Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY IK 1901.
The Plymouth Clothing House. Sixth and Nicollet.
Knox IH I iIJb I iP^TP^jr ▼ W^PC w^M Hanaa
9flH|| r " bsci W& tot ■ IJB^ £s ■' yo Mm i H tsl B9 ~ Hsril
Hats. Ijm ■ | I vKg jrf |0G ■ \Pk V2B v M I siloes
* Correct Dress from Head to Foot.
[' •"""X&jr" HATS $2 to $s*}
Three new styles of soft hats, that will be worn by many of the best dressers during the
spring and coining summer in preference to straw hats. They are unquestionably more
comfortable in hot weather, and whether in the morning or evening hours are always in
The Plymouth has just received complete lines of these three styles. The colors are
Pearl and Oxford mixed. We make extremely reasonable prices on these hats. $2 to $5.
Men's "America" $5 50 Shoe}
V^MMIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIH■IMMI.HIIMIIMII^M Will IM -— .^—-, M , ,_ AJ
Any leather from a plain calf skin to the New Napoleon patent calf low shoes or high
shoes, the newest Boston shapes, including the New Teddy last; exceptional values.
' Plymouth price $3.50.
j; Boys' CLOTHING^
Hard to find a day that doesn't bring with it new offerings of
interest in this Boys' Clothing Store. From Monday to Saturday
there's an unbroken succession of news of important happenings that
concern all mothers of sturdy, growing boys.
Special Thursday. £5 —Boys' vest suits, ages 9to 16, for graduation and
confirmation, blues and blacks, fancy worsteds and tweeds, very swell and a vast variety
the $6.50 kind. ' ...
•Special-Thursday, £3.50 —Boys' 2-piece knee pant suits, ages 8 to 16
years, for confirmation and other dress occasions, in blues and blacks, in serges and
cheviots; good $5.00 values. Special for Thursday, $3.50.
Boys' 50c Balbriggan Underwear, all sizes, 25c
Boys' $1.00 Jersey Sweaters, 50c.
. Boys' 75c Waist and Blouse, 50c.
Boys' $2.00-$1.50 Star Blouse Waists at % price.
At The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth a.r\d Nicollet.
One, two, three rubs; a few
SILVER POLISH g
makes Silver look like new.
Sample teut !f yon say so. 30 Cliff St., Xew York.
WSen gen patronize
Tiic Norm American
You encourage competition
and foster a Minneapolis
BftruDW oonc' SB south
rwtLnnir DKU&, ithSTttEET.
STEAM DYE HOUSE.
General Dry Cleaners and Dyers.
A PARDON FOR MCKENZIE
FLICKER/TAIL EDITORS OX RECORD
Small of Devils Lake Elected Presi
dent—-Yorth Star Daily Men
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D,, May —At the banquet
given jointly to the members of the
North Star Daily association and the
North Dakota Press association, Presi
dent H. C. Plumley of the former presided,
and the welcome address'was delivered by
Mayor Johnson. Editor Hunt of Mankato
responded in behalf of the North Star
and President Kent of the North Dakota
association made a neat little speech.
Short addresses were made by Alderman
Roberts of Fargo, Alderman Anheier of
Fargo, Editor Jewell of Bismarck, Editor
McDonald of St. Cloud, Dr. Kelsey of
White Rock, S. D., and Editor Wardwell
of Pem'bina. -
The editors were taken for a drive over
the city in the afternoon. The agricul
tural college and the resident portion of
the city was visited. The, North Star
association continues its session to-day
and a great deal of routine business is
being disposed of.
The North Dakota editors devoted their
time last night to adopting resolutions
defending the name of and petitioning for
a pardon for Alex MeKenzie, and to tak
ing the preliminary action for organizing
a North Dakota Publishers' association.
The different committees were appointed
and S. J. Small of Devils Lake was elected
president; Phil H. Shortt, Devils Lake,
secretary; F. Potter, Casselton. first vice
president; Ed A. Smith, Oakes, second
vice president. The executive committee
is composed of Fred Falley, Wahpeton;
E. H. Kent, Lakota, and W. C. Taylor,
ON THE AGGRESSIVE
lowa Insurance Men Organize to
Dcs Moines., lowa, May 15. —Fifty fire
insurance men representing practically
all the companies doing business in lowa,
organized yesterday for a campaign to in
fluence insurance legislation in the next
meeting of the general assembly. Three
things will be asked: First, the repeal
of the anti-compact; second, the repeal
of laws making unjust discriminations
against foreign companies, taxing them
314 per cent and American companies only
2 per cent; third, suppression of an ex
pected repetition 06 an attempt to pass a
valued policy law.
The state was divided into thirty-eight
districts, and one agent was assigned to
each, in which he will do political work
from now until the legislature convenes.
