his arrival a con
ference will be held near here.
There is joy to-day, caused by the hope
that the last gun has been fired in the
Boer war.
KISS THE VICTORS
Dutch Ciirlu Reward the Boers—Sit-
tuition Still Serious.
Sew York Sun Special Service
Cape Town. March 13.—1t is learned that
when the Boer invaders occupied Marais
burg, a number of Dutch girls residing
there, mounted tables in the market
square, from which they waved Transvaal
flag-s and sang the Volksleid with the
Boers, whom the girls kissed.
The situation in the Cape Colony is still
serious. Colonels Gorringe and Delisle
are doing splendid work in hunting down
the Boer invaders.
CRITICISE THE OFFICERS
Canadians Make Remarks About the
British Tactic*.
A r«u> York Sun Special Servlao
Torouto, Ont., March —There has
been a good deal of criticism here among
Canadians returned from the South Af
rican war of the conduct of British offi
cers in the campaign. Not long ago their
conduct was characterized by one of the
Canadian contingent as supercilious, and
Trooper Linton of.the Strathcona Horse
said the troop was on one occasion or
dered by the British officers into the bat-,
tle line in regular formation, exposing
to the merciless and bloody rifle fire of
the Boers.'. Colonel Steel, who was in com
mand of the Strathconas, told the troop
to disregard these orders, adding:
don't wan to pass a sentence of death on
you." Steel told them to approach the
enemy with all possible caution. -
Speaking of the tactics employed in
fighting the Boers. Linton said the chief
losses of the Strathconas occurred prior
to July, and he attributed the fatalities to
the stupidity of British officers, who or
dered them to advance on the kopjes in a
manner that gave the Boer sharpshooters
every chance to pick them off.
KRIGER DOES XOT APPROVE
Report That He Will Ignore Botha's
Surrender. V.
Brussels, March 13.—Dr. Leyds . an- i
nounces that Mr. Kruger will ignore the
surrender negotiations between General
Botha and Lord Kitchener.
Consul Stowe Returns. '
New York, March —James G. Stowe,
United States consul general to Cape Colony,
who has been in this country for several
months, will sail to-day on the American
liner St. Louis for Southampton to resume
his duties at Cape Town.
TYRANNY IN THE DOMINION
RUSSIAN* QIAKERS OPPRESSED
They Think They Are Because They
Are Expected to Obey the
New York, March 13.—The 5,000 Douk
obors, or Russian Quakers, who were
brought out to Canada a few years ago
to escape the persecutions in the czar's
domains, now threaten, says a special to
the Times from Montreal, to leave Canada
because they consider the free laws of
that country too oppressive for them. They
have issued an appeal to the nations of
the world to give them refuge from the
tyranny of the Canadian laws and to af
ford them a place to live in accordance
with their consciences.
They objected to taking up land indi
vidually on the ground that private own
ership of land is opposed to the law of
God, and they asked to have a tract of
land set apart for their brotherhood.
The marriage laws of Canada are an
other stumbling block. They do not be
lieve a civil or any other ceremony is
necessary, and they consider it a viola
tion of the law of God to be compelled to
take out a marriage license and to pay $2
therefor. They object that under Cana
dian law a divorce can be obtained only in
the courts.
MAY DISMISS LOOMIS
Venezuela, It In Said, Objects to
American Minister.
Willematad, Island of Curaita, March 5. —
It is the opinion of many well-informed
people here that after having worked up
the feeling against the United States to
a high pitch, Venezuela will try to win a
little cheap applause for courage by giving
the American minister his passports.
SEW PEXSIOX COMMISSIONER
It In Said That a Western Man Will
Be Selected.
Washington, March 13. —It is given out
that President McKinley desires the new
commissioner of pensions to come from
the west, and this is the basis of an ef
fort to induce Major William Warner of
St. Louis to take the place. He was of
fered the position years ago by President
Harrison, when Corporal Tannar went out
of office.
Among the other western men men
tioned are Ivan N. Walker of Indianapolis
and Colonel A. G. Weissert of Milwaukee.
Two Ohio men are on the list —R. B.
Brawn and Archibald Lybrant, Selden
Connor, of Maine and John Palmer of New
York are also on the list.
It is said here that Clay Evans will be
named as consul to one of the chief ports
In the Orient.
HEINRICH'S
NICOLLET AND "THIRD ST,A '
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE OF THE ENTIRE VANSTRUM STOCK
Men's and Boys' Clothing, Hats, Furnishings, Shoes.
This sale is now at its height. Out of literally thousands of splendid clothing offerings — y
, most of them at about half their value—Thursday's selling we can quote but a few prices; £
. •/ ■ : ' . . •,'.'.;,■-' • - - . i ', ■•:.]-.- ■■ V '-"s ' ./
MEN'S CLOTHING IN 3 LOTS. 6 BOYS' WEAR BARGAINS.
