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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 04, 1901, Part II, Image 19

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-04/ed-1/seq-19/

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New Consolidation in the West to
Control 43 Houses.
Centennial Company of Spokane One
of the l'lirohanfM-To Handle
Millions of Bushels.
Special to The Journal.
Spokane, Wash.. May 4.—By a deal just
consummated. E. Car«lin, manager of the
Pacific coast division of warehouses of the
J- Q. Adams company, has acquired an
interest in the Centennial company
of Spokane and Seattle. The Centennial
people get a half interest in the warehouse
line of the J. Q. Adams company in the
Pacific division by consolidating their
warehouses with those of the big ele
vator company, »nd the J. Q. Adams com
pany goes out of business as far as the
elevator line between Spokane and Se
attle Is concerned. It still retains a part
interest in the newly formed Seattle Graiu
company, ineorporate'l in Seattle Monday,
the remaining stockholders being T. Car
din and the Centennial Milling company.
The new combine will control three eleva
tors in eastern Washington, and expects
to handle i.WO.OuO bushels of wheat this
•itz Thomsen. president of the Cen
tennial company, and Mr. Cardin were in
the city yesterday conferring with Samuel
Glasgow, secretary of the company. It
was tben that the nature of ihe deal was
learned. The growth of the Centennial
plants here and at Seattle has become so
fereat that the company did not care any
longer to remain dependent on outsiders
tor their supply of wheat. Accordingly
it began to look around and establish
warehouses of its own. To avoid collision
and for mutual benefit a consolidation was
The advantage to the Centennial Mill
company is in having an almost unlimited
supply of wheat, on which it gets first
call, thus minimizing the danger of getting
caught on amount. What it can not grind
will be sold to other companies. Secretary
Glasgow is authority for the statement
that 5,u00,000 bushels- of wheat will be
handled this year. By the transaction
Cardin retains practically the same situa
tion as he had for the J. Q. Adams peo
ple. In addition he acquires a personal
interest in the Centennial plants and is a
large stockholder in the Seattle Grain
company. The J. Q. Adams company, the
elevator king of Minnesota and the Da
kotas, consented to sell out entirely for a
morey consideration. "It gets no stock in
the Centennial mill," said Mr. Glasgow
yesterday. -There is no stock for sale or
tran fer. Money alone changed hands."
The warehouses of the J. Q. Adams com
pany consolidated in the recent deal lie
along the Great Northern between Spo
kane and Seattle. They number nineteen,
with capacities ranging from 20,000 to 75,
--000 bushels. The locations are Espanola,
Waukon, Edwall (2), Moscow, Harrington
Mohler i 2), Lamona (2), Odessa, Eph
rata, Wenattokee, Oronro, Brays Land
ing, Chelan Falls, Central Ferry, Bridge
The warehouses of the Centennial Mill
ing company are located along the North
ern Pacific, numbering nine. Situations
are at Sprague, Harriston, Paha, Scott,
Ritzville (3), lona and Hatton.
Construction of fifteen more has started
or is intended, which will be placed at
points on the Central Washington and the
Spokane & Palouse branch. Two million
feet of lumber has been ordered from the
Phoenix mill and has been distributed at
various points where building is in pros
A name made.famous
by Dickens —
pm A whiskey ~ made
and completing a building for department
of physics for the University of Minnesota,
will be received at tl:e office of the president
of the university until II a. m May 27, 1901.
Proposals should" be in sealed envelops,
accompanied by certified check for 3 per
cent of amount of bids and addressed to th-»
President of the Board of Regents, University
of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
The right is reserved to reject any and
all bids.
Drawings and specifications may be seen
after May 15, at the office of Charles R.
Aldrich, Architect, 605-9 Lumber Exchange,
Minneapolis, Minn.
President of Board of Regents.
April 29. 1901.
partment of the Interior, Office of Indian Af
fairs. Washington. D. C, March T, 1901.—
Sealed proposals, indorsed "Proposals for
blankets, woolen and cotton goods, clothing,
etc.." as the ca6e may be, and directed to tae
Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Nos. 77 and
79 Wooster street, New York city, will be re
ceived until 1 o'clock p. m. of Tuesday,
May 7, 1901, for furnishing for the Indian
service blankets, woolen and cotton goods,
clothing, notions, hats and caps. Bids most
be made out on government blanks. Sched
ules giving all necessary Information for bid
ders will be furnished on application to the
Indian office, Washington, D. C.; Nos. 77 and
79 Wooster street, New York city; No. 1208
Howard street. Omaha, Neb,; No. 236 John
son street, Chicago, 111., or the commissary
of subsistence, T. S. A., St. Louis, Mo. Bids
will be opened at the hour and day above
stated, and bidders are Invited to be present
at the opening. ~ The department reserves the
right to determine the point of delivery and
to reject any and all bids cr any part of any
bid. W. A. Jones, Commissioner.
NOTE THIS! All our Poultry Wire is salTinliedarter GARDEN TOOLS.
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■* rirT''«:V^Tfl3'awnfence. Bower bed*, chicken j-ard», »i. n »t
jlH&S&g^ etc. MadeofNo.lt steel *lre, «-lnch —^^ t'7 uiKi?
;la^^ raesh,selvepeded ? eJn mil roll;.. //^^^jS7?s J unfe?.ii.ntSi.riV
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S^^^^T^^^'l^&ffi^Swi^T^ft M.NNEAPOL.B. M. N N.
Union of Opposing Forces, and Bry
an Is for It.
National Manager* Will Participate
and Outline the Policies
of the Parties.
Special to The Journ*l.