An executive committee was named. \
Curious Results When Coffee Drink
ins Is Abandoned.
' It Is almost as hard for an old coffee
toper to quit the use of coffee as it is for
a whisky or tobacco fiend to break off,
except that the coffee user can quit coffee
and take up Postum Food Coffee without
any feeling of a loss of the morning bev
erage, for when Postum is well boiled and
served with cream, it is really' better in
point of -flavor than most of the coffee
served nowadays, and to the taste of the
connoisseur it is like the flavor of fine
A great transformation takes ■ place in
the body within ten days or two weeks
after coffee is left off and Postum Food
Coffee used, for the reason that the poi
son to the nerves has been discontinued
and in . its place is taken a liquid that,
contains the most powerful elements of
It Is easy to make this test and , prove
these statements' by changing from coffee
to Postum Food Coffee.
GRAND COUNCIL OF U. C. T.
Fargo la Planning: to Entertain Over !
Seven Hundred Delegates. \
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., May 15.—Chairman Whit
worth of the committee on entertainment
announces that there will be from 500 to
700 delegates here May 24 and 25 to at
tend the grand council of the U. C. T.
The Duluth council has sent word there
will be 100 members from the zenith city,
accompanied by a band of twenty-two
pieces, and they will come prepared to
whoop things up. Twin city traveling
men -will be her in great numbers and the
South Dakota knights of the grip are
planning a special train. The entertain
ment committee is hustling to arrange
everything to give the visitors a good
The special program provides for three
business sessions in the two days. There
will be a drive over the city the first
afternoon, followed by a banquet. A
large contingent of ladies is expected and
arrangements have been made to give
them a good time.
Winnipeg is understood to want the next
grand council meeting and sentiment here
is decidedly favorable to the Canadian
LAC QUI PARLE— Norwegians will
celebrate their independence day. May 17.
About 500 people will be present.
WARREN—Rev. M. L. Hutton, pastor of
the First M. E. church, has accepted a call
from the Congregational church of Brainerd.
WlNONA—Congressman Tawney has ac
cepted an invitation to deliver the principal
address at the Winona Memorial Day exer
cises in Wincna.
LUVERNE— Hawes and L. J. Phil
brick have been notified of their appointment
as oil inspector and boiler inspector, respect
ively, for this county.
TWO HARBORS— first vessels to arrive
from lower lake ports were the steamer Vic
tory and barge Constitution. The docks are
full of ore and yards full of loaded cars.
FARIBAULT—The school for the deaf will
close for vacation on June 4 and the school
for the blind June 12. All three state schools
will have exhibits at the Buffalo exposition.
RED LAKE FALLS—The residence of Pro
fessor Whiteley was burned.— high school
will this year turn out its first graduates.
They are Elizabeth McNorthney, Bessie Hunt
and Josephine Kaus.
GLENCOE—Christopher Hanson, a well-to
do farmer of Bergen township, was gored to
death by an infuriated bull.—Mrs. A. Zenda
of Rich Valley township committed suicide
by taking Paris green.
MILACA— special school election to
vote on $15,000 bonds for building a new
sehoolhouse resulted in favor of the propo
sition.—The frame of the Foley Bean Lumber
company's new sawmill is nearly completed.
BEMIDJI—Carver Brothers have finished
their season's drive, landing 20,000,000 feet
of logs in Lake Plantagenet from Schoolcraft
river. The drive lasted twenty-one days,
whereas last year seventy-two days were re
DULUTH—The steamer Mark Hopkins was
libeled by W. E. Perry, who claims damages
of $6,500, alleged to have been sustained when
at work loading lumber.—The strike of the '
lumber pliers is practically lost The mills
have brought in some men and others are to
come. - v
SOUTH DAKOTA *~
LENNOX— Ex-Congressman John A. Pick
ler, of Faulkton, has consented to deliver the
Memorial Day address here.
CLEAR LAKE— H. Tandy caused the
arrest of C. J. Ronald, editor of the Courier,
alleging criminal libel. Ronald gave bond
for appearance Friday.
DE SMET—Mrs. John Doyle was taken to
the Yankton insane asylum. During the
absence of her husband, two weeks ago, she
set fire to their home.
BRIDGEWATER—W. H. Baldwin, formerly
of this place, has struck it rich in' the Texas
oil fields. When he removed to Texas he
bought over 600 acres of oil land at 12.50 an
acre. His land is now worth about $27,000
SIOUX —Charles, 7-year-old son of
C. W. Jordan, a farmer, was Instantly killed
in a runaway.—State's Attorney Scott lodged
information charging manslaughter against
Miss Augusta Jenson, a domestic, who is
alleged to have drowned an illegitimate
MARSHALLTOWN— grand lodge of the
A. O. U. W. renominated Will N. Narvis,
of Muscatine, grand master workman. There
was no contest.
