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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 30, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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MORE WORKERS OUT
Order Issued for Machinists in Chi
cago to Strike.
OVER 7,000 MEN ARE AFFECTED
\ nfortnnate Conaeauence of the
Failure of Attempta at
Arbitration.
Chicago, May 30.—After arbitration had
failed to settle the difference between
Chicago union machinists and their em
ployers, the long-threatened general
strike in the machine trade of Chicago and
vicinity was ordered last night by the ex
ecutive board of the local lodge of the
machinists' union. The total breakdown
of the attempts at arbitration came after
a five-hours' session between the Joint
arbitration board of the union and the
manufacturers' association.
The issue up for arbitration was the
question of fixing a wage scale per hour
for the new nine-hour day, inaugurated
May 20, in place of the ten-hour day then
abrogated. Efforts at effecting a com
promise were made by both sides, but to
no purpose, and the strike order followed.
The walkout will affect over 7,000 men.
"If to-day were not a holiday the ma
chinists' strike would be in full blast be
fore the manufacturers had eaten their
morning meal." said Business Agent Rod
erick of District No. 8 of the Interna
tional Association of Machinists. It la
regardedd as an advantage by the union
men that they have a. holiday preceding
the strike, as all the workmen can be so
roundedd up in the interval of one day
that the tie-up of local machinery plants
will be made practically complete to
morrow morning.
According to the calculations of the
union strike leader, Roderick, about 2.000
machinists will be involved at the start
in the general walk-out. Thia is only half
the number of union machinists in Chi
cago and vicinity. It is claimed by Rod
erick and others of the union's executive
board that the reason the other 2,000 will
not be affected is because their employ
ers have either signed the union scale of
wages already, or expressed their willing
ness to sign.
Whether the strike of the machinists
will involve other lines of labor at the
plants where strikes go into force Is
deemed problematical. All along it has
been the claim of the union machinists
that a strike by them would result In the
complete tie-up of every foundry or work
shop undsr the ban of th?ir strike order.
If these claims are made good, the general
strike now declared would throw perhaps
25.000 or 30,000 men out of employment in
Chicago, as that is the total number es
timated in the employment of local manu
facturers who have membership in the
national metal trades union.
A clear brain and healthy body are es
sential for success. Business men, teach
ers, students, housewives and other work
ers say Hood's Sarsaparilla gives them ap
petite and strength, andmakes their work
seem easy. It overcomes that tired feel
ing.
8.. C. K. Jt X. Booklet.
The Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Xorth
ern railway has gotten out a neat booklet
descriptive of the beautiful summer re
sorts at Spirit and Okoboji Lakes in
northwestern lowa. Free copies will be
mailed upon application to John G.
Farmer, Assistant Gen'l Pass. Agt., Cedar
Rapids, lowa.
Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver
Pills? They are a positive cure for 6ick
headache and all the ills produced by dis
ordered liver. Only one pill a dose.
Baby's skin never chafes when Satin-
Skin Cream is applied. It looks so good
baby wants to eat it. 25c. Olson's.
FOR PERFECT COMFORT
Try Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes. Retail
Parlor, 4 N Fourth street. Kasota block.
Caacarlne at All Dravslats.
Cures biliousness, constnpation and dys
pepsia or money refunded. 50c. Sample
and book on diet and cure aent free for
10c postage. Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis.
Do you want a roof that will never leak?
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Xotice to Maccabees.
The North-Western Line operates four
trains a day each wey between Minneapo
lis-St. Paul and Mankato, and rates are
the same as other lines. Leave Minne
apolis at 7:10 a. m., 9:30 a. m., 4:20 p. m.
* and 8:00 p. m., leave St. Paul at 7:40 a. m.,
10:00 a. m., 4:50 p. m. and 8:30 p. m. Re
turning, leave Mankato 4:43 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 12:45 p. m. and 4:40 p. m. Thiß is
the best line for the Mankato convention,
June 3 and 4. City ticket office, 413 Nicol
let avenue.