Tweeds, in single and double breasted sack stYles, em- stru t^ $1 9CL
bracing a range of pronounced, also quiet *»A f/\ strum price «_SO and »3.0-j, ... jB|«&0
patterns. Yanstrum's prices were $15, T&?=i •ft 11 ,','"', V,,'"". r""^ ' "."
$18 and 820. Closing out price +p**m**** Jioys Cheviot knee Pants, in plain black 44%
some Fancy Worsteds in medium and **»*« «^i" • . boys black ribbed stockings, good wear and +f\^
straight cut sack styles. Vanstrunfs Xh IZ% " h'gh spliced heels and toes, sizes 6to 10, lI|C
prices $12 and $14, now *P WI ■ V Vanstrum price 25c, our price *****
, LOT The Vanstrums regular line of $10 Suits, Boys' Flannel Waists,, well made and good #* r»
eluding Cheviots, Tweeds and Worsteds, g*rm f-/\ materials, sizes Ito 14 years. The Vanstrurns £SIC
good dependable suits for that money. 55 3Li sold them at sOc and 75c. We sell then at...*" ww
We will sell them at *&** ***** Boys' underwear, in natural wool and #* s=*
Extra Pants—We include in this lot all the Vanstrums camel's hair all sizes. Vanstrum price 50c, ££kfi
stock of Scotch Tweeds and Cassimere e>A mm the Hemrich price ....." w^
working Pants, that were $2.00 and $2.50, 211 A3 Eo >'s ' Golf CaPs in plain and fancy patterns, a A
f0r...... ■■~": :.Vanstrum price 39c, - [If*
r f0r..... IWw
HATS AT GIF PRICES. ■ FURllKiiiiifK at imttmi ddiac*
LOT I—This includes the complete assortment of Der- rUIIBIAIIIHttO^ HI DU I I URI rnlUtS.
bys, Tourists and Staple shapes, in all imagina- ft*%i; Elastic ribbed fleece lined Underwear in white with
ble styles and colors; sold by the Vanstrums at H^j* blue stripe and gray with blue stripe, all b» ft
$1.50 and Heinrich's closing out price ****** men's sizes. Vanstrum'3 price 85c" and SI. S3UO
LOT 2—This lot includes the Vanstrum special Derbys Our price- v-V....-.:......:...........; •... ** **M
and Fedoras just received for the early spring business. I All wool derby ribbed Underwear in blue P"#V
New blocks and latest effects. Vaustrum's Ana AA • and brown, silk faced, all sizes. Vanstrum HHf*
price was $2.50 and $3. We will sell | b qM price SI and $1.25. Our price . ******
them at ?.*r ■ Wool socks in medium and light weight 4#%9
LOT 3—Latest Spriog Blocks, the newest novelties in in camels' hair, gray and brown. Van- " laoC
the newshadings of Oxford gray, silver pearl, browns and strum price 35c; our price ■ **«*!*
blacks, all standard make union goods, to {*«* ami Silk Ties with flowing ends, all the new A fin
SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS~Thf Vanstrum Shoe Stock embraced the best $2.50, S3 and 53.50 lines of shoes to be
. had. We have cut off all along the line and now sell at $1.95, $2.45, $2.85.
Remember we stand behind every article you buy of this stock-we will make it good in every case
THE HEINRICH CLOTHING CO.
COME AND KEEP A COMING. QEORQE QFROERER, Manager. Hicollet and Third St.
EARLY THAWS HURT
Many Small Logging Operators
Forced to Suspend.
"BIG UNS" HAVE BETTER ROADS
Sales in the Asbland District the
Heaviest for a Good Many
Season*.
Special to The Journal.
Ashland, Wig., March. 13. — The early
spring thaws have struck this region and
greatly effected logging operations. A
majority of the small operators have been
forced to suspend and the woodsmen from
these camps are beginning to pour into the
cities of northern Wisconsin and Minne
sota.
In the camps of the larger operators the
thaws have not been attended with such
detrimental effects, because most of the
roads used are formed of ice between six
and fourteen inches thick. These roada
will last for some time to come.
An important sale made last week was
that of the logging road of the Red Lake
Transportation company. This road was
built by the Halvorson & Richaxds com
pany between Nebashthe headquarters, and
Red Lake, where the company had a
steamboat line across the lake to Red
river. The line is about fifteen miles in
length and was constructed three years ago
for the purpose of logging the Red Lake
reservation for Shevlin. Carpenter & Co.
and T. B. Walker of Minneapolis. The
lumber companies have about 300,000,000
feet of timber to log in this region yet
and the contract of the road includes a
yearly haul of 30,000,000 feet. Probably
one-third of the timber has been taken off.