SIOUX CITY—An order for eleven cars of
seed corn has been received by a Sioux City
company. This is said to be the largest of
the kind ever given.
MOVILLE—B. B. Mitchell left his home
two weeks ago to go to a Sioux City hospital
for medical treatment. Since he left nothing
has been heard of him.
TONY—The stave and heading mill of the
John Helen company, at Kennan, burned.
Loss, $2,00 i. no insurance. The company
will rebuild. ' .
PRAIRIE DU CHIEN—A young boy named
Chaska found a pearl in a shell. It weighed
twenty-two grains and he sold it for $10 per
grain, or $220. . .
NEENAH— Miss Theda Clark, one of the
largest owners in the Kimberly & Clark Pa
per company, an heiress to $2,000,000, was
married to W. C. Peters, of Goshen, Ind.;-v;
STANLEY—The special election to vote
upon the proposition to bond the. city for
$15,000 for waterworks and sewers resulted
; in favor of the proposition by thirty ma
\ jority. .
WEST SUPERIOR—The case of Cody &
Addis against the Red Cliff Lumber company
is on trial in superior court. The plaintiffs
want $17,000 for money alleged to be due on a
ELLSWORTH—Theodore Carlson, 22 years
of age, of El Paso, Wis., committed suicide
Iby hanging himself.— Paul '■ C. . Hendricks of
I El Paso.-fell dead Immediately, after saving
< his family effects from a destructive fire.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL.
N, P. FIGHT IS OVER
Both Factions Manifest a Spirit of
MORGAN HAS MOST OF STOCK
Union I'atlUo to Be Protected in the
Matter of the Burlington
New York, May 15.—The fight for the
control of the Northern Pacific railroad
hue ceased. The contending parties have
practically agreed on terms for au amica
ble settlement of their differences, and
although the details are yet to be ar
ranged, there is scarcely room for doubt
that a satisfactory outcome will be
reached within a short time.
A spirit of conciliation has been mani
fested by the Kuhn, Loeb-Harrima» syn
dicate and the representatives of J. Pler
pont Morgan, who have been acting
under the instructions of their chief la
London. Jacob H. Schiff and Mr. H&rri
man Informed Robert Bacon of J. P.
Morgan & Co. that as they held about 40
per cent at the common and preferred
stock of the Northern Pacific shares
pledged to them they were in position to
vote a majority of all the company's
outstanding stock at the next annual
election in October.
Mr. Morgan and the interests connected
with him admittedly hold a majority of
the Northern Pacific common stock. The
present board of directors is strongly a
Morgan board, and it has the power to
retire the preferred stock at par. Should
such a retirement be ordered the voting
power of the holdings of the Harriman
syndicate would be reduced to a minority.
The situation was ripe for a bitter and
protracted fight, but by mutual consent
the chief parties in interest have deter
mined to eliminate personal rivalries and
settle all differences on the communlty
of-interest plan. This determination was
arrived at immediately after communica
tion had been opened up between New
York and Mr. Morgan in London.
The settlement of his contest for con
trol of the Northern Pacific, it is asserted
on excellent authority, will include a sat
isfactory provision for the protection of
the interests of the Union Pacific and all
railroads affected by the leasing of the
Burlington to the Great Northern and
the Northern Pacific companies. E. H.
Harriman communicated with J. Pierpont
Morgan by cable to-day and In the after
noon, when questioned aljout Northern
Pacific control he said:
In my own opinion everything will be all
right. I have no statement to make, but I
don't think there will be any more trouble.
Xo Plain Sailing Between London
and X. Y. Stock Exchanges.
London, May 15.—A crisis of the
gravest kind threatens the relations be
tween the New York and London stock
exchanges. Monday's action of the board
of directors of the London exchange has
undoubtedly precipitated it. There is a
general feeling around Capel Court to
day that things cannot possibly go on
much longer in the present fashion.
For some time past there has been a
growing discontent throughout all sec
tions of commercial England at the in
creasing grasp of trade by Americans.
This has been reflected in a hundred dif
ferent ways, but most of all In the trans
actions in American stocks between Lon
don and New York.
The climax came more suddenly than
was anticipated, owing to developments
of such colossal conflicting Interests in
Northern Pacific as the sudden squeeze
last week exposed. London woke up to
find that what Morgan, Hill, Harrlman and
Kuhn, Loeb & Co. are credited with hav
ing between them done as bears in Wall
street, they could just as easily do as
bears in Capel Court. Hence the semi
panic which Monday's carry-over awaited
London —a state of feeling which Mor
gan and Kuhn, Loeb & Co. did all in
their power to relieve, but which the
governors of the London stock exchange
turned into such an unfortunate direc
"When everybody was looking forward
to a squeeze in Northern Pacific, Mor
gan at once declared he was prepared
to lend any shares due him .at "even,"
which is the official mode of saying that
those who owed his firm stock would not
be called upon for it at present. Later
in the day Kuhn, Loeb & Co. cabled to
the same effect.