Omaha, Neb., May 4.—On the evening
of May 7 a conference of leading fusion
politicians will be held In Omaha. While
a majority will represent Nebraska, there
will be men of prominence in fusion ranks
from all parts of the union. W. J. Bryan
will be the leading figure, but with him
will be Tillman, Marion Butler. Towne,
Simpson of Kansas. General Weaver of
lowa, Stone of Missouri, Congressman
Champ Clark of Missouri and Sulzer of
New York. There will be an informal
banquet after the conference under the
auspices of the Peter Cooper Club of
The meeting is likely to be fraught with
great consequence to the populist and
democratic parties, and incidentally the
republican party, for upon it will probably
rest the decision of the fusionists to sepa
rate or to fuse in national and state poli
tics for another four rears.
Where Bryan Stands.
The chances are about even for dissolu
tion of the fusion forces. Mr. Bryan is
said to be unalterably opposed to any
division. He maintains that the only
hope of the fusion forces in any state in
the union or nationality is by combination
and continued combination. This feeling
is not shared by all the other fusionists,
however, even of populist or democratic
faith. In Nebraska, for instance, the
democrats assert that the populisms have
had all the spoils growing out of the com
bination and in a national way the popu
lists assert the democrats have secured
all the glory. in evidence of this the
populist leaders point to the fact that in
lSi»6 their man, Watson, was forced to
take a back seat for the democrats and
last year Mr. Towne was forced off the
ticket that the democrats might have full
sway. They point to the fact that in all
things Mr. Bryan was supreme and that
if in Nebraska and other states where
fusion applied, they received the lion's
share of the spoils it was nothing more
than they were entitled to because of
the loyalty of their support to Mr. Bryan.
But Nebraska democrats are by no
means satisfied. When the question of
gubernatorial timber was first being dis
cussed in 18<<4. Silas A. Holcomb, a popu
list district judge, was given the nomi
nation and with one exception the entire j
state ticket was made up of populists.
This combination in 1896 was given a
renomination and election, while four of
the six nominees for congress were popu
lists. Again, two years later, in 1898,
the populists placed Poynter in the guber
natorial chair, had all their men in state
offices, and four of the six congressmen.
In addition, Silas A. Holcomb was given
a position on the supreme bench. All the
democrats got during this reign of pros
perity for the fusion forces was the satis
faction of seeing Mr. Bryan given two
nominations for president. They were
forced to see the populists get all the
state offices in Nebraska, in return for
their support of Mr. Bryan. They didn't
like this.
Retains His Power.
In 1890 the gubernatorial vote stood:
Boyd (dem.), 70.800; Powers (pop), 69,700;
Richards (rep.), 68.000. Thus a combina
tion of the democratic and populist forces
made republican success in Nebraska a
very remote possibility. Of course a com
bination of the two forces lost some from
each which went to the republicans. How
ever, there can be no reasonable doubt
that the fusionists can carry Nebraska
this fall and next year elect a governor,
entire state ticket and a legislature. It
is said openly that Mr. Bryan will be a
candidate for governor next year, and
that then being in the chair he will ar
range everything for a fusion legislature
the following two years, with the design
of succeeding to the senatorial seat now
occupied by Deitrich.
All these theories, however, are not
being discussed by Mr. Bryan. He is a
power in Nebraska politics to-day and if
any one thinks he proposes to remain
quiet during the next national democratic
convention, they do not know the man.
Certainly he will hardly be found figuring
on being a candidate, but he proposes to
have something to say about the men who
are placed in control at that time. In
fact, this much Bryan does not deny. On
the contrary, he positively affirms that he
will take an active part in the political
affairs of his party in the next national
campaign. A feature of the conference ;
here Tuesday is that if Bryan and his im
mediate conferes decide that fusion will
not apply in Nebraska this fall, it is
hardly likely that fusion will be possible
in other states where this sort of thing
has been popular in the past. Thus the
conference here Tuesday becomes of pe
culiar interest in a national way.
Fusion Xeeessary (or Success.
Of course, if it Is possible for the re
publican managers to contribute to a dis
solution of the forces of fusion they will
do it. Bryan without fusion In Nebraska ,
would be as powerless as Sampson without
his hair. Representatives know this and
Bryan realizes It. The democrats could
not poll to-day over 60,000 votes In the
state, and the populists could not muster
that. Therefore the conference next
week is of peculiar interest to politicians
of both parties in Nebraska, and to na
tional managers. The banquet hall will
seat 300 people and most of those present
will be politicians of note.
Berlin—German financiers having close re
lations with ihe Russian government, dis
credit the report of a Russian loan of 500,
--000,000 marks from France.
Yokohama—Marquis Saiouji has be-en ap
pointed acting premier. All the old ministers
resigned with the exception of the Japanese
minister of finance. Viscount Watanabe, who
remains firm.
London—A dispatch to the Daily Mail from
Athens says that coal lands comprising an
area of JKt.OOO square meters have been found
in Thessaly. The product is said to be equal
to English coal.
Berlin—The foreign office says that the Ger
man government has not acquired a coaling
station on the Island of Marguerita, off the
coast of Venezuela, through the agency of
the German cruizer Vinetta.
Calcutta—Three hundred troops have been
dispatched to the Silkt district to suppress
plague riots. Twenty-five villages are in re
volt in the district and several hospital
assistants have been killed or wounded.
London—A serious riot is reported Thurs
day in Barcelona, says the Madrid correspon
dent of the Dally Express. Two hundred
anarchists invaded a Catalonlst meeting. Re
volvers and knives were used and many peo
ple were shot and otherwise wounded. The
turmoil continued in the streets throughout
the night.
St. Petersburg—Many male students, a
number of female students, working men,
liberal leaders, lawyers and llterateurs, were
arrested and 500 houses were searched here
Tuesday night, and It Is probable throughout
European Russia similar tactics were pur
sued to prevent demonstration* Sunday. The
step may easily provoke trouble.
Gladstone, Mich.—Fire started in the dry
kiln at the Northwestern Cooperage com-
pacy's plant, and the kiln and content* were
Mo of Parma «■
■moke on* and you will smok* another.
Jeanie and the Nome City Start
From Puget Sound.