It is not known whether the saJe of the
road will carry with it the logging con
tracts or not. The road is to be delivered
to teh Northern Pacific company and com
pleted to the new line of the Minnesota
and International road the coming sum
mer. The purchase of the logging road
and its connections will give the Northern
Pacific an outlet to Red Lake and into
the heavily-timbered district. The Hal
vorson-Richards company is now laying
rails on the extension of the Northern
Pacific and by the end of next summer will
have about sixty miles of the new road
built toward Koochiching.
Hall & Munson, who have been logging
some 75,000,000 feet of pine near Maple,
Wis., are said to be making arrangements
to bring the logs to the head of the lake
to be sawed. If this is done, a branch
road about six miles long will be built to
conect with the Northern Pacific.
Largest This Year.
The largest timber deal that has taken
place in Ashland this year was consum
mated to-day. The Soper Lumber com
pany of Chicago sold all their timber be
tween here and Duluth to Eddy & Glynn,
the well-known Ashland and Green Bay
lumbermen. It is estimated that the
amount of timber transferred figures up to
56,000,000 feet. This with other holdings
makes Eddy & Glynn the largest timber
includes a quantity of logs in the Brule
includes a uantity of logs in the Brule
river •which are to be sawed at the Sco
field mill at West Superior. The Sco
fleld mill has a contract calling for the
sawing of all this timber, but whether it is
binding in the transfer is yet a secret.
L. K. Kerr, one of the very oldest log
gers of the Chippewa river, last week com
pleted bis contract for banking 200,000,000
feet of logs in the vicinity of Phillips,
Price county. Mr. Kerr began logging in
the vicinity of Phillips in the winter of
1875 when Phillips was a part of Chippewa
county. His contract covered a period of
fifteen years and is the last of the large
contracts that Price county afforded.
Wonderfully Good Seatton.
Head of the lake and Cheuamegon Bay
lumbermen certainly have no reason to
complain of the present conditions of the
market. The opening months of the
spring season are bound to show some of
the heaviest individual sales on record,
and the total amount, If the lumber con
tinues to go at the present rate, will ag
gregate more than has tbeen sold in some
whole seasons.
The big sale by the Clark-Jackson com
pany of 21,000.000 feet, made late last
week, was eclipsed by the sale of 30,000,000
feet by the Duncan-Brewer company to
the Pilsen lumber company of Chicago.
This will include the entire season's cut
of the Duncan-Brewer company. The
price paid was $350,000. The sales of the
Duncan-Brewer and the Alger-Smlth com
panies have already amounted to 75,000,000
feet, and the estimated sales of the Duluth
Ashland district during the past few
weeks footed up 100,000,000 feet.
To Prevent Pneumonia, and Grip
Laxative Bromo-Quinine removes tb« cause.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 13, 1901.
THE PIANOLA
ITP is significant that those who possess Pianolas have expressed a degree of enthu
■ siasm which indicates, at least, that they have made an investment which is more
man profitable, The Pianola is a means by which you can play upon your Dlano any
composition you desire to hear. ' r " f -
I The Pianola is not automatic— does not play itself. It simply strikes the keys
I sounding the notes, as they are written In the score, in the same way as the human
fingers. • c ™
I You regulate the expression, which is the soul of music, end have therefore all 5
the pleasure of hand-playing. ' * • I
Paderewski, Saver and Rosenthal have Pianolas in their homes
Tl i, The Pianola is a complement of the piano, and is almost as essential as the keys.
Like them, it is the means of sounding the notes. The individuality of the nlaver has
full opportunity for expression. ...... ..,, _ .. " »*«.=» "«-
The Pianola makes the piano a "live pleasure," and all the music ever written ac
cessible to every member of the family. : "
You can play at any time a Liszt rhapsody, a Chopin nocturne, a Hungarian dance
or a Moszkowski polonaise, and you can alternate these with a Strauss waltz one of
the popular marches of Sousa, or the latest rag-time hit. "••.";,-"
The Pianola as a i practical pleasure-giver Is worthy of your attention
Price, $250. . . . .
m£n?e^i. bOUl ht i b? moderate monthly pay- Paderewski says: "It is perfection."
ments when desired. Saver says: "The Pianola gives me more
Call or write for catalogue. pleasure than thousands of so-called
° :,-»;••■■ treats of pianistic effort."
The Pianola is the only piano player in- I Rosenthal says: "Nothing has more
dorsed by musicians. * '. | closely approached hand-playing."
• ' ■ ' De Pachmann says: "The Piasola's
aMT^* i,* a | _ ■ m a playing has the characteristics of the
41 and 43 w ho w..!
W kl/SJC S. torn Sf. ' hear the Piano!a for the first time will
jr yO^"Z \Zgj W§ Will VII | surely think that it is a virtuoso that
" | plays."