In spite of this offer, however, the di
rectors of the stock exchange saw fit to
fix the settling price for the stock at 35
points under the actual market price, and
at the same time suspend the rule as to
the peremptory, buying in. of sold stock
which could not be delivered, or had not
been arranged in the carry-over. The re
sult has been .that the entire American
section of the market has been practically
"There are thousands of shares yet uncon
tangoed," said the Westminster Gazette last
night, "and banks are shy of granting any
facilities. This means that to-morrow either
the uncontangoed shares moist be taken up—
that is, if they are ready for delivery, which
is more problematical—or the shares must be
bought in against the bears. Should the com
mittee allow such a thing there may be a
dozen repetitions of the squeeze in Northern
Pacific. On the other hand, the. bears In
other American stocks have reason to com
plain if, owing to the discrimination by the
directors, they are allowed to go by the
board, while the bears in Northern Pacific are
allowed to repudiate their deals with impu
nity. Where the tangle will end nobody can
say to-night. Where they would like it to
end is another matter, and one on which it is
not difficult to give an opinion."
Northern Pacific Control.
New York, May 15.—One of Mr. Harri
man's associates, in explaining the situa
So far as the control of . Northern Pacific
stock is concerned, the following may - be
given on the authority of certain Harriman
interests: Kuhn, Loeb & Co. own a majority
of the stock, as shown by actual certificates,'
including common and preferred. Morgan &
Co. own a majority of the common stock. It
is possible for the preferred stock of Northern
Pacific to be retired next January. Should
this be done the majority of Kuhn, Loeb &
Co. would be wiped out and Morgan & Co.
would be in control. The annual election of
Northern Pacific officers occurs in October.
Should it be held at that time, and should
present ownership be unchanged, the Kuhn-
Loeb interest would win, but should, as the
result of legal action, the election be de
ferred until after the Ist of January, Morgan
& Co. would win.
One More Vessel Between Oregon
Portland, Ore., May 15.—The Knight
Companion, the third steamer of the Port
land and Oceanic company's ' eastern line,
was to-day turned over to the charterers
at Hongkong. She will reach Portland
about June 18 and sail for the Orient ten
days later. A large cargo .of flour and
cotton is awaiting the Indrapura, another
vessel of the Portland line. which will
arrive her Saturday. Officers of the com
pany state that trade with the- Orient has
greatly, improved since China has mani
fested a willingness to settle the claims
of the powers.
Telephone your wants to No.' 9, either
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money in. .
Bute of Parma»
Try one to-day. -
Carey Roofing better than metal, ■ pitch
and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Apply Satin-Skin Cream, then., use
I Satin-Skin; Powder. . Result, .ra > beautiful
1 Satin-Skin Powder. Result, a beautiful
satin skin complexion. Only 25c. Olson's.
r~Tea~Room7l HAM HI flQAll'Q I Mailorders |!
sphcaus^rth, IIIIIIIIL UU U H J| Promptly Filled;!
j Boast Beef f|ff" WmW ■• ■« ■IMP ■ ■ Atthespecial
BaJcedChick- J^fifk!; THIRSDAY BARGAINS, i prices advertised in I
IsiliiilHißiDAY BARGAINS., Ll±O
rf%.. Wash Goods, Mi II in Am dMfrk - *» Say Sale of
TV? Dimities, Lawns —200 new Mil W £&. Rloolr DnHinnofc?
