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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 21, 1901, Image 3

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DEMANDS OF BOARDS
Are Canvassed in the Presbyterian
Ceneral Assembly.
SOME HEATED APPEALS ARE MADE
Exception Taken to the Charge That
Over 2,000 Churches Pail to
Help Home Missions.
Philadelphia, May 21.—The considera
tion of church board reports was contin
ued at to-day's session of the Presby
terian general assembly. The special or
ders were the reports of the committees
on home missions, aid for colleges and
church erection.
Every effort is being made by the as
sembly to dispose of all the routine mat
ters before debate on revision begins in
order that when the subject is aettled
there may be little unfinished business
to consider.
The report of the committee on home
missions, read by Rev. Dr. Hugh K.
Walker, chairman, contained numerous
recommendations, one of the most im
portant being an earnest commendation
of the proposed anti-polygamy amend
ment to the conßtitution of the United
States. In this connection the report
states:
We earnestly urge upon congress the im
portance of prompt action in this matter,
so that such an amendment may be submitted
to the stales before the Mormons gaiu the
balance of political power in any additional
■tales of the union.
The committee also recommended that
the church be asked to contribute during
the year not less than $550,000, of which
$500,000 is to be used for evangelistic
work; that as a means to secure this
amount and to signalize the centennial
year of the boani the presbyteries be re
quested to ask churches for two congrega
tional offerings to the board; that
churches, families and individuals be re
quested to make gifts for special objects,
such ac for furnishing a minister or a
teacher: that the moderator appoint a
committee of thirty 10 arrange for the
proper observance of the one hundredth
anniversary of the board of home mis
sions during the general assembly of 1902.
Dr. Walker made a strong appeal in be
half of home missions. He asserted that
foreign missions received so much atten
tion from the church that home missions I
suffered from neglect. Dr. Charles L.
Thompson of New York, secretary of the
board of home missions, followed with an
eloquent appeal for support.
Elder Ephriam Banning of Chicago, pre
cipitated a spirited debate by taking ex
ception to the statement in the report that
2,313 churches do not contribute directly
to the home mission board. He contended
that if a presbytery or synod supported
its own home missions, its work was equal
to that of other presbyteries and synodg
■which contributed directly. Rev. Dr.
James Vance of Chicago protested against
what he regarded as an aspersion on the
presbyt^cies which contributed to their
home missions. Numerous other commis
sioners were heard, and Dr. Walker ended
the discussion by agreeing to make an
amendment. The objectionable sentence
was eliminated and the report adopted.
A supplementary report from the com
mittee on relief asking the assembly to
Bon-concur in the recommendation of the
board that the home at Penh Amboy be
abandoned was adopted.
Rev. Dr. John Fox presented a report
In behalf of ihe American Bible Society.
The assembly adopted a resolution com
mending the society.
"SECRET SOCIETIES"
Restrictions May Be Modified by
Initt-il l'resbyterian t'hureb.
Dcs Moines, lowa. May 21. —The forty
third general assembly of the United
Presbyterian Church of North America
'will open here to-morrow with an address
by Rev. Dr. J. P. Sankey of Chester, X. V..
the retiring moderator. Three hundred
delegates will attend. The committee for
revision of creed probably will recom
mend that the restriction against secret
societies be modified and the rule against
a man marrying near relatives of his wife
be abolished. The consideration of these
changes will be the chief "work of the as
sembly.
DOWNING DOWIE
Illinois Courts May Give the ( liarla-
tan a Setback.
Hew Tork Sun Special Service
Chicago. May 21.—1f the plans of Coro
ner Traeger do not fail the courts of
Illinois, and possibly the supreme court
of the United States, will in the near
future be asked to pass upon an entirely
new question in American jurisprudence,
and incidentally upon the disposition of
Uowie and Dowieism. It is the decision
of the problem whether a state may pro
tect its citizens against folly by making
medical attendance in certain emergen
cies, particularly in connection with the
birth of children, compulsory.
Coroner Traeger had a long conference
yesterday with States Attorney Deneen,
and when it was over he announced that
he intended to carry the case of Dowie as
high as it could be taken, and that he
"would not cease his efforts till everything
possible had been done to compel the high
priest of Ziou to end his traffic in Chi
cago.
The feeling against Dowie is growing in
intensity and the officials investigating
the deaths of Mrs. Christensen and Mrs.
Judd have made up their minds that there
■hall be no miscarriage of justice in put
ting the blame where it belongs.
EVIDENCE OF DELUGE
Prof. Wright Kind* What He Thinks
Indisputable Indications.
*"•«■ York Sun Special Service.
Xew York, May 21.—Professor George
Frederick Wright, LL. D., of Oberlin col
lege, who has lately returned from a sci
entific trip through Siberia and western
Asia, told the Congregational club at the
hotel St. Denis last evening that in his
journey he had found in Asia what he
considered some geological evidences of
the deluge. It was in the 'Loeff," or
fine glacial loam, similar to that of the
Missouri valley, which he found on the
Amur river and in Turkestan; and in the
conclusive evidence that there had been
ft period of vastly greater precipitation
In that region than at present and that
this had been since man had been on the
earth. He concluded that all men were
destroyed after the glacial snows melted,
except those in the ark.