ANOTHER HARMSWORT!
New York, May 30. —C. Arthur Pearson,'the
millionaire newspaper and magazine proprie
tor of London, is coming to the United States
to study American newspaper methods. Mr.
Pearson owns about thirty publications, dai
lies, -weeklies and monthlies.
Common sense"
Is the motto of the modern woman.
The thick soled shoe and the rainy day
skirt are witnesses to the wise applica
vion of the motto in matters of dress.
: But there is no
t common sense in
neglecting woman
ly diseases or in
experimenting
.with other medi
m % cines when it is a
) matter of common
J f \ knowledge that Dr.
- j\ l .• \ Pierces Favorite
h ■*■! V I ; /\\ Prescription makes
V I \ I /^| wea^ women
V^X/' " V-sY strong and sick
XngS)^*^^ 7 women well. It
T<7: : :;:-'.;'."Y establishes regu
£:•'.'}••i'^'sjrl larity, dries enfee
f :vV£-V: bling drains, heals
f:':';'T-^S\-i''\ inflammation and
&'•&%&?'*'''•% ulceration ajid
&&&]■'• :'•'.'- i- j cures female weak
§*k^S^i'-i-**•*!**•*?-*\ *s not common
fljj&;*.t:;V^jjSA ical advice of those
\££ss£Ji£r£i29 who are not phy-
skians when - Dr.
mR^^T Pierce, not only a
fil i^k doctor, but a
J9 specialist in the
W treatment and cure
of diseases of
woman, offers a consultation by letter
free. , Write to Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
" I had falling of internal organs and had to
go to bed every month ; had irregular monthly
periods which would sometimes last ten or
twelve days," writes Mrs. L. Holmes, of Cool
spring Street, tTniontown, Penna. "Had also
indigestion so bad that I could not eat anything
hardly. Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription and
.'Golden Medical Discovery ' cured me. I took
three bottles of the ' Favorite Prescription' and
one of the ' Golden Medical Discovery.' "
For 21 one-cent stamps to pay ex
pense of mailing only you can get free
a paper covered copy of Dr. Pierces
Common Sense Medical Adviser. The
book contains 1008 pages. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce. Buffalo. N. Y. - .
buy at from one to two hundred m M CUM VMi Bam PainiS 45C tO OUC Gait
delUri. Ifor tb**JM » tANO'- v Other, have ad»anoed their prioee on Painta. We
grabbers before the adTanc© »£ug| jH^ o* v.- had a heavy contract and hare not No better paint
: a lro»ondtheyshoald /fgH ff^tiMß »»•<»«• Sample color card of paints FREE. *^
biioc J* twice ' —
thia amount jggMjap I H_l' JD B^^ Wear* offering Fine Top Buggies, Phaetons. Floe
of money. B«r * * • ■*l«i*'<B*^ Surreys, Road Carte, Road wagon*. Sleighs. Bobs and
• Salt* OrmMm- fcr %% | 76, P«pltW -tth anchor Cutter■ at 40 Pik O«NT CEBB f^AN Tr»Y
loop. 60 ft pull rope, rope hook, draw look, proper mom RETAIL FOR. Our specitl veblole. Sleigh and Ear
madsreartng. Seed for Special Asrical- AQ | 715 nen CaUiogue oo&tain* the late** and be»t sooda for
•oral casaiojrn*. Bemember, only ■*•> ■■ ■ V iwi. Send your name at one* and we will Bend it free.
T. ML ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, MiN«K«rPOLiS, MINNESOTA.
GDNSJDCLEAYERS
They Crack and Swing in a Chicago
Butcher Shop.
LIVELY RESULT OF AN ARREST
Loula Splro Object* Serloualy to Be
ins Adorned With
Handcuff*..