]W" styles open for Thursday— Hwß 9SHBHB^7B Iff Y»*D DloWk
light and dark colors, pretty UAIM El HAD (T^^^ME^^it^^ A-»A' Main ETlaav Ahhav
iSSi|sS figures and stripea; on special MAIN FLOOR. jMpW^&3^ l¥^M rIOOr f fifinSXi
♦fe^T^S* tabl^ 3 fordS-|Gffl|l For Thursday we will wft/TJ?^** &?^fi\ Women's black Bateen Pet-
onf day fi^— dfa have wonderful hat WlS^^Jrt WffMR ticoats, made with a deep
Wi'aSiftl y> per H values. fc3t-3w?Sf V |M Spanish flounce.tucked and
tMmitu. Lawns-200 new gffl 1 1 Wafq *li ***<£-& wiXr 1 I trimmed with ruffles, made
pen fur Thursday IVI 111111191 ¥ fng DlttCK reiUCOcUS
1 dark colors, pretty ifUif CI AAD JsSmSM&HZWSBi \*f'< Main Flaap Rhhav
ndstripes;on special MAIN FLOUR, MBpffls2sM m^m riOQr, janneXi
•"" dk 4Fm 1 For Thursday we will W(?k& *' y^sff Hnm\ Women's black sateen Pet
■ hay« wonderful hat W^XT^^W rFfffr^Y ticoats, made with a deep
3er B values fcSfc -<W^J I 'J\'\ Spanish flounce,tucked and
■ Batiste^lOO pieces KO Trimmed Hats nil ** *l life . \ilis: 1 \ trimmed with ruffles,
Batiste-100 pieces new and fresh, trimmed & t ?&& -IHO ) on French y°ke- Thurßday
?W^*j»fli Figured Batiste and dotted in chiffons and flowers. (^Pk > wTPT) \ NHP^A/ «fl^ A £ffi& ■■
I ».^' «*? Swisses, all new styles, on sale Thursday's sale price, csp"jts2f" >^ Bn*T S Vl *If IV ■ J7 ®^l
Thursday, .yard -^ » Wv' /)^ lllV I 1 fljf %ff
\&&°3&^^*ss&i%r* tength8 t 2tol2ydß Jaiu " %»Mwfl ffill^r^ worth S2. Thursday,
\3tf&fe^v '.''r black crysanthemums, all tH ■■a 9 T^ fj KB 2*B
figures, worth and «sc; O"7 1 tf^ oX at per bunch, . |V V , *|J ■■ W
choice, Thursday, at, per M *^ R O@a I x* Special sale of the McGee adjustable yoke
yard......;................ M& la * . ==z====:^z=^:=r Skirt—A handsome mercerized black Italian
40c Organdies 25c-50 pieces fancy, figured Or- 7jii:«i m~i»l~ >^«v cloth petticoat, trimmed with a deep accordion
gaudies with silk stripes, reg- i^n SHirt W&ISIS. ■ J^^\ plated °UCe ' finished with small ruffle ' strap
ular value 40c. Thursday ■■ I ! ,«*. " ««*OIO. /KSIV/tnihrv Ped seams; the patent yoke gives a smooth fit
only, per yard, *Ca *% M* Shirt Waists-made j£eX2\Wl) JnTover hipTac dt^ ff% WA &%
at.! fciVV of linen, color, lawn «fl*sf \§ / / fnd over hipsac- «T ■» M_VL
front and back elabor- ( \IA I 'ual luf «3-50- £L ■ ■*■■■
.- ~^T" ately tucked, new bishop /55^^ ■ * \ Special at n^wr
1 O Bargains !98C if«\ Continued
1 Iriflll Bargains "!;ifOC B QOl&tinued,
BESB. cSkS; SSS P2V Our Great Sale of
leable and steel dl(f 41^^ /T^ * lICuA Iw
trimmings, hardwood slats, patent bolts, linen values »p |^M ■- at IVIIHVV «r IV
faced, full covered tray with deep bonnet ior..."^i^ niwir V -_■__■_ __ ___ '-^±
box, extra large box^f^ g^ . /^gV mi " Second Floor. KB* IVI l>i AN I <3»
and well made, 36 UT &m y■ B Ha^ . = _ _ -*■•■'■ j*% ■
inch, special, at «^afeMa M ?QiBS __, , „ . c„- ♦■ -i Ail Remnants of Black and Color
«* N^^»*^m» WomeilS VeStS. vSS&T*' ed Dress Goods are Offered
Special bargains at $4, $6, $8 and $10. Wo men's 50c Silkene Vests, low neck and no ;, Thursday at
i ' ' '•"' ' sleeves, or short sleeves— ffifa m ■■«■ esa mß#Pimk
Fnrniture Department. .'.::'"." §EJ^'*r?.f!! wwC HALF MARKED
iir^mfPHMT Women'sSOcs^uJvTst? 1'00' _ REMNANT PRICE
vSS^K "^=^B^% Women's 50c spun silk vests, M
-gH^UgdLHBMHM If 1 slightly soiled. Special for ™M K^ ===============z===============:
91 I I slightly soiled. Special for /.ll" «wu-i n J M• «
i^^^^^^Si 1 Thursday *■ %* 1* Wlllte GOOdS. ""^oT
llW^^^^^^ll i Women's 25c extra size jersey ribbed Vests, high India Lawns _ 4o inch wide, fine <&& 4
P«fe^^^^^|| I ] neck, long or short sleeves gfa sheer India Lawn regular 12V , C VJ B
Hi 1 MEVa hs°p r 6 LT«or IHe ff^VST'"" *"""■ OZC
Sra Thursday ■ •" * J
</ ,^_ .■_, . ----- ■ — x or '" Imported Piques—We have just received a large
100 Sewing Tables like cut ESS pa Two for 35c assortment of fine imported Piques, part of a job
all hardwood, with yard £ f®^ (*& Women's Hose - Women's *** mm lot we purchased much be- jb|
m, 6-n S fUhit °TW«,^v g nnW /OC lace lisle hose, in black, blue, 25c ow the market value, your 124 c
Sl.oO table. Thursday only t£ *&V VfcSP purple &^ cardinal _ a bar . jg^Jgm gj c ho ice of these 18c and 20c fcj J^ AHS
Furnituro Dept. Full of Bargains. gain-pair , ■■ W Qualities, for per yard ...... ■ mmi **
Paris—Captain Robillot, who pacified Tebad
province. Africa, which has been acquired
by France, is the hero of the day.