CENT A HEAL.
Economy In Food.
"Ease In getting a meal and economy,
fere two important things," a lady teacher
•ays about the fully cooked food Grape-
Nuts. "I started in on Grape-Nuts be
cause It needed no preparation whatever,
and I wanted a little lunch before going to
bed, so I had cream and sugar ready and
a package of Grape-Nuts. Pouring a little
of the food Into a saucer I treated it with
good rich cream and a little sugar at
times, usually it was sweet enough.
I had a meal that satisfied hunger and I
began to sleep well nights. After a while
I concluded to make my breakfast of
Grape-Nuts and a little fruit rather than
go to the boarding-house. I found that I
began to improve very rapidly in health,
and my work became a pleasure.
I have made a most important discovery,
that is that I can have a meal served at
a cost of about one cent that is the most
nourishing meal that I have ever been
able to find, delicious in taste and a real
genuine "food cure' for stomach and bowel
troubles.
I have many friends using Grape-Nuts
Food regularly." This lady lives at Gros
beck, Ohio. Name given upon application
by the Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., at Battle
Creek, Mich.
Deputy's Fierce Fight With a Madman
Special io The Journal. .
Sisseton, S. D:, May 21.—An insane man by the n«fcue of George Jennings, resid
ing six miles northeast of this city, attacked Deputy Sheriff L* Bott with a razor.
The deputy stumbled and fell to the ground and instantly the madman was upon him,
razor in hand. The deputy's assistant came to the rescue and received an ugly cut
across the wrist. The crazy man was finally disarmed and ordered to surrender, but
refusing to do this, the deputy flred a charge of bird shot at him, wounding him in
,the hand and thigh, which caused him to throw up his hands. Jennings imagines
himself a Pinkerton detective and that It is his duty to arrest everybody in sight.
He was brought to this city, where his wounds were dressed.
IRON, STEEL AND TIN MEN
PORTEXTIOIS MEETING OPENED
Relation* of Workers \\ lth the Xew
I. S. Steel Corporation to Be
Determined.
Milwaukee, "Wis., May 21.—One of the
most important conventions in the history
of the Amalgamated Association of Iron,
Steel & Tin Workers met here to-day,
with about 250 delegates present. Im
mediately after the opening ceremonies
the convention went into secret session.
This convention will differ from others
of the same body in that it is expected
more matters of public interest will de
velop than ever before. The relations of
the organization with the recently organ
ized United States Steel corporation are
of vital importance to wage-workers in
general, and the eye 3 of the entire labor
world are now turned upon the conven
tion's actions.
It is probable that nothing will develop
during the lirst week of the convention,
or until after the reports of the commit
tees have been completed and placed be
fore the convention for its action.
HUMAN CHAIN
How a Chicago' Man ' Wan Rescued
From Drowning.
A"eu> York Sun Special Service
Chicago, May 21.—Forming a human
chain last night. Officer Thomas Malone
of the new city police station and three
men, Mandel Mendelsch, James Kelly and
Martin Corbott. succeeded in rescuing
James O'Donnell from the river. ;
O'Donnell is a brother of the two girls
who were accidentally drowned last Au
gust while boating in Washington park,
and was crossing the Thirty-fifth street
bridge when he fell Into the river. His
cries for help attracted the attention of
Officer Malone, who attempted to pull
him out, 'but failed, as he could not
reach him. Officer Malone called upon
Mendelsohn, and the latter, taking the
officer by the feet, lowered him at arm's
length from the bridge, but still the offi
cer could not reach O'Donnell.
Kelley then took hold of Mendensohn's
ankles and lowered both men, only to
find the officer was still six inches short
in his reach. Calling upon Corbett, who
is a big man, the men lost no time in
pressing him into service, making the
fourth link in the human chain. When
the men were again •• lowered Officer
Malone caught O'Donnell by the hair.
O'Donnell was taken to the county hos
pital in an unconscious condition by the
police, who had been summoned by Ma
lone after he reached the ground. All
four men were dizzy when rescued, and
complained of severe headaches.
CADETS DISMISSED
Action of Board of Officers at West
Point Approved.
Washington, May 21.—Secretary Root
has approved the action of the board of
officers at West Point which recommend
ed the dismissal of five cadets and the
suspension of six others. This sustains
the course of Colonel Mills and the other
officers in the recent disturbances at the
academy.
Colonel Mills, superintendent of the
military academy, had a long consultation
with the secretary of war to-day relative
to recent disorders among the cadets. The
papers in the cases of the cadets who have
been tried for offenses against the au
thorities have been in the departm-^t for
some time, but have not been acted upon.
Superintendent Mills explained the con
dition at the academy, insisting that
many of the published reports were exag
gerated. The present difficulty grows out
of the attempt to suppress hazing, and the
restrictions that have been made in this
direction since Colonel Mills became su
perintendent. The superintendent spoke
in the highest terms of the cadets and
thought it was only a question of a short
time before the customary conditions
would be resumed. The matter of disci
pline was in question and that must be
maintained.