Two-third* of the Pas«en*r«r-» Had
Been North Before—The Will
iam* Party.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma, Wash., May 4—The first sail
ings from Puget Sound for the season of
1901 took place this week with the de
parture of the steamers Nome City. Cap
tain Dainels. and eJanie, Captain Mason,
with an aggregate of 157 passengers.
The Nome City i* operated by the Pa
cific Clipper line and the Jeanle by the
Pacific Steam Whaling company. It was
after 5 o'clock when the Jeanle cast off
her lines and backed out Into the stream,
turning her nose towards the famous gold
fields. She had put more than five feet
of space between her port side and the
dock when a Greek with disheveled hair
and hat in hand rushed breathlessly to
the edge of the wharf and with a mad
leap caught by his hands In the forward
The crowd cheered lustily in apprecia
tion of his daring feet. He, in turn, faced
about and made graceful acknowledgement
of the congratulatory demonstration. The
catching of the Jeanle meant much for this
Greek, for he had more than forty tons of
freight aboard, which represented the sav
ings of many years. He had engaged to
go north as a trader.
It was three-Quarters of an hour after
the Jeanie's departure that the Nome City
sailed from the Arlington dock. The ves
sels were docked within less than a block
apart. This gave the crowd of curiosity
seekers and idlers a golden opportunity.
Fully 2,000 people visited the departing
ships during the course of the afternoon.
Fathers, mothers, wives, sisters, brothers
and sweethearts were there in great num
bers to bid farewell. Others went through
mere curiosity and for the sake of saying
that they had witnessed the sailing of the
first Nome steamers for the season.
It was noticeable that two-thirds of the
passengers were at Nome last year. The
crowd, in fact, included many of the
heaviest and best known operators of the
G. W. Williams, a frontiersman, led
perhaps the most interesting party aboard
the Nome City, by reason of the mystery
surrounding the movements of Xhe expedi
tion. In the party were M. E. Battey, L.
A. Clark, D. Richards, E. Battey and H.
Caldwell. Their equipment comprised
fourteen head of horses. The destination
of the exposition, of which Williams is the
leader, is some place,,on the Arctic coast
above Cape Prince of Wales. The great
est secrecy as regards the destination was
maintained from the day Williams and
his associates reached Seattle, several
weeks prior to the sailing of the Nome
City. In purchasing his tickets he stipu
lated that his horses should be lowered
into the sea and allowed to swim ashore
in case the Nome City got near Cape
York in her effort to reach Nome. The
party took supplies for two years, paying
extremely high transportation prices for
both stock and freight.
Williams is an old-time placer miner
and operated in the Klondike. He claims
to have been the discoverer of Cheechaco
hill. He went from Dawson to his pres
ent destination in the winter of 1899-1900.
He admits having discovered extremely
rich placer diggings, and says it is his
purpose to organize the district before
others get on the ground.
The Jeanie sailed not only with a full
complement of passengers, but had all
the freight she could carry, about 800 tons.
Her cargo includes a tug. one steam
launch, one lighter, two knock-down light
ers and several dories.
Captain Mason will take the so-called
Inside passage to Cross sound and thence
10 Uyak bay on Kadiak island, where he
will pick up Lieutenant D. H. Jarvls, who
is to represent the treasury department
in a special capacity at Nome during the
coming season.
Following down the Aleutian islands,
Captain Mason will enter Bering sea by
way of Unimak pass. He will stop at
Dutch harbor and he hopes to reach Nome
by May 20 or earlier.
The Nome City took 1,000 tons of freight,
including eighteen horses, in addition to
fuel and supplies sufficient for a sixty-day
voyage. She goes by the open sea and to
Dutch harbor, for which she has four
passengers. An effort will be made to
reach Nome by May 20. returning June 10,
as the vessel is scheduled for a second
sailing on June 15.
Sybtlrud of the Latter College First
in Oratory.
Special to The Journal.
Northfield, Minn.. May 4. —The second
annual Ware oratorical contest between
St. Olaf and Carleton seniors took place
in the Ware auditorium last evening. St.
Olaf won easily on its merits, and C. E.
Sybilrud was high man. His subject was
"China Regenerate." It was a masterly
production upon a happy theme.
E. C. A. Tundeen of Carleton won sec- i
ond place with the subject "The Struggle
for Liberty." The oration was a splen
did one, showing the struggle of mankind
aince the beginning of time for the price
less gem of liberty. Mr. Lundeen re
ceived $10.
Charles Burnett (ft Carleton college
was awarded third place, and received
a medal. His oration was upon "The
Anglo-Saxon." The part was well writ
ten and splendidly delivered.
The music was given by the Carleton
Glee Club and the St. Olaf band. The
judges upon thought and composition
were: Rev. J. F. Taicter of Rochester;
Professor H. A. Adrian, state normal,
River Falls, Wis.. and Editor J. S. Mc-
Lain of Minneapolis. .
The judges upon delivery were: Judge
Nathan Kingsley of Austin, J. A. Peter
son, Minneapolis, and Rev. J. M. Clary of
Last year the contest was won by Carle
ton, which was given first and third
places. These contests have become an
annual event between Northfleld's- tjvo
colleges and always awaken deep inter
When the decision of the judges wa3
announced St. Olaf's contingency went
wild. They formed a procession, and,
headed by their band, marched through
the streets and up the hill to the college.
Carleton feels satisfied that she lost to
worthy opponents. Next year's contest
will be faster still; some of the men in
both colleges are already planning for it.
Teaching Firemen to Save Lives.
Professor eHnry McAdams of the New-
York fire department has spent nearly
twenty years in teaching firemen to save
life and In that period 25.000 have learned
his system. McAdams has trained nearly
every man in the New York service and in
all his experience only two men have been
injured. This a wonderful; these men
jump five, six and even seven stories at his
bidding. It takes nerve to throw your
self from a six story building even if there
is a small net to land in. A steady,
healthy nerve is cultivated by drinking
"Golden Grain Belt" beer, for it contains
the strength of bread*, and meat. It rests
the nerves and strengthens the body.