St. Petersburg—Six hundred and fifty-two
houses and 190 ships have been destroyed
at Breslin, province of Warsaw. Loss, 11,000,
Madrid—At a cabinet council It was de
cided to grant Catalonia and other provinces
a certain amount of decentralization in ad-
London —The Morgans, Rothschilds and one
or two other houses readily advanced loans
yesterday at 5 per cent In order to assi«
operators over settlement.
San Domingo—The revolt In the provinces
of Moca and Le Vega has proved a failure.
The operations of government troops led by
Vice President Vasque have been success
Yokohama—The birth of an heir to the
throne of Japan has caused such manifesta
tions of public joy as has never before been
known even among this eminently festive
Manila—<The military court sentenced Com
missary Sergeant Woodcock to dismissal from
the army and three years' imprisonment.
He was found guilty of having Improperly
disposed of government stores.
Peking—Yesterday eight American soldiers
robbed a jeweler's shop In the British sec
tion of thirty-four watches and a number of
ornaments. Their action is regarded as more
disreputable than the former looting.
Cape Town—ln an address to the St.
George's society Sir Gordon Sprigg, prime
minister of Cape Colony, declared emphat
ically that there was not a vestige of truth
In the report of ministerial dissensions.
Berlin—Some time ago Herr Krupp bought
a coal mine in Westphalia belonging to the
coal syndicate. The latter refused to allow
Krupp to have the output of the mine and
consequently he instigated suit against the
coal syndicate. The case has been decided
Pretoria—The number of burghers who are
surrendering is rapidly increasing. These
men state that the Boers are worn out by
the incessant movements of the British
troops. A majority of the burghers who have
surrendered are without horses and all are
half starved and poorly clad.
Vienna—The newspapers here print a sen
sational story of a plot to kidnap the Sultan
of Turkey. It was the intention of the con
spirators to arrange for a declaration that his
majesty was Insane, and then to keep him
secretly confined, and to proclaim his younger
brother, Mohammed Beshad, sultan in his
Manila—Detectives and local police have
captured and broken up an American band of
brigands who have been operating in the
province of Pampanga. George Raymond,
Ulrich Rogers and Oscar Mushmiller have
been captured, and Andrew Martin, Peter
Heise, George Muhn and two others are still
being pursued. This band committed out
rages, criminal assaults, robbery and mur
Have you rented your fiat? A Journal
want ad will do it.
DEER PARK HOTEL,
Deer Park, Md., Most Delightful
Summer Resort of the AJlejjlie
Swept by mountain breezes, 2,800 feet
above sea level. Absolutely free from
malaria, nay fever and mosquitoes.
Reached without change of cars from all
principal cities via Baltimore & Ohio
railroad. Every modern convenience.
Rooms en suite with private baths. Elec
tric Lights, Long-distance Telephone,
Elevator, Turkish Baths, Swimming Pools,
Golf Links, Tennis Courts, Bowling
Alleys, Magnificent Drives, Complete
Livery Service. Annapolis Naval Academy
Band. Hotel remodeled with additional
conveniences. All cottages have been
taken for the season. Open from June
22 to Sept. 30.
For rates and information, address W.
E. Burwell, Manager, care Queen City
Hotel, Cuniberland, Md., until June 1.
After that time, Deer Park, Garrett
Manufacturing Industries Wanted.
Substantial inducements are being of
fered for manufacturing or other indus
tries at several points on the lowa Cen
tral Railway where there are good fa
cilities and natural advantages. Parties
seeking new location should communicate
with George S. Batty, general passen
ger and ticket agent lowa Central rail
way, MarsoalltowD, lowa.
IN A NUTSHELL
Washington—Mrs. Gage, wife of the secre
tary of the treasury, who has been 111 for
some time, Is reporter to be In a serious
Toledo, Ohio —Former President Cleveland,
who Is flß&ing at Middle Bass, is having
poorer luck than usual. Two other anglers
have made bigger catches.