DIPLOMATIC TILT
France and Portugal Apparently
Very Much at Onta.
Jmmc York Sun Special Service
Paris, May 21.—Despite official denials
several days ago and the assertion that
the return of the French ambassador to
Portugal was due to the illness of his
father, it is now admitted in official cir
cles that strained relations between
France and Portugal exist in such an
acute state that the presence of the
French embassador in Paris is in the na
ture of a cessation of diplomatic relations
on the part of France.
.Minister Deicasse is naturally preserv
ing discreet silence publicly, but has sent
a categorical note to thu Portuguese gov-'
ernment, which is not satisfactorily an
swered, the French government will im
mediately signify to Portugal the propri
ety of recalling the Portuguese minister
in Paris. M. De Sousa Rosa. An interpel
lation, it is said, is to be made in the
chamber on the subject of the strained re
lations as soon as M. Deicasse returns j
from Biarritz.
EVANGELIST CHALLENGED
Sam Jones May Take the Field of
So-Called Honor.
A'mo Torh Sun Special Servloe.
Savannah, Ga., May 21.—Evangelist Sam
Jones will receive a challenge to a duel.
At the tabernacle last night, while in the
midst of one of his sermons, he said it
was reported that the Germans were
mostly saloonkeepers. A German resi
dent "of Thunderbolt, a river suburb of
Savannah, was present, and did not take
at all well to the remarks of Mr. Jones.
And so he is arranging to challenge Sam
Jones. He wants the affair brought off in
a manner according to the code, and an
nounced that the duel will take place to
morrow. All Savannah is waiting ex
pectantly to hear the result of the chal
lenge.
TURKEY'S FEARS
Why the Porte In Making Prepara
tions to Fiffht.
2f*i4> York Sun Special «»tmm,
Rome. May 21.—Your correspondent
hears, on good authority, that the reason
for the sultan's steady preparations for a
contest of some sort, evidenced by his
constant dispatch of troops to the fron
tiers of Turkey, is the fact that the
powers have resolved to address a Joint
note to the Porte insisting on the immedi
ate application for articles 5 and 23 of the
treaty of Berlin, which relate to reforms
in Macedonia.
ALTMAN WILL SUE
Wife. Two Daughters and Mother
in-LHn l.oat on the Bon Voyage, i
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., May 21.—8. Altman of
Laurium, Mich., whose wife, mother-in
law and two daughters, were killed in the
destruction of the steamer Bon Voyage
last week, will sue the owners for heavy
damages. The boat belongs to W. H.
Singer of Duluth. A coroner's Jury laid
the blame for the fire that caused the
deaths upon the owners and crew. On this
vierdUct Altman will sue. He will ask
for $15,000.
THE- MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAD.
EXPERIMENT A SUCCESS
NORTH HIGH SCHOOL LUNCHES
■ ■ :'■''-■ '■''■' " '.' :■■'/•
Daily Routine Is Observed Without
Hitches—Cheap and Whole
■'.- some Lonchea.
The serving of lunches at the North
high school has proved to be most success
ful aufl every day a crowd of hungry
students swarm around the counter until
sandwiches and cookies have disappeared.
No great variety is offered, but the food
is wholesome and appetizing and just
what a student needs who has had his
breakfast hours before and whose lunch
eon is still some hours before him. Some
of the pupils of the North high school
come from Robbinsdale and Camden Place
and they have to breakfast early and lunch
late in order to attend school. It was for
the good of these pupils, who came three
or four miles, that the lunch counter was
opened.
Two lunches a day are served. One
during the morning session and a second
at noon for the pupils and the teachers
who remain for afternoon work. The
teachers in the Logan school take ad
vantage of the lunch counter at noon,
also. The receipts a day run from $6.50
to $8 or-$9, and the lunch counter is self
supporting.
A woman comes at S in the morning to
prepare the sandwiches, butter the cof
fee rolls and make the lemonade. She re
mains until 2 p. m., when everything is
cleared away. Just before thie bell rings
for recess the counter is wheeled out In
the hall. A committee of pupils serves
each week and the boys and girls don
white aprons and caps and take their
places behind the counter. Another bell
and the customers appear in groups of
half a dozen to a dozen.
Arrangements are very much simplified.
A committee is, in each room to sell tick
ets and a boy is stationed in the hall
with tickets for those who have not been
forehanded enough to secure them before
the hour. Prices are as reasonable as the
cost of material will allow. Sandwiches
and rolls are 2 cents apiece and lemonade
and milk 2 cents a glass. Home-made
cookies cost a penny apiece and bananas
are the same price as the rolls. Oranges
were sold for awhile, but when the price
of oranges went up it was found Imprac
ticable to sell them for such a small price
and bananas were substituted.
Luncheon for Two Cents.
A student can really get all the lunch
eon he needs for 2 cents, for the sand
wiches are generous in size and the rolls
are not small. The pupils make a volun
tary contribution of a penny apiece for
the purchase of spring water and about
fifteen gallons are used a day.
The committee in charge of the lunch
includes Miss Raphael Johnson, chairman;
Miss Hermine KonJg, treasurer; and Miss
Georgia Burgess, who has charge of the
tickets.