Come over to "The Brewery," see how it
is made, then have a case sent to your
Will be found an excellent remedy for
sick headache. Carter's Little Liver
Pills. Thousands of letters from people
who have used them prove this fact. Try
Yellow King <*.
For "Goodness sake" smoke 1L
Carey Flexible Cement Roofing, best on
earth. W. g. Nott Co. Telephone 378.
But one more musical event of importance
remains, the Kneisel quartet concert, May 13,
given as the closing entertainment of the
Teachers' Club course. This rare treat is
being eagerly anticipated by all musicians,
for Kneisel's is a name to conjure with
among music lovers. It has been a matter
of deep regret when different organizations
and Individuals have failed season after
season in inducing the quartet to undertake
a western trip which should include Minne
apolis. Music lovers, therefore, are deeply
in the debt of the Teachers' Club, for it
required a large amount of patient work
and large expense to provide this unique
concert. It.was only possible by aiding in
arrangements to secure dates for the quartet
in St. Paul and Duluth.
The members of the quartet are Messrs.
Franz Kneisel, first violin; Karl Ondrlcek,
second violin; Louis Svecenski, viola, and Al
vin Schroeder, cello. All are leading mu
sU-ians In the Boston Symphony orchestra,
of which Mr. Kneisel is concertmaster. Not
only are they superb artists on their own in
struments, but they have had fifteen years'
experience together, during which time they
have had four orchestra rehearsals a week
and three or four quartet rehearsals. This
gives a perfect balance and harmony not
excelled by any musical organization ln the
world. The quartet is accounted ideal as
an interpretative medium for chamber music,
whii-h includes the greatest compositions
ever written.
Mr. Kneisel is a Roumanian, born of Ger
man parents in 1865. He was coneertmeister
of the Hoffburg theater orchestra in Vienna
and a member of a leading Berlin orchestra
before coining to this country. Mr. Snhroeder
is one of the greatest cellists ln the world
and has a beautiful instrument, aa rare in
powers and qualities as is himself.
The program is as follows:
Quartet in A Major, Op. IS, No. 5
Allegro; Menuetto: Andante cantabile;
"Molto Lento" (Sphaeren Musik), from
Qartet in C Minor Rubinstein
Scherzo, from Quartet iv E Minor, Op.
44. No. 2 Mendelssohn
"Lento." for Violoncello and Strings.. .Chopin
A. Schroeder.
Quartet in P Major, Op. 22 Tscaikovsky
Adagio moderato assai; Scherzo" (Allegro
giUEto); Andante ma non tanto; Allegro
con moto.
The sale of seats will open on Thursday
at the Metropolitan Music company.
The operetta "Snow-white and the Seven
Dwarfs," which was so successfully given
last week by the children's chorus of the
Johnson School of Music, will be repeated
Friday evening, May 10, in the school audi
torium. The repetition is made at the spec
ial request of many of the friends of the
children who were unable to hear the
operetta the first time owing to the numerous
other attractions that evening. The principal
parts will be taken by the same young peo
ple, and the special feature will be the
stage setting and ttfe beautiful costumes.
The rendition was so satisfactory in every re
spect as to fully merit the repetition and the
hall will undoubtedly be well filled the sec
ond time.
Misses Florence Xordale, Alma Lampe, Ma
belle P. Darrow and Tillie Beytien, pupils
of Gustavus Johnson, will give a piano re
cital Tuesday evening iv the school audi
torium to mark their completion of the
teachers' course. They will be assisted by
Miss Edua Kenkel and Miss Jessie Gillespie.
The Arion Musical society will give a May
festival Tuesday evening. May 14, in Century
Music hall, under the direction of Andreas
Rohne. A chorus of sixty voice 3 will be
assisted by Misses Selma Hamilton, Edna
Adams, Edyth Fortier, Clara and Etta Rue.
Jessie O. Hopkins. Kathleen Porter, Vera
Wagner, a female chorus and Axel John
The program to be given at the concert
arranged by the Young People's Society of
the Swedish Lutheran Bethlehem church,
Lyndale and Fourteenth avenues N, Wednes
day evening. Is of unusual Interest. As over
500 tickets have already been sold the con
cert promises to be a success financially as
well as artistically. The program will be
given by the Orpheus Singing society, Miss
Viola May Graves, Hiss Mabel Runge and J.
J. Appelon. Mrs. Blanch Booth-Riddell will
give readings and Miss Grayce Jungeu will
act as accompanist.
The members of the junior class of Miss
Margaret Drew gave a piano recital last
evening in the Minneapolis Classical school.
The numbers wore given In an excellent man
ner, creditable to both teacher and pupils.
The young people, who average about 12 years
of age. played without their notes and showed
considerable talent. Those who took part
were the Misses Katherine Drew, Edith Mc-
Donald, Katherine Pond, Gertrude Chandler.
Helen Martin, Mary Bacon, Caro Brown,
Caroline. Roberts and Ruth Brinley.
The April musicale at Villa Maria, Fronte
nac, was a pleasant affair. Those who took
part were the Misses Mary Cox, Luella War
ren, Evelyn Tregilgas, St. Paul; the Misses
MeClary. Hogue, Lacroix, Florence Garrett,
Minneapolis; the Misses Hitchcock, Maude
and Catherine McKinney. Cass Lake: Miss
Mayer, Bemidji; the Misses Mabel and Ger
trude Collins, Grand Forks; the Misses Mans
field and May Hoelscher, Duluth; Miss
Schouweiler. Red Wing; Miss Tyrrell, Chi
cago; Miss Beulah Gairard, Frontenac. Mrs.
H. G. Your.g, '93, Lake City, sang two excel
lent numbers.
Pupils of the Minneapolis Amateur Choral
Society and of the North Minneapolis Sing
ing School, under direction of George H.
Normlngton, will furnish a musical program
.next Friday evening in North Side high
school assembly hall. This entertainment is
for the benefit of Franklin school piano fund
and will be a repetition of the attractive
concert recently given in aid of Greeley
school. A special chorus by boys from St.