New York—W. Bourke Cockran Is the re
cipient of a distinguished honor at the hands
of Roman Catholic Archbishop Corrigaa, in
the conferring of the Lataere medal.
Oklahoma —G. B. Stone, a prominent real
estate dealer, shot Elmer E. Luke, another
real estate dealer, fatally wounding him.
The men quarreled over a real estate trans
Oklahoma —A strong movement la on foot
to have the general land office set aside part
of the Wichita mountains, near here, for a
national park, to be ten miles square and to
contain 64,000 acres.
Pittsburg—Fifteen millions in bonds of the
Carnegie company, the launching of which
signalized to practical close of the famous
business quarrel of Andrew Carnegie and H.
C. Frlck, have been burned.
New York —Official announcement is made
of the formation of a company to purchase
and control the cotton duck trade, to be
known as the United States Cotton Duck
company. It will have |25,000,000 capital.
Chicago—Delirious from the ravages of ery
sipelas and bractlcally blind, "Billy" Rice,
the old-time minstrel, has been taken from
the National Hotel to the county hospital.
His friends say there is little hope for re
Hamilton, Ohio—President John H. Thomas
of the Oxford university for women, has ten
tendered his resignation. The office of presi
dent will be abolished and Miss Fannie Ruth
Robinson, the present dean, will become the
executive head of the institution.
Chattanooga—H. Clay Evans, commissioner
of pensions, has arrived here. He declared
the report that he was to be appointed
minister to Japan is absolutely without
foundation. He also denied that he is to
succeed Charles Emory Smith as postmaster
Washington—Though China has practically
accepted the demands of the powers for an
indemnity of $337,000,000, Special Commis
sioner Rockhill has been Instructed by the
acting secretary to work for a reduction of
this amount. It is evident to the officials
that these efforts will be barren of results.
Washington—The immigration officers in
charge or the bureau here are surprised by
the amount of Chinese. Immigration con
stantly coming* across the Canadian frontier.
Within a week, the government has had
locked up for deportation along the border
east of Detroit more than 200 Chinamen who
came across in violation of the law.
New Orleans—Philip Schumacker, paying
teller of the Teutonia Bank, was shot in a
leg while at work in the bank counting the
cash, previous to a meeting of the finance
committee. He said he was attacked and
fired on by two men, and tha* he had re
turned the fire. The police have been unable
to find any trace of the thieves. An exam
ination of the books seems to point to a
shortage of $18,000.
Washington—Admiral Bradford, chief of the
naval bureau of equipment, has given out an
extract from the report of the board which
has Investigated the question of transmitting
messages by wireless telegraphy. It recom
mends that the system be adopted by the
navy for transmission of messages between
distant points, and that two stations be
established where officers and men may be
trained in the science.
Chicago—A story was circulated in Engle
wood that Dowie's branch Zlon was to be
blown up, the motive being, presumably, to
express forcibly the indignation of the oitl
zens over the death of Mrs. Judd. "Dt."
John Alexander Dowie deserted his best
friend and right-hand man, and, fearing mob
violence, refused to attend the funeral of
Mrs. H. Worthington Judd, whose life was
sacrificed on the altar of "Dowieism" in
order to perpetuate the strange creed which
places a ban on medical aid.
New York—Mrs. Eliza A. Frost is suing
Robert A. Pinkerton, the detective, and the
Brooklyn Jockey Club for $50,000 damages
for alleged false arrest and assault and bat
tery. She told at her trial how she was
imprisoned in a caboose at the Brighton
Beach race track. Her husband, some time
ago, recovered a $50,000 verdict against Pink
erton and the club on a similar complaint.
Mrs. Frost and her husband were in a car
riage watching the races. Pinkerton, who
was guarding against tips being sent out to
poolrooms, accused them of flashing signals
and made the arrest.
Washington—The corrections and charities
convention elected the following officers:
President, Timothy Nicholson, Richmond,
Ind.; vice-presidents, B. T. Janney, Washing
ton, D. C.; Franklin MacVeagh, Chicago;
Thomas Mulry, New York; Jose M. Berrli,
Havana, Cuba; Jose F. Godoy, Washington;
general secretary. Homer Folks, New York;
assistant secretaries, Amos W. Butler, In
dianapolis; Miss Mary L. Bertwell, Cam
bridge, Mass.; Charles P. Kellogg, Water
bury. Conn.; W. H. McLain, St. Louis; Lee
K. Frankel, New York; treasurer, A. D.
Crosier, Grand Rapids, Mich.; official re
porter and editor, Mrs. Isabel C. Barrows,
Washington—The monthly statement of Im
ports and exports of the United States shows
that during April, 1901, the imports of mer
chandise amounted to $76,750,982, of which
$36,461,728 was free of duty. The whole
amount is $1,000,000 In excess of the imports
of April, 1900. The exports of domestic mer
chandise during April aggregated $120,780,590,
an increase of $2,000,000.