Mmw Ymmk Mum Mmmotml Smrviom
Chicago, May 30. —Two constables walked
into a butcher shop owned by Louis Spiro
and Maurice Ryan at 1829 State street
last night and for ten minutea they were
the busiest men in town. One of them
announced that they had warrants for the
arrest of Spiro and another man. The
butcher said he would go with them peace
ably and was preparing to put on his
coat, when one of the constables produced
a pair of handcuffs and said he proposed
to put them on the man under arrest.
Splro objected to thia as an unnecessary
humiliation, but while he wae arguing the
constable drew a revolver and fired a
shot into the floor.
There is where he made one of the big
blunders of his life. The air seemed full
of cleavers in an instant, revolvers
cracked and bullets sang through the air,
women screamed and fainted, men swore
and fought on—then the police came.
About a dozen persons, most of them
women, were in the store when the con
stable fired the first shot, and they were
panic stricken. Ryan, thinking his part
ner was being murdered, ran to his res
ctte with a cleaver. At this, both consta
bles began shooting. The bullets were
soon flying thick and fast.
Samuel Stein, a clerk, also grabbed a
cleaver and the five men were quickly
mixed up In a rough and tumble fight
which alarmed the neighborhood. The ice
chest was perforated with bullets. One of
the mit6iles passed so close to the ear
of Miss Flora Kallen, the cashier, that she
fell from her high stool in a fafnt. While
the struggle was at its height the Cottage
Grove avenue police were summoned and
Lieutenant O'Brien, with a wagon load of
officers, hurried to the scene. Before they
arrived the constables, evidently finding
things too worm for them.gave up the bat
tle and fled. No one had been seriously
hurt.
MARCH OF TEN DAYS
Third Regiment of Infantry to In-
troduce an Innovation.
START TO BE MADE AT MILACA
Active Campaign In the Enemy*
Country—Hard Work and Xo
I u\uriefc the Rule.
Special to The Journal.
\noka. Minn., May 30.—Pursuant to
orders from Col. Van Duzee, of St. Paul,
commanding the Third Regiment of in
fantry, the regiment will assemble at
Milaca June 5. from which point a practice
march of ten days duration, involving all
the features of an active campaign in an
enemy's country, will be inaugurated.
Moving out from Milaca at noon the regi
ment will follow the course of the Rum
river to Mille Lacs lake, a distance of
thirty miles, due north; reaching the
lake on the morning of the third day out.
Marching round the west ghore of the lake
to Garretson and thence to Brainard, a
total distance of sixty-five to seventy
miles will i>e covered.
The actual marching for any given day
I will not be great, as time will be given
I to advance and rear guard, attack and
defense movement together with outpost
duty and pioneer and scouting work, the
regiment going into camp at the point
of the final operation of the day without
regard to locality.
Baggage will be cut to the lowest limit,
one team and wagon being permitted to
each company and the staff. Each man
will be equipped with undress uniform,
rifle, ammunition, haversack, canteen,
and blanket roll, consisting of one-half
shelter tent," one wool blanket and one
rubber blanket, the officers carrying the
same equipment, substituting the sword
for the rifle. Additional baggage consist
ing of overcoat, underwear, shoes and
toilet articles will be packed in knapsacks
and carried on the wagon. Each man is
expected to cook for himself, having the
regulation United States army rations
issued him each morning for the day.
Fresh bread and meat will be issued from
Milaca the first three days, after which
the men must content themselves with
pork and hard tack augumented by the ad
dition of beans, sugar, coffee, canned earn
and tomatoes.
Rigid discipline, hard work and no lux
uries will" be the chief features of the
campaign, but the knowledge gained and
the credit that will attach as a result of
the successful accomplishment of the
project more than counter-balance the
hardships in the estimation of the entire
command.
The Third regiment in undertaking this
difficult campaign in preference to the
pleasures of the usual camp at Lakeview
is manifesting the same spirit of aggress
iveness and nerve that made it famous
as the best drilled regiment at Chica
mauga while serving Uncle Sam, with
I practically the same officers and men,
I as the Fourteenth Regiment Minnesota
volunteers and is deserving of the praise
of the state for its love for the "real
thing."