Mark's church choir will be one of the
Saloons Temporarily Barred From
' WaJkefield, Neb.
Special to The Journal.
Wakefleld, Neb., May 4.—For the first
time in many years, Wakefleld. is "dry,"
all the saloons in the city being closed.
The licenses under which they were run
ning expired May 1, and a remonstrance
was presented to the council against new
licenses being granted. The remonstrance
was circulated by Mrs. J. B. Kreitle, who
recently obtained a judgment for $500
against saloonkeepers for selling liquors
to her husband, a confirmed drunkard,
who is now serving a term in the Doug
las county Jail for counterfeiting. The
matter will be acted upon b>- the city
council next Monday, when it is thought
licenses will be granted.
Bangor, Me.—The mill of the Ashland
Manufacturing company, one of the largest
sawmills in Maine, was destroyed by fire
last night, together with a lot of lumber.
Schuyler, Neb.—Because he refused to sub
mit to arrest while disturbing the peace, a
stranger, supposed to be named R. W.-Moes,
was shot and Instantly killed by a police
Tacoma—The Pacific Cold Storage company
of this city has entered Into a contract with
the government to supply mutton and beef
to the amount of 750,000 pounds to military
posts on the Yukon river during the next
City of Mexico, Mexico—The typhus fever
situation is improving, owing to good showers
for the last, two days. The rainy season,
which always stops epidemics. Is about to be
gin. The cases are mostly confined to the
lower classes. Thus Tar only five Americans
have been stricken.
Omaha, Neb.—The fast mail carried by the
Union Pacific, made a. new record in travers
ing the state of Nebraska yesterday, cover
ing 153 miles in 150 minutes. At North Bend
the speed had reached the first seventy-mile
mark end for some time afterward covered
eighty miles of prairie an hour.
Washington—Surgeon General Sternberg is
very much gratified at the showing made in
the recent report from Manila of a less per
centage of sick than at any time since the
American troops were seat to the Philippines.
He says that officers, and men understand
better the importance of taking good care
of themselves.
Wheeling. W. Va.—The Intelligencer says
that at least three and probably others of
the Wheeling stogie making establishments
have been approached by a syndicate of
wealthy New Yorkers to enter into a con
solidation, which, it Is said, will include the
larger factories in Pittsburg as well as those
in Wheeling. It is said the syndicate is
composed of men Interested In the American
Cigar company.
How the Frightful Tension of Stricture is Instantly Relieved.
Startling Record of Gran-Solvent.
Dissolves Stricture like snow beneath the sun, reduces ENLARGED • 4 p» TV
PROSTATE, contracts and strengthens the Seminal Ducts, for- ffl I ■% | JCj XT'
ever stopping DRAINS AND EMISSIONS ..................... *** * %*' '*-T **^7
No Drugs to Ruin the Stomach, But a Direct, Local and Positive Application to the Entire Urethral Tract.
GRAN-SOLVENT 15 NOT A LIQUID. £^s^%^,!^ 1090^ mA *■«*■••
Showing the diameter of the St. Jgmei Crayon*, containing the .olreut -Gran- Solvent" or tonic "Cirlnlne," or both in combin
2- n i-«S 1??!? r#tlr. l,V *?* nlht ' BllP »»*«» po.ttlon without the slightest effort, reqoir ing three hour, to dissolve, are wholly soluble
and act like a mild electric current, invigoratlnr cad imparting Tim and snap to the entire body. The curatlTe effect is fait
trom the first application. . -• >■• - . . »>■"-■- i :-7;'..^
,'-^HS2s^'' The Great Virtue in the Method of Application
jtißt^ttlJZrk Is Its direct and positive action. No vile, drastic drugs to run the stomach and digestive system. The Crayons
mE&TyZ-. V are Inserted upon retiring at night, dissolving by the heat and secretions of the body In three hours, which Is suf.
£&rs|nd> zTfll ttclent time to penetrate and dissolve Stricture, dislodging the granular mass. . • -.-,
far^eSr '. t ) 111 root and branch, tcgtther with the false membrane upon which it forms, thoroughly /~~\
' ■ ■ Mrl v~-STS*J medicating the I'HOHTAE 4»l,A\l>. reducing Enlargement and contract- " -. I "If. "•
\JVg^r-<ral\vi Ing the Seminal Ejaculatory Ducts, forever stopping - . ( jSnnmnal
.. J^^^^X^^ ' DRAINS AND LOSSES Wjip
-''• L^M^^?W^y©^^fefcSiSS^^v Curing while you sleep, without pain or Inconvenience, In Fifteen 1 ITIJ''
iSS DE*\*fl HKnVw^- The alterative and antiseptic action of "Gran-Solvent" asserts ".^\V '
ißfttkHl HkYVVKX itself d destroying Gonoccocci and the germs that Infest the blatl- ' ~-\ "iT^^n.
B^^^i^^Jiiv^^^^^^^M During the past year thousands of weak, strictured,' wasting /y£ "
«!lxD Kfißfl During the past year thousands of weak, strictured, wasting/
ifi^raß^BaVlSSSra^^v^^y wrecks were cured—a vast army born again to begin life anew, / __ { -■ - li,
<§M TsSrj' wlth fresn vl£or- fIUI of strength and the consciousness of restored L-^""; ' | r—^ _
HHH manhood. Lnder the Influence of this sovereign solvent pT* _■ ; Ti,"if^
Rnßj Huliifi CT*TJ T^nr*TTTU "P ' iii ,i "** ""< i * \
KnrluilH m " •*• *&*'*' -L vl JriZm I I j , t!i i i
BM*UHW I=» dissolved and dislodged ln Fifteen Days, no matter liow old, tough or 1 _..»•«-.- I I i
Ullllß Ibpl calloused time Immemorial cutting and dilating have filled up the brutal. -TV ' ! ■ ''"JJ ,
DLUIBB IKil From time Immemorial cutting ;ind dilatlntj have tilled up the brutal ' ' " JJ »
1 HhWyß HVH M fruitless record of treatment In Stricture, and yet there has never been ■ IR i? >" -".,- .■ '- '-'-; ■'',".