Professor Hobbs is delighted with the
experiment and expects to continue th£
work next year. It is just possible that
the menu will be increased, although the
serving of soup will entail extra expense
for plates and spoons. No tea or coffee
will be offered the young people, for the
object is to have the lunch wholesome,
not stimulating. Ice cream will be added
as soon as the weather grows warm and
will be served In glasses at 5 cents a
glass.
The pieman, who was largely responsi
ble for the lunch counter, still visits the
school, but only a few lonely pennies roll
into his hand instead of the hundreds
which used to jingle merrily together.
Senior Class Memorial.
The senior class has decided on its me
morial and will furnish the landing on the
left of the stairs, as the one on the right
is arranged, with a frieze of handsome
pictures. The evolution of the book will
be Illustrated in the center and on either
side will be appropriate pictures. The
schoolis very rich in memorials and the
gifts of the class of 1901 will add con
siderably to the attractive appearance.
THE WISE GIRLS AGAIN
SHIT OUT OF COUNTY JAIL
They Made a Practice of Visiting
the Institution Which Wax
Stopped.
The Wise girls have again attracted the
attention of officers of the law. Their
move this time has been toward the coun
ty jail, but, more fortunate than many
others, they have thus far not succeeded
in breaking into that institution for any
considerable length of time. On the con
trary, tbey have at last been shut out.
For some time past the girls have been
making almost daily visits to Captain
Alexander's sky parlors at the courthouse,
showing a morbid desire to see the pris
oners and to converse with some of them.
They were admitted for a time, but their
visits became so frequent as to become
annoying to Captain Alexander and he de
cided to put a stop to their visits. Con
sequently, when they made their appear
ance as usual this mornig, they were in
formed, to their dismay, that they could
not be admitted. They protested that
they were desirous of seeing certain pris
oners. But they protested in vain. The
officers told them they could not be ad
mitted, and, further, that it would be use
less for them to return.
POLITICS IF NECESSARY
.North Minneapolis Improvement As-
soeiatlon Means Business.
Preparations for a lively campaign are
being quietly prepared by the North Min
neapolis Improvement association, which
was organized some six weeks ago in order
to secure for the western portions of the
third and tenth warda certain benefits
which they say they have been deprived
of. The organization is in no sense politi
cal, but if it is necessary to enter politics
in order to achieve their ends the members
will not hesitate, for they believe that
their section of the city has been ignored
altogether too long, not only by the city at
large and its boards, but by their own
aldermen.
The first campaign of the association
will be to secure a new route for the
Emerson avenue trolley line. The plan
ie to have it carried down south on Emer
son from Twentieth avenue to Twelfth
avenue N, thence over to Fifth street and
thence down town. The need of another
north and south line in that part of the
city has been strongly urged, but the asso
ciation has laid the question on the table
for the present. Other projects will be
launched in a short time, however. The
officers of the association are: L. O.
Merriam, president; Arthur E. Bard well,
secretary, and W. J. Plank, treasurer.
Fred Lee Convicted.
The jury in the case of the state against
Fred Lee, who was charged with burglarizing
the residence of J. A. Chandler, 1725 Elev
enth avenue S, returned a verdict of guilty,
after being out about two hours. Thi3 was
the second trial of the case, the jury in the
first instance standing ten to two for ac
quittal. When the verdict was announced,
the wife of the prisoner almost fainted in the
corridor, and she was caught in the arms of
her husband, who consoled her as best he
could.
Miss Goodrich, a teacher in a southern
mountain school, is encouraging the
women in her vicinity to cultivate mad
der and Indigo.
NEAR AND YET FAR
Pierre and Fort Pierre Parted by
Quarantine.
LATTER'S EFFORTS TO RETALIATE
Local Health Officer Arraigned at n
Public Meeting (or Failure
to Do Hli Duty.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., May 21.— The smallpox
fright between Pierre and Fort Pierre has
reached an acute stage, all communica
tion between the two .towns being shut
off, so far as passengers are concerned.
The big herd of it,ooo cattle shipped in
here by "Scotty" Philips from Texas, was
allowed to pass quarantine by the Stan
ley county authorities, but a general and
rigid quarantine has been otherwise de
clared against Pierre which includes mer
chandise as well as persons. Arrange
ments have been made to pass the horses
which are now rounded up on the west
side of the river in readiness for the
horse sale which is to be held in Pierre
on. the 22d. Owners, but no attendants
will be permitted to come to Pierre with
the stock.
Fort Pierre people are smarting under
the quarantine restrictions and efforts to
retaliate against Pierre are being made.
An indignation meeting was held there
last week and Dr. Layery, their local
health officer, was severely arraigned for
having failed to take precautionary meas
ures sooner and for failing to keep up a
good quarantine now. The Chicago &
Northwestern railroad has been appealed
to for assistance in doing aay with the
Pierre quarantine on the threat that if
this is not done the range wool clip will
all be marketed at Chamberlain shipped
over the Milwaukee.