ATHLETE IS LOCKED DP
DR. PAIXE, FOOTBALL PLAYER
He Trie* to Kill a Music Teacher
for Invading His
Home,
Mmw York Sim Special Smrylom
Boston, May 30.—Dr. Sqmner W.. Paine
of this city was arrested last midnight
and locked up on a charge of assault with
intent to kill August Damm, a well known
music teacher.
Paine returned home unexpectedly last
night and found Damm in a compromis- i
ing position with his wife. A scuffle en
sued in which Damm was severely pum
melled. Paine then rushed for his re
volver and Damm for a back window,
through which he escaped, followed by
four pistol shots, none of whfch took
effect.
Without coat, vest or hat Damm was
making a record race through Boston
commons with the speed of a frightened
deer. He was nabbed by a policeman,
who took his supposed crazy prisoner to
Station 3. There Damm related his ex
periences to the lieutenant and an officer
was immediately sent out to arrest the
husband. Paine is the well-known Har
vard athlete who won a big reputation as
a football player while in college. He is
the son of Gen. Charles J. Paine, the
yachtsman, a,nd well-known defender of
the America's cup. At the Olympian
games in Athens, Paine won the world's
championship for revolver shooting. His
target practice last night was not up to
championship form because of his excit
able conditions.
THE MMIE^POHS; JOUE^iE;
BACKINTHECAPITAL
Return of President McKinley From
the West.
MRS. McKINLEY IS FATIGUED
She Beara Up Well, However- \'o
Nolay Popular Deiu
atratlon.
Washington, May 30.—The train bearing
the president and Mm. McKinley and the
party accompanying them on the tour
through the west ended its Journey here
at 7:80 o'clock this morning exactly on
schedule time. Mrs. McKinley immed
iately was removed -to the -carriage in
waiting and driven, to the White House.
She looked pale and worn, the natural re
sult of the grave ordeal through which
she recently has passed. Secretary Cor
telyou stated that she was bearing tip
splendidly. "She has passed a comfort
able night," he said, "and is feeling Bet*
ter to-day. She shows a gradual improve
ment."
No demonstration marked any portion of
the early morning run of the presidential
train toward Washington. A few people
were gathered at points along the way
but there were none but silent greetings
in accord with the spirit that has pre
vailed among the crowds past whom the
train has run since the start homeward
last Saturday morning.
In this city several hundred people lined
the sidewalks. A police, cordon of a score
or more men was early on the scene and
stationed at intervals along both sides of
the track reserved for the train. Owing
to the early hour, perhaps only a few of
ficials were pres#nt. These included Sec
ond Assistant Postmaster-General Shal
lenberger, Major Pruden, assistant sec
retary to the President Mac
farlaud, of the board of district commis
sioner; Colonel Bingham, superintendent
of buildings and ground. The train was
run onto a track in the middle of Sixth
street. Just outside of the Pennsylvania
elation and the presidential carriage was
drawn up alongside. The president's team
of spirited horses shied at the noises about,
the depot and were almost unmanageable.
President McKinley was on the platform
as the train rolled in and bowed to a few
who lifted their hats in silent salute. Some
delay was caused by the nervousnesss of
the horses. Mrs. McKinley was removed
from the private car Olympia to the car
riage in a chair borne by the presi
dent and Dr. Rixey, assisted by sev
eral others. She was pale and showed
her weakend condition. Several mem
bers of the cabinet stood along
side ready to lend a helping hand.
Mrs. McKinley was slowly lifted into
the carriage and made comfortable.
Then, to avoid the rough cobblestones of
the streets, the crowd was cleared from
the smooth stone sidewalk next to the
depot, along which the carriage was slowly
driven on the way to the White House.