||^a\l»Vßw|K^r*r*H one cure by such savage methods. The eagerness with which medical •'•.'v ii -...'/ "■',
i^li\\mW <^*°4; JnPQ are applying for this solvent is an open confession of their error in T»- •• I; >* -s * '>'*-
IRK^\\\\W) * "■""■ v the past. Over j BOO leading Physicians in the United States and Canada '\ .«'•".*'& > - "7"" W- *>
M^\\Wffk!!^l? have abandoned the knife, and are employing Gran-Solvent In their prac- •%■ '*" •* ? J-|V:V >,-<> * ~S
Stir tice, as a humane and unfailing agent. ■ S?,^- *•• (i :♦ ■• »-*' *7
There is no question that you feel llkevou .yarlco(vele is an accumulation of slugelsh blood In the veins of ,
look; despondent^T weak nervous and^ desp-ilr- the scrotum, due solely to imperfect circulation, and has Its origin <Kug&&sS»«%wV£&£!
ing. Your sleen is disturbed wit unpleasant ln adlseas« and torpid Prostate Gland. Operations in this t>i>- 7
dreams, and you awake tired and wUn your f ase are 2 Dly temP°y. and no mechanical device yet discovered >^^ "' 3S^^^-^
mind filled with evil forebodings You know n»s cured a single case. Gran-Solvent heals the Prostate and re- .
ffl ae^»haTan; t^""** «» »^'"
SeX rnley^nTyo Sr aCh have leftVou HOME TREATMENT BY AIL CAN be used by the PATIENT
- Ao!«r *?,? °{ ai eraal medicine that you ' Space will not permit a complete description of the incomparable St..lanie< treatment in Urethrai I
ever did or will put Into your stomach will cure Diseases. Every sufferer from Stricture and the offspring. l'rostatitis and
you. Why? Because your aliment is not in Seminal Weakness, should write to the St. .lames Association. 8« St. Jan.«s mmsaEßi
your stomach, or liver, or kidneys, but In the Building. Cinclnniitl.Ohlo. for their illustrated work showing the parts of the hi.- Ka Kg geT ST
urelhral canal. It Is a local disease, and as ■ man system Involved ln Urethrai ailments, which they send to male applicants. FT Bi %L fen
such requires local treatment > securely wrapped in plain package, prepaid
The St James method is direct, positive and \ ■ ...
ST. JAMES ASSOCIATION, Cincinnati, Ohio.
LUVERNE-Wilson Abbott and Miss Bertha
Opsata were married by Rev. J. H. Palmer of
Unity church.
WILLMAR—The Willmar Argus was sold
to Alton Crosby, the editor of the Willmar
NORTHFIELD—A new lodge has been or
ganized under the name of Northfield council,
No. 58, Modern Samaritans.
SAUK RAPIDS—The circulation of the re
monstrance against the removal of the county
seat from here to Foley began this week.
WIXOXA—The steamer Dubuque of the Di
amond Jo line of steamers landed here at I:<SU
o'clock yesterday, being the first packet up
this season.
MADELIA—James Hopkins died yesterday.
He was born in Kentucky in April, 1817. He
leaves one son and three daughters, all resi
dents of Madelia.
SLEEPY EYE—The Sleepy Eye Milling
company proposes increasing the capacity of
its plant by erecting a new mill with a daily
capacity of 3.500 barrels.
HUTCHIXSOX—Joremiah D. Welsh, a well
known resident, died of Bright's disease,
aged 71 years. He was a soldier in the civil
war, serving four years in a Minnesota regi
ST. CLOUD—A. L. Weinberg of the firm of
Weinberg Brothers of Galesburg, 111., was in
the city yesterday for the purpose of consult
ing with business men in regard to erecting
a potato warehouse.
LITTLE FALLS—The city council has vot
ed to pay ex-City Attorney Trebley $405 as the
amount due him on salary and costs as city
attorney in accordance with a recent decision
of the supreme court.
BRAIXERD—The Brainerd & Northern
Minnesota railroad has commenced hauling
logs from Bemidji preparatory to filling a
contract for William Kaiser of Muscatine,
lowa. The logs will be hauled to Stillwater
and rafted down the river.
BEMIDJI—The contractors on the Minne
sota & International railroad have put on
day and night crews of men, with steam shov
els They expect to get the track laid from
Bemidji to Black Duck, a distance of twenty
nine miles, within a month.
MORRIS—The business men have been |
aroused by a trivial complaint lodged with |
1 the mayor by a canvasser against the night
I watchman, Stanley Ryan. The council voted
to discuss the entire matter. At the conclu
sion of the meeting Colonel H. T. Bevans
handed in his resignation as mayor.
DULUTH—The annual convention of the
Minnesota state Bankers' Association will be
held in Efiiluth again this year. It is expected
the dates will be July 24 and 25. After the
meeting the members will start over the Du
luth, South Shore & Atlantic on a round-trip
excursion to the Pan-American exposition.
MARSHFIELD—This city was named as
the next meeting place of the Equitable Fra
ternal Union.
HUDSON—The local lodge of Elks is nego
tiating for a lease cm the opera-house to be
used as a lodgeroom. If the deal is made
the building will be remodeled. This will
leave the city without an opera-house.
WEST SUPERIOR—The Superior Ship
building company will soon have on the stocks
the first part of a boat for the Milwaukee Tug
company, the contract for which was secured
last winter. It will be 436 feet in length.
MARINETTE—Francis Beldler of Chicago
closed a deal for the purchase of this sea
son's cut of pine and hemlock lumber from
the LudJ.ngton, Wells & Van Schaick com
pany. The cut is estimated at 13,000,000 "eet.