Dr. Ruble, local health officer at Pierre,
declares that if the people of Stanley
county had not persisted in violating the
quarantine laws he would not have made
the quarantine absolute, but that there
was no half way ground now. Only a few
days since State's Attorney Joseph Don
ohue of Fort Pierre, telegraphed Dr. Ed
wards, the superintendent of the state
board of health, that there was no quar
antine in Stanley county.
A wild rumor was in circulation that
two members of the state board of health
had come to town the night before for
the purpose of investigating the situation
and that the town of Pierre was to be
quarantined against all outside communi
cation, including railroad and mail con
nection with the east. These many ground
less reports have kept up the excitement,
which has no real foundation in the sit
uation, as there are no new cases of dis
ease to justify apprehension.
S. DAKOTA COLLEGE MEET
Events ou Track and Roxtrum Sched
uled for Mitchell.
Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D., May 21.—According to
reports received by the local college stu
dents who have charge of the arrange
ments for the oratorical and athletic in
tercollegiate contests, there will be at
least 500 college students in the city this
week. The athletic Contest begins Thurs
day morning at Athletic park, which has
been put in fine condition. The half-mile
track has been greatly improved and a
good ball ground has been laid out. The
athletic features will last two days.
There will be a strong rivalry between
Yankton, Brookings and Mitchell. Each
of these colleges have had professional
trainers.
The oratorical contest will be held in
the corn palace. The Brookings students
will arrive Wednesday evening on a spec
ial train over* the Omaha road, and will
bring 200 of their shouters. Huron stu
dents wili also arrive Wednesday with
their band, and in the evening will pre
sent '•Xiobe," which they have given at
Huron and other points.
SOUTH DAKOTA PYTHIANS
Eastern S. D. Member* Preparing
for a Pilgrimage to Lead.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. D., May 21.—Local
Knights of Pythias are looking-forward
with pleasure to the meeting of the grand
lodge, to be hsld at Lead on June 4, 5 and
6. The attendance from the eastern por
tion of the state will be large. The dele
gates east of the Missouri river will as
semble at Sioux City on Monday evening,
June 3. From that place they will pro
ceed to Piedmont by the North-Western
railroad, and from Piedmont to Lead by
the Black Hills & Fort Pierre. Return
ing, they will travel over the Burlington
& Missouri road to Hot Springs, and from
there to Sioux City over the North-West
ern. Among those from Sioux Falls who
will attend will be \V. J. Markham, grand
master at arms. Information received
here is to the effect that the Black Hills
lodges have united for the entertainment
of the delegates and visitors from the
eastern part of the state.
DEAL FALLS THROUGH
London Men Will >ot Take Brittan
nia Wine* Xear Vancouver.
Special to The Journal.
Vancouver, B. C, May 21.—The big op
tion deal on the Britannica copper group,
near here is off. London capitalists are
too keen after Ashanti and Transvaal
openings. It is a great disappointment
here, as completion of the purchase meant
the investment of more than $2,000,000
and the employment of hundreds of work
ers. It meant also the opening up of a
big new mining district on Howe sound,
tributary to Vancouver.
SEARCHING FOR COAL.
Special to The Journal.
Vancouver, B. C, May 21.—Prospecting and
surface boring for coal continue between here
and New Westminster. As a rule the results
indicate only lignite of no adequate commer
cial value. But near Burrard Inlet good coal
outcroppinga seem to have been found.
Piles Cured Without tike Knife.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
Tour druggist will refund your money If
PAZO OINTMENT fail* to cure you. 60 cts.
\evr Service to St. l.ouls via "The
Milwaukee" Line.
Commencing Sunday, May 19, the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul will inau
gurate through sleeping car service be
tween the Twin Cities and St. Louis. The
sleeper will be carried daily on the train
leaving Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. and St.
Paul 8 a. m., arriving St. Louis 7 o'clock
following morning.
The route Is via Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul, lowa Central and Wabash Rail
ways, making a very direct line —passing
through a very interesting portion of the
country.
Pan-Amerlean Opening.
The Nickel Plate Road will sell excur
sion tickets from Chicago to Buffalo at
$13.00 for the round trip each Tuesday In
May (the 7th, 14th, 21st and 28th), with
limit of five days; namely, returning good
on any train to and including midnight
train from Buffalo on Saturday following
Tuesday tickets are sold. They will be
good going on all trains on date sold.
Daily trains from Chicago at 10;35 a. m.,
arriving Buffalo 2:05 following morning;
daib- train from Chicago at 2:30 p. m.,
arrives at Buffalo 7:35 next morning;
daily train from Chicago at 10:30 p. m.,
arrives Buffalo 4:45 next efternoon.
All trains carry through vestibuled
Bleeping cars. Individual Club Meals,
ranging in price from 35c to $1.00, and no
meal in excess of the latter figure, are
served in dining cars.
For sleeping car reservations and all
other information, call at Chicago City
Ticket Office, 111 Adams St., or write
John Y. Calahan, General Agent, 111
Adams St.. Chicago, 'phone Central 2057.
ChMcago Dej>ot: Van Buren St and Pa
cific Aye., on the Elevated Loop.