SPEARPROMOTESART
Richard Mansfield Hits a "Super"
With a Spear.
THE GREAT ACTOR IS ARRESTED
"Super" Has a Bump on His Head
Because the Back Row
Shaved.
Maw York Sun Spmcfai Servica
Philadelphia. March 13.—"Henry V.,"
otherwise Richard Mansfield, went on a
rampage in his second act at -the. Walnut
Street theater, belted one of his brave
soldiers over the helmet with a flagstaff,
and, when the curtain fell, had the war
rior deprived of his uniform and 'cast
into outer darkness. The "king" was ar
rested.
John Rogers, "super," declares" that the
curtain has riot yet fallen for good on that
interpolated scene; that for these-works
of superogation to Shaksperian lines ;he
will sue the "king." Two fellow '"supers"
and a big, red bump on his left eye'vouch
for the truth of Rogers' tale, even If
there had been no audience to see "it. He
says:
..^•- . . Says „ the "Super." -•*■■;»
It's in the third scene of the second act,,
and the king is addressing- his soldiers;and
telling them not to mind dying; but'" rush 'in
and be killed. I'm in the front rpw, with
an ax. 7'*~-:- : '"*•* f',-' "'" ;
Just *a« Mansfield gets to spouting his
pretties (me being square in front of him,
cause I've been promoted since last season)
the man behind me shoves with his elbows.
I've either got to shove back or move for
ward. I give a shove, Mansfield he gives me
a hard look, ssts his jaws together and comes
down on me with a spear. The \ blow stuns
me, and a fellow back of me holds me up till
the scene's over.
Quick curtain and Mansfield yells:
"Throw that bum out. lltr* him his
clothes. Throw him out.
And so that's the deal they give me—out
in the dark with my clothes and none of my
money. But there'll be more money than
45 cents a night coming before King Henry
V. is through with this airy Indian club
persiflage.
All for Art.
And what of Henry V.? He remembers
the incident perfectly. He says:
What 1 did was for the maintenance of dis
cipline.
Why, you couldn't get that fellows head
opeu with a can opener. If "supers" go to
newspaper offices and tell their troubles, why,
of course they will become heroes, and the
drama will go to h .
SMALLPOX QtTARAXTIXK RAISED.
Lidgerwood, N. D.. March Vl.— Rev. ft F.
Movlus' residence has been released from
quarantine, L. W. Peterson, the smallpox
patient, having recovered. Dr. Shields, the
second pati-'ut, ia also convalescent.
A SUICIDE IN A CHURCH
OSHKOSH BUSINESS MAX IS DEAD
Cut His Throat With a Razor in the
Basement of a Uuiitist
Edifice.
Special to The Journal.
Oshkosh, Wis.. March 13.—0. J. Angus,
for years a prominent butter and cheese
jobber here, committed suicide last nigbr
by cutting his throat with a razor. The
deed was committed in the basement of
the First Baptist church, recently de
stroyed by fire.
Angus was 50 years of age, and leaves
a wife and one child. Business troubles
are assigned as the cause. Tlu^ body wae
out of sight to passers by, and might have
lain there for days but for the fact that
a prominent attorney happened to step
into the deserted basement and stumble i
on Angus in the dark.
The first case of smallpox in several
years is reported here, the victim being a
son of Leonard Reuter. who has been
working at Abbotsford. and probably con
tracted the disease there.
Oshkosh, Wis., Man* IX— ln municipal
court this morning John Mies pleaded guilty
to playing "Jack the Peeper" and paid >10
fine for watching young women retire.
NURSING IN ALASKA.
Need of Proper Pood and Care for
/liners.
The character of the food used In the
mining camps Is such that many strong
men break down under it. Scurvy is a
very common disease. They drink quan
tities of coffee and that does its work with
thousands.
A nurse, Mrs. L. L. Lonrell, who has been
employed in different places in Alaska for
the past three years, writes to say thar
she has induced many patients to leave off
coffee and take Postum Food Coffee, which
is very popular now in many of the
mining camps, for they have learned its
value
She says of herself that she has been a
great sufferer from the use of coffee, and
had a most shameful bilious complexion.
She says, "I not only suffered from the
looks but had a very serious stomach
trouble. When I finally quit coffee and
began using Postum Food Coffee my stom
ach began to recover its normal condi
tion, and my complexion gradually
changed, until now. after a month or
more use of Postum, my complexion is as
fair as a school girl's.
1 send you a list of many names of
miners that have given up coffee and are
using Postum, and in each case there has
been a remarkable improvement in
health.
1 had one patient almost gone from
•carry. He could not retain any food but
lived on- Postum until strong enough to
take other food and got well.
I am going to take up a large supply of
Postum next trip."

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