LA CROSSE—George Wright, a steamboat
cook, dropped dead in a cell in Central police
station of heart failure, caused by excessive
drinking.—Otto Hettman left about three
weeks ago for Cleveland on a sight-seeing
trip, and has not since been heard of.—Ac
cording to the terms of the will of the late
J. C. Easton, practically the entire estate,
which aggregates several million dollars, is
left to L. F. Easton, the only son.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma. Wash., May 4.—Rev. Peter B. Nor
mann, who recently came here from Minne
apolis, is dead at his resid«nce In the South
end. He was a prominent pastor in the east
and since coming here has been connected
as associate editor with the Tacoma Tldende.
• AfCTTKM This wonder
lIfIST£TTFSiV ulmedicin<
fIIJW" "■ ■ Vfl^ cures insomnia
Jl^ CELEBRATED *V S ted die 8 th<
H>r and Flatulency
fefc MACll**£ Try it also fo
FITTERS r£~ rovw
AliH -**~™'^BE^ .Just pulled another young fellow out of a bad scrape. My, but he
•HIM dM^S^ was scared! Others had unnecessarily alarmed him. S
»•" IrP y_fn Quieted his fears, went at his case right and soon had him on "the
_ \V \2*|l shady side of easy street"—all right What he has done for oth
ll |m i *W ers, he can do for you. Certainly he keeps it (juiet. Consultation free
Opp.Postoftiee, over Arcadia Candy Store. Open evenlngs.too.7 to 3:33. Write if you cannot call
SIOUX CITY—The master bakers have
formed a combine, and will endeavor to
maintain uniform prices in the future.
FAIRBAN"KS*-Two tramps robbed the
Wells-Fargo express office, getting the cash,
p. gold watch and other property of the agent.
CEDAR FALLS—John Lund, a student at
the state normal school, passed the examina
tion for a cadetship at West Point, and stood
at the head of a list of seventeen applicants.
B. M. Qibson of Independence was a close
OTTUMWA—Judge MoPhersan issued a re
straining order preventing Mayor Phillips
from holding an election to ratify the con
tract made by the council for municipal
waterworks. The action was taken on an in
junction, by the water company.
GRINNELL—The men appointed by the
GrinneM Congregational church to act as a
committee, with full power, to call a council
of churches to examine into the case of Pro
lessor Herron, have all signified their will
ingness to serve. P. J. Lyman will act as
PIERRE—A band of about twenty Indians,
several of them broken out with smallpox,
and others sick with the disease, came from
the Cheyenne agency yesterday. The board
of health took them in charge and has them
in a quarantine camp.
SIOUX FALLS—A jury in the circuit court
returned a verdict in favor of the defend
ants in the case of a young man named Smith
vs. Justice Mellen, Constable Stone and Ell
Jones, prominent residents of Valley Springs.
Shith instituted suit for $5,000 damages for
alleged false arrest.
■■ '". ..'•...■: : . Yourself from the clutches of
/&fS&Sb. . .. BSBRMH ' ' ■ any disease which is choking off
jp«f*|?*SSSK .^IbbBU. your manhood—Tio matter, if It
If - Jim -- fiLnfl iifiOrM sfISC^A be of long standing or recent ac
te— — V*N jUihi B?f w&vLjEb s»»»P^5 quirement! .If you are a victim
»I,*5F Tfi M JKL, VmVW^ of Loss of Manly Vigor! Vari
g>-^ j^y •■^■^ .-: BSbbbl : ■ cocela! Contagious Blood Poison t
vflMk ,J Stricture: Reflex Complications or any other ailment peculiar :t»
"TtfSwK^Y^r • men you need not worry—because you can positively bo cured. Let
\ \aSr T^Hfc emphasis herald like the roaring of thunder, this warning against the
ISjRr /Kflw" real jailer who handcuffs you with Disease,' and for which you are
two. y/\. *S* alone responsible—NEGLECT. This liberal offer should be carefully
■MssW"' <£1 \J.J] . read to the end, so that you may profit thereby and then do the
Efc3 jJf sensible thing, which, in addition to HEALTH, will bring you its
"•WOT >\ companion, HAPPINESS. Place yourself in the care of the Guaranty"
- Doctors, the well-known Minneapolis Specialists, and be quickly and permanently cured.
fATAVBH Acute and Chronic Catarrh, posi- fJFAFNFSS Dull hearing, ringing noises.
VHlAiyail tively cured without surgical. op- vut\ii\Lfi*J those disagreeable hissing
eration by this treatment. ••• ' .. :' -. sounds that keep you awake nights; those
Catarrh is the Mother of Consumption. How Joul discharging ears all cured -by the
the dreaded disease may be prevented and cured. CrLARANT DOCTORS.-
By this we do not mean that every case of THESE ARE CURED
catarrh develops into consumption, but we do ■ ■■"™«* •«■■■ WSJBmiiM.
mean that catarrh, when unchecked, and ANDREW HANSON, Dickens, Iowa: "I
when given the opportunities for extension am not the deaf man I used to be. -; I can,
from its place of beginning, which is the now hear as well as anybody., 1 took tho
nasal passage, develops deeper and deeper New Treatment by mail from . Minneapolis,
along the breathing tract, invariably ends Every deaf person ought to take treatment
in consumption. ". ■■;. - from the -Guaranty Doctors. They have the
Mark an X after the symptoms that- apply new cure for deafness."
to your case, and bring or mail to the WM SHOGREN, Red Wing, Minn.: "I
GUARANTY DOCTORS and we will advise was cure d of a bad. case of deafness by the
you free. g§ Guaranty I Doctors. The ringing In my i ear*
"Is you nose stopped up? stopped after a few treatments. I can cheer
"Does your nose discharge? fully recommend their treatment to anyone
"Do crusts form in the nose?" ' ' , who has trouble with his ears."