The members of the cabinet and the
others of the party entered their carriages
and were driven home. Secretary Cortel
you who has had the responsibility of the
entire trip and has managed it so suc
cessfully, was early astir on the train
and was last to leave it. It is probable
that a meeting of the cabinet will be held
to-morrow. Friday, being a regular cabi
net day.
The president's carriage, on arrival at
the White House, stopped at the edge of
the plaza, instead of being driven into the
regular driveway. This was to avoid the
steps at the driveway interfering with
the lifting of the chair. An usher stood
at the horses' head as the president and
Dr. Rixey, aided by attendants, carefully
lifted Mrs. McKinley in a chair and car
ried her slowly into the White House and
to her apartments. Breakfast was served
there and later the president spent a few
minutes in the cabinet room looking over
a few important matters. As Dr. Rixey
left the White House, he stated that
Mrs. McKinley was doing very well.
"Mrs. McKinley is now resting very com
fortably," said the doctor. "She is better to
day than when she left San Francisco. She
is, of course, very weak, but she is in no
immediate danger. She was considerably
fatigued and quite weak yesterday, but to
day she is feeling better. If there is any
thing new we will give it out."
Beside Dr. Rixey, Surgeon-General
Sternberg and Dr.' W. W. Johnston of this
city also will attend the patient.
KEROSENED AND COOKED
FATE OF A NEGRO MURDERER
Florida Lynchera Deal With Him for
Aasaultinff and Killing
a Woman,
Bartow, Fla., May 30.—Fred Rochelle,
a negrc 25 years of age, who
criminally assaulted and then murdered
Mrs. Taggart, a well known and highly
respected white woman of this city, was
burned at the stake here last eve
ning in the presence of a throng of peo
ple.
The burning was on the scene of the
negro's crime, within IOC yards of the
principal thoroughfare of the city.
Tuesday morning Mrs. Taggert went
fishing alone in a small rowboat that
she kept at the city bridge over Piaco
creek. This is in full view of the main
thoroughfare. A few minutes before noon
she rowed her boat to the bridge and made
the boat fast^- A negro man was fishing
from the bridge. Mrs. Taggart starter!
home, and had gone but a few steps in
the swamp toward the open prairie and
thence to the street when she was ap
j proached Rochelle, who had been hid
ing in the swamp. He seized her, but she
broke loose and ran screaming from the
swamp Into the prairie, where he over
took her.
After the assault the negro took a knife
from his pocket and cut her throat from
ear to ear, causing instant death. Ho
then walked to the negro who had been
fishing on the bridge and asked him what
he should do with the body. He was told
to leave it where it was, but, unheedful
of this request, he took the bleeding form
in his arms and carried it back to the
swamp, threw it down and escaped.
In a short time the crime had been re
ported and in a few minutes the entire
town was in arms and a determined posse
was in search of the criminal. Blood
hounds were secured and all night a fruit
less search vas continued.
About noon a courier arrived announc
ing that the negro had been captured by
two other negroes three miles from the
city. Posses were immediately on the
trail, but the capturers evaded detection
and succeeded in getting their prisoner
quickly into the city and in turning him
over to the sheriff of Polk county.
In less than ten minutes after the trans
fer had been made the streets became
congested with people and the crowd aug
mented as it moved to the jail.
In spite of the sheriff and a strong
guard of extra deputies, who made every
effort to protect him from mob violence,
they secured the prisoner and took him
to the scene of the crime.
The negro was placed on a barrel and
chained to the stake. He pleaded for
mercy, but in the great crowd around him
silence was the only response. Cana
of kerosene oil from many sources
were passed to the front, ' and
.one of the leaders stepped to the
negro and slowly but deliberately poured
it upon him and his clothes until the
clothes and barrel were well saturated.
When the match was applied the blaze
quickly leaped skyward. The burning
body could be seen only as a dark object
in the circle of a roaring flame.
Then the flre slackened and the writh
ing body came back