THEY NEED A RAILROAD
PEOPLE OF MILLE LACS REGION
Very Rapid Growth There in the
Pant Two Year*—The Great
Northern** Chance.
The extension of the Great Northern
road from Milaca into the Mille Lacs
region is something that the shippers of
Minneapolis are hoping for. The devel
opment of the Mille Lacs country has been
going on steadily for the past two years.
This spring large numbers of persons pur
chased lands and settled in the counties
of that section and a large increase in
the number of country stores has been the
result. T«he amount of freight from Min
neapolis consigned to interior points in
the Mille Lacs country is already large
and beter transportation facilities are a
necessity.
In the opinion of the Minneapolis whole
salers and in that of the merchants who
have located in that country, the Mille
Lacs region, in the course of ten years, is
bound to see wonderful growth in wealth.
Minneapolis people who have visited Mille
Lacs lake look upon that body of water
as one of the foming popular resorts for
twin city people. With fair train ser
vice the lake would be only five or six
hours from Minneapolis.
A few years ago the land holdings of
the state and railroads in that section
were large. Now nearly all state and
railway lands have been taken. People
have 'been locating there in advance of the
railroad and agitation for an extension is
beginning in earnest.
SIOIX FALLS AND MADISON
S. D. Towns at War Over the Mil-
wauk.ee Co."a New Schedule.
Special to The Journal.
Madison, S. D., May 21.—The railroad
problem in this city is rapidly assuming
a serious aspect. Sioux Falls is exerting
every effort to take from this city the
division of the Milwaukee railroad, while
Madisou is equally as active to prevent
the proposed change. For more than a
year past Sioux Falls and Madison have
co-operated in an attempt to get a new
railroad to open up the country between
the two cities and the city councils have
appropriated sums to aid in the work.
It now seems that Sioux Falls was in
terested In the proposed Sioux Falls-Mad
ison line only to the extent of using it
as a club with which to secure better
things from the Milwaukee company. This
proposed new road means a great deal,
not only to the promoting cities, but to
a large area of adjoining territory, for
several new towns are already in prospect.
The business men of Madison are deter
mined to see the new road built.
In case the new service goes into effect
on the Milwaukee, it Is openly hinted that
the merchants and business men of Mad
ison will withdraw their patronage from
Sioux Falls jobbers and deal altogether
with Minneapolis and St. Paul and Sioux
City jobbers and wholesale concerns.
Mass meetings have been held and some
very plain protests have been forwarded
to the Milwaukee officials. A meeting
was held last evening, at which the propo
sition to organize a local business men's
league was discussed at length, and in all
probability the organization will be ef
fected.
IT IS VAX ETTAX NOW
<>eneral Superintendent of If. Y. C.
Mu> Succeed Callaway.
New York, May 21.—The Tribune sayß:
It is the drift of opinion that^ Edgar Van
Ettan, general superintendent of the New
York Central, is to succeed Mr. Callaway
as president of that road. No official in
formation as to this could be obtained,
since the subject has not yet been dis
cussed by W. K. Vanderbilt and his asso
ciates in control of the Central. Although
many other names have been mentioned,
Mr. Van Ettan is regarded at present as
most likely to be elected to the office.
Baying Miinkutu Property.
Special to The Journal.
Aiaukato, Minn., May 21.—The Chicago
Great Western road has obtained options on
two-thirds of the property which it has been
seeking to buy in the center of the city. The
total cost to the road will be about $45,000.
It is expected that the Great Western and the
Milwaukee roads will combine in the erection
of a union depot upon part of this ground,
and that the balance will be used for yards.
Grading: Commences To-morrow,
Special to The Journal.
lowa Falls. lowa, May 21. —President Soule
of the Globe Construction company, which
will construct and equip the Dcs Moines,
lowa Falls & Northern, stated last evening
that active grading would commence to-mor
row and that the work from here south
would be pushed as rapidly as possible.
G. R. Earnings Decrease.
The gross earnings statement given out by
the Great Northern, covering the past ten
months, shows a decrease of 3 per cent,
which is accounted for* by reason of the poor
wheat crop along the line last year. The
gross earnings for April were $2,279,000, di
vided as follows: St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Manitoba, $1,917,003; Eastern Minnesota,
$183,844. and Montana Central, $178,153. Its
gross earnings for the ten months of the
present fiscal year are given as $24,063,074,
and for the same period last year, $24,777,857.
Adopted IJH£ Cent Rate.
Lake and rail officials yesterday adopted
the rate of 19% cents on flour, export and
domestic, and thus met the reduction put
in force by the action of the lines east of
Chicago, which have announced a cut of 3
cents, to take effect June 1. The accept
ance of the situation by the lake and rail
people is in line with statements which were
made in The Journal last week. The
new lake and rail rates take effect imme
diately.
Many Will Take Northern Route*.
The fifth international Epworth League
convention, which will be held at San Fran
cisco July next, will be the means of bring
ing many eastern people through Minneapo
lis. A large share of the business will go
wholly over the northern coast lines, and
nearly all of it will be carried at least one
way by the three northern roads. The Penn
sylvania is advertising reduced rates for this
occasion and gives its patrons the choice of
the Great Northern, Northern Pacific or the
Soo in returning. It also makes arrange
ments for a side trip through the Yellow
stone.