If you need a servant use Journal
Tour best cigar. The kins of Us class.
lllanctonka Train* via 'The Mil
Commencing Monday, May 13, cottagers'
train, Minnetonka to Minneapolis and re
turn, daily except Sunday, will be run as
follows: :;:^:~-:.''i -v:'; '■: • .
Leave Minnetonka 7:45 a. m.
Arrive Minneapolis 8:80 a. m.
Leave Minneapolis 6:30 p. m.
Arrive Minnetonka ..............6:15 p. m.
. • ' -" . ■ ' ■ ■•• ■ •l ■ ■
Going Out West?
Then consult the Minneapolis. & St.
Louis agents. Get . the best service,
quickest route and lowest rates. A great
Do you want a roof that will never leak?
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
MINISTER ARNOLD'S LETTER
Dr. Greene's Nervura Built Up His System And
Restored His Energy. He Says: "Publish
■:; This Letter For Others' Good."
When you are run down with over- gilffflr
work and mental strain, the world is a .rffl^Sß:^^^
dark and dreary place. Lassitude and .HflM BzfflpS^
weariness have possession of you. Every /4H mS^§KK^^^^
morningl you wake unreireshed. Your . jgglfißp»*^Uit^jjßßE||«^ '..
blood is thin and impure. You do not _ ... JH Wf * Eualsiiw^
get the benefit of your food. Your appe- Mk >o;i JBrall §«&
tite has gone from you and the whole ■4B hL^-^^ wnBBIMBwBL '■■
machinery of existence is out of order. Mt fflPsf *^iSL wi EHtt
Do you realize that when the blood 3sßß&Sßßrf.(*&* MaffSmmßflu
is foul, there is a steady infusion of MM a jW>t JffiS U
poison into the muscle and fibre of the nl WfSJWEL^Jt^kraSi '
body ? How can you look for strength \fm^mWffmUgSHk^M' ''
while this is going on ? ffiJSi fji
Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and lltosßM &«»
nerve remedy is the most potent mcdi- VK^^j^*?^flH^^fJrwf •
cine for this distressing condition known Vpf^fe >,Wm. i^T"fßaH '^ ' Wsj
to the world to-day. It is almost mar WE Br--LJraf W
velous in its operation and there is no «BJ lfkw^jL\ Ef
mystery about it. It drives out foulness VJH W/JB)krJk\ Mr
by natural means, and without stimula-
promptly, with its help, to do their xHjfr 'Jxr
proper work of strengthening and drain- ~^^ _-taf^^^
ing the system. You are helped almost
instantly by it, and there is" a steady jajy # K. L. juaNOLD.
progress to absolute health. •_ ■ __ _«. .
~ Take new heart from the letter of Her. E. L. Arnold, Pastor M.E. Church,
Mooers, N.Y.;.whioh shows the way to vigor and strength:
"I have used Dr. Greene's Jfervura blood and nerve remedy for nervous
prostration and debility. I have used It frequently when in that exhausted
condition brought on \by overwork, and I count It a Tejy excellent ; remedy
for building up the system and restoring lost; energy. . I can and do recom
mend it to others, as a remedy of a very high order of merit. Mjr parmission
is given to publish this letter, with my photograph, for others' food."
Minister Arnold is a hard worker lin his field. Every hot» of his time
calls for some special effort of body "and mind. His letter contains a message
to all who are exhausted and worn out, all who are weak, prostrated and m.
Dr. Greene's Nervura is the true help for all such. It is Natarciß powerful
assistant and never shocks the system. Begin its use to-day, if yen are weak
or debilitated from any cause. The counsel.of Dr. Greene may be hadilroa
I Of charge, by all who call or write to him a* 33 W. Mth. SU. New York CUy.
To be Youn j
and beautiful with little time
and expense is told in our book
let, which also tells all about
the uses of
Woodbury's Facial Cream and
other toilet articles. It con
tains instructions, with illustra
tions, for massage, manicuring,
bathing, etc., etc.
VMtbuT'i FMikl Crust
earn ekip^d bees ud Unit.
This booklet will be sent free,
with a sample cake of soap and
tube of cream for a So stamp.
An>ew Jtrgcn 1 &.. S* fck, fctf.33 Otdtatl.t
Columbia. University Follows West
Point in Reform.
AW rorft Sun Spmlal ServUs*
New York, May 15.—As a result of tho
recent order of President Low that hazing
must cease, resolutions were passed by all
the classes of Columbia university yes
terday abolishing forever the time-hoaored
practice so far as the college domain was
If you need'a servant use Journal