"g^yo'u-co^iTfo"^^ & m BLOOD poison ' $nAA "- . d«
"So" you hu eea S/e Sw?n°g f wSSffi" case we treat or tb? !r£SSSSW^t you'
"Do you have night sweats?" nothing.
"Do you have fever afternoons?" If you have mucous patches in the mouta
"Do you spit up blood?" r and throat, little ulcers on the tongue, cop
"ls there consumption in rthe family?" per colored spots on body, . hair and'eye-
READ WHAT WE HAVE DONE FOR OTHERS, brows falling out or sores on any part of
-MR<S qrnTT Rnhhinsriaia, Minn • "I was body or , limbs, •it 13 IOUK JJU I I to mr
r of a bid ? of Satarfh of the stoml" vestigate this new treatment. You must be
dv the Guaranty Doctors' New Treatment " cured. We guarantee the: same quick and
bJ CHAS QUMAON*USON? Rush WPoTn?M!Sn.: permanent cures -^^rtjrcur ho«« as
"I had my catarrh cured by the Guaranty are obtained at our' office s and in lew
Doctors'. Home Treatment. I would advise time than at any Hot Springs on earth, me
all that have this trouble to write these for symptom blank. _
Specialists at once." - • . PRIVATF Diseases, Gonorrhoea, Gleet,
THOMAS LYNCH, 618 Plymouth .avenue, *WTAIi< Stricture, Bladder Trouble*
Minneapolis, Minn.: "I suffered for many Gravel Stone, Painful Urination, Piles,
years from catarrh of the nose and throat. Itching, Swellings. ;
It also affected my stomach. I took one i act mNIMAII Weakness and Nervous
month of the Guaranty Doctors' New Treat- LU3I OlAnilUvv Debility.. We cure every
ment, and now I am : completely • cured. i I cage j n 15 045 days that has not reached the j
consider them skillful, honest Specialists, as atage o f epilepsy fits or insanity. ' Seminal
they did more for me than they promised." >, weakness any results of youthful indls-
VABIffIfPI Fls one of the most prevalent, cretions undeveloped or shrunken organs.
TABIVWLII4LI insidious and s«rlous diseases =v ua j weakness or any other signs of early
afflicting mankind. The cause is stagnation decay permanently cured. ■-: j .
of blood In the scrotal veins, first sign an VAIIVA URN Thousands have been lent a
itching and parts ' hanging uneven.'. It Is IvUnU JllCii helping hand and saved from.
known to the medical profession as the re ckless destruction of their own lives, from
great destroyer of body and mind. It steals i , an ity consumption and epilepsy. You
your vitality, robs you of your mental facul- MUST be cured. Don't' let your ignorance
ties, destroys your manhood; if not cured, deceive you another day. Consult the GUAR
usually ends In Insanity and death; you must axTY DOCTORS, they have cured thousands
be cured. '_ Cure . guaranteed. 'No :, detention njte you. • . : -.'•-.. ■
from work.- You can be cured at home.. WAIIL'V Your backache, painful month-
DIipTIIRF Cured" forever without 1 opera- nUflllJn lies, falling of the womb, female
l\ur lUI\Li . tion. No -knife or dangerous weakness, nervous hysteria can be cured by
injection needle used. Not detained from electricity. You must treat with 1 specialists.
business. : Before paying anyone a high fee, —-—. >.. •.-;.-.■: •
consult us. Terms reasonable. '.:- —,»»« riwi 1r» 1 »TVir ' I\A/iTAnr>
piles Pain ceases after first treatment., THE GUARANTY DOCTORS
IILCD and absolute cure guaranteed. All IIIC UUAl\rin 1 I i/UWIUnJ
S5& SSSr^ithSS'SffiV 011 ' :. and 230 fienaepiii Ay^ Himiea^lisy Hiiia.
HOME TREATMENT way Sc^fulfwrlte HOURS-Dally. 8 a. » to . p. - Sundar
for ; Symptom Blank If you cannot call. •., mornings, 9 to 1 p. m. , Telephone Main 2144- 11
CANDO —James Pike, a young farmer, was
bound over on the charge of having shot two
of his neighbor's colts.
GRAND FORKS—At a meeting held in the
office of Cochrane & Corliss an organization
to be known as the Grand Forks Institute of
Arts and Letters was organized.
A $15.00 Harness for^Tfljj
Ordar by number m "T^^^H^B*
No. 787 BK, and we* 4? V fa «*■* «*>* •'
will sand yon this fine - El Sii m g%a '
SlNaiiE BUOOT B .*■■«»■
HARNESS by express O. 0. D. subject to examine*
tion. Yon can examine it at yoar express office, and
it found perfectly wstorr and equal to harass*
that retail at J12..00 to $16.00, the greatest value stbf
■sen or heard of, pay the express agent OuH
SPECIAL 4£"J Q7 and express charges which
TRICE v|)lw( are 10 to 79 cents. This is an.
extra high grade reliable single breasted collar har
ness, made from extra heavy genuine selected Kirk
wood oak tanned leather; extra hear/ single strap, t i c
saddle, lone patent leather Jockey, harness leather
skirt, with heavy bearer and shaft tog: hears belly
band folds, Griffith style, % inch hip strap, 11 inch
■Ida strap, X inch tarn back, scallop**, withTTounrl
crupper sewed on. Breast Collar, extra heary, folded
with heavy straight lever and box loops. Breechinz
folded with heavy straight layer, doable and sttitche<l
breeching braco. Traces, extra heavy Mi in. x 6 ft.
long, extra good stock, well made, smooth, round edg»
to buckle in breast collar, i Bridle, H inch box loops,
round winker brace, patent leather blind, over cbfccic
or side rein, fanoy front and initial letter rosette.
Trimmings, extra heavy niokel plat* or Davis b)so)e
rubber as desired. Order at once and save at leasts
87.0<y jjrite tor Free Harness and Ba*szX}»talo<;u«.
T.M. ROBERTS'SUPPLY HOUSE. Minneapolis.Minn.

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