Sixty New Locomotives.
It is reported that the Great Northern com
pany has let contracts for sixty new loco
motives, half of them to be built by the
Rogers people, twenty at the Brooks loco
motive works and ten at the Cooke locomotive
works. The new engines will be of varying
types and fitted for use along the various
divisions.
Railroad Spikes.
The Chicago Great Western has notified Its
stockholders that it will Increase its 4 per
cent debenture stock by $2,500,000, to pay its
capital expenditure for 1901, and will also
issue $2,500,000 of its preferred "B" stock to
be used in purchasing the outstanding stock
of the Wisconsin. Minnesota & Pacific, ac
quired some time ago.
President Hill of the Great Northern is ex
pected home from his extended trip to-day or
to-morrow.
General Superintendent Frederick Ward of
' the Great Northern left yesterday on an in
spection trip over the Sioux Falls line.
The Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Oma
ha brought In 900 people Sunday from Ash
land and intermediate points, on a special
low-rate excursion. Similar excursions will
be run next Sunday from points on both the
Astern and the western divisions.
The Great Northern announces a special
excursion from Hutchinson to Spring Park on
Sunday, June 2.—A special train will be run.
On the following Sunday another excursion
will be run by that road from Wllmar to
Spring Park.
President B. F. Yoakum of the St. Louis &
San Francisco railroad, has announced that
the general offices of the Memphis Route in
Kansas City will be closed and that line will
be operated from the general offices of the
'Frisco in St. Louis.
The Omaha road has announced special
rates for fishermen to Wisconsin resorts on
its line. They will be in effect this Saturday,
and will be one far© and one-third.
Great Western earnings for the second week
in May were $125,252, as compared with $152,
--15G for the corresponding week last year, an
Increase of $13,096. From July the gross
earnings were $6,087,793, an increase of $203,-
SO3.
The railroad commission will leave this eve
ning for Elmer, a point on the Great North
ern, to Investigate a petition made by the
people of that place for a depot. They will
be back on Thursday.
The Financial Chronicle reports gross and
net earnings of 130 roads for March: Gross,
$103,234,233; increase. $9,200,370. Net, $33,905,-
TUESDAY : EVENING, MAY ">L 1901/
.; The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth 'a.'pdli Nicollet.
Hats. IHI | I Afl m |0I 48 S^ AI A I Shoeß
- Correct Dress from Head to Foot..
Our Spring Sack : Suits range in price from $10. upl yard. They're
just a little 'a' la militaire," but not extreme eno^h to be ♦'a la
ridiculaire."
Look for Quality I
|7j*r' Y^HENEVEI^ you find it : accessary to re
•■*" n'ua £~/[IV - plenish your wardrobe V look or qual-,
)ig^H)?^^B9g^-. __, ity. Quality in clothes, cor a! bines fabrics,
'"' I'iti'^: trimmings, tailoring, style, and fit. All
tv^l'llli^w^wl^ these features combine to gift*2 the wearer
M£jjl jM^HP^lro^l satisfaction. All these feati fff^s, are com
™*4^ W^Mi^ bined in Plymouth', clothes, ■'•• and when the '
EpJ/E^xlSsm fact of unquestionably the " lowest prices"
ffffrajflg '. is considered,...together with I ymouth qual
i i^a^^^M *ty» ie unexampled growth > Or/ this store's
||j clothing businesss is explained. „
s^/4 quality men's suit ft r /or j^/O
I^^^ 'if Splendid Serges, Fancy Wor'| teds,. Tweeds
litjf and Homespuns Suits, made fc 3^ r service and
V'sa I satisfaction, an elaborate showi^ .of good,
ffiM %Wl useful and pretty Suits.. .-. Ai-i. {' •'
H| 8■" £18 quality men's suit it! for £15
ffil Ii ' FineTweeds,Cassimeres,Wor it| ids. Serges,
mI II etc. More styles and patterns tH tan you will
-^Jpal ]? • - care to look at tailored superb?} '; equaL to
maderto-order Suits that cost dcnrwlfi the price.
Fine quality men's flannel coats andpanjh, %7,50
' Beautiful patterns; tailoring and styles right up to the h itest dicta
tions of fashions. Better ones $10., $12. up to $16. ['!:
Stra.w Hqlls -]
Allow us to call your attention to the fact that the Plymouth Hat^Depar. tfi( lent is show
ing the largest and .most complete assortment of Men's, Boys'and Children's \ Straw
Hats at the most reasonable prices. 'v,- .'.■.,- . . • jH I-'- :,•.">'■.!
yacht Shapes— ln Rough-and-Ready, Seriate, Chansi and'Engltil i.split braids,
50c to $5.00. . ; ■---.-;. ..:,- y * ri v;
'Soft 'Brims—la Unbleached and Bleached Mackinaw Chincki, Frc a:xh Palm and
English split braids, 25c to $5.00. ■>;" ". ;/; .- ..V -j^^
Alpine Shape— ln Mackinaw, French Palm, Chansi and English •>'' split braids,
Si to $4.00. • :. ' .. •-**' ■ ; v 8 . -
Genuine Panama Hats —Of our own importation, guaranteed/M. be the best,
and at the lowest prices. 'Small, medium and large Alpine Shapes, $12 ar «fl $20.00.
Sole distributors of the new Panamaettes Summer Hat, made of Manila split ' Bamboo,
Alpine shape, light weight and durable, each 50c. • ?'
Underwear and Hosiery
Men's Balbriggan Shirt and Drawers fancy stripes, reinforced drawee, shirts with
French neck, 50c. ; I ." .
. Men's French Balbriggan Shirts or Drawers, patent seams and patent ft Wih, looks just
like lisle thread, for 50c.. .
I New importation of Hosiery in fancy stripes and figures, a great njd sty to select
from, 25c. .. ■„ , . i . .
Men's Hosiery in blacks and tans with fancy lace fronts, 25c
Negligee Shirts
Men's Negligee Shirts, our own manufacture, in Madras, absolutely fast colors, a
variety of patterns, at $1.00. "
Negligee Shirts with pleated bosom, cuffs attached, in madras and zephy f cloths, $2.
"Wilson Bros. "White Negligee Shirts, plaited bosoms, cuffs attached, $1. SO.
"White Negligee Shirts, pleated bosom with detached cuffs, $1.00.
75he mouth Clothing House, Sijcth and JVicollei (
Cool Shoes
■ Our canvas sheas please every
one. They are full of comfort
and let your feet breathe freely.
For Men— Three colors— C/ J.Q
Kahki, Pearl and mixed gray.at*"*rrt-'
Mixed Gray, Covert $1 12
Cloth... .* )l'i*
Cheaper ones at 98c, 75c , fiQc
and. ..........; :;.y:i..7..\:."r!r
% a , 79c, 69c 48c & 39c
For Girls' ;........«Pcand 75c
If Home Trade
mf Shoe Store I*^2/" '
!J*J 28*223 NiooH«.
259; increase, $3,894,232. From Jan. 1 to March
31, 156 roads: Gross, $342,779,436; increase,
$29,410,538. Net, 108,514,730; increase, $12,«17,
--330 Seventy roads for fourth week of April
were $12,959,062, an increase of $1,749,099, or
15.60 per cent; 62 roads for first week of May
$9,002,506, an Increase of $762,120, or 9.25 per
cent.
Charles Steward, the young man who
pleaded guilty last week to the larceny of $G5
from the engineer of the Nlcollet house, and
who was sentenced to the reformatory, has
had his sentence suspended by Judge McGee,
who placed him under the survillance of Pro
bation Officer Holt, for the period of one
year.
CASTORfrA
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and whic has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the si grriatnre 5 of ;:
%~jfl~~^ ■•-■ ■■-■■'■— and has been made tint let r his per» "^
'^jP Z^Tj/t*^* ; senal supervision since Us infancy. i
\^ia^y^/'COCcJU^!- Allow no one to deceive: $ou in this. J,
All Counterfeits, Imitations and" Just-as-goo 41" are but .
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tl ; fr3 health of
Infants and Experience against I Experiment*
What is CASTOI
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castoi Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is PI c asant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor othe * Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destn a, ys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It ' cures Diarrhoea *j*nd Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures C itfistipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, re; palates i the ,
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and nab iral sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Frien * . ;
GENUINE CASTORIA «^ wAY
Sp Bears the Signature of '/\V" •
The KM You We Always bought
In Use For Over 30 Year |-y-
Eighth and ■Niisollet*
SPECIALS FOB W i DNESDAY
Dull A * Chapman's XXXS :I Separator in lib.
DUlier bricks, 3 and 51b. ] ars, at «« „
perlb £. CZC
Wax Beans perils ... 10c
Spinach p^' 0™:;, : ..:.::5c
Cucumbers 2r. ?:^...::.. 10c
Hew Beets bSnch...^ . ..5c
l?lii«MiiiA> Fancy Mcd It erranean OCa
rangeS Sweets, per d a zen........ IOC
p...-,, Condensed—all b; :ands, spe- Q A
dOUpS cialpe\can r Of
,»^Vlountalr^Llßose Raspberry in
rreservesj-pound^ss jars- on*
worth 50c, tjrfclose out, P'jrjar.... vUlf
». a j«j D**S-S«*» Fi incy Four-Crown,
Seeded Raisins worth Ise-Spe-O '
cial per one-pound pac te age Qv
R.. A Little Gems, stna as French, *A
■ CdS special, per can \ 's""ic; per dozen. wL
Dviima* Santa Clara, •' double preparea.
r rUneS reg. loc, sped i< '.. Be; reg. it% -
12c, special 1 ( it 3; reg. 15c ... I& «
Artlcleg of ineorporati (ra have been file.l
with the register of dee t^-: of the Northern
Water Power company, \ ft> ose purpost is de
scribed as being to impro- re« and develop water
power upon the Mississip; pi river. The capital
stock is placed at $50, C 00J. and the officers
are Emanuel Cohen of <tfc is city, president,
and .I. B. Atwater, vice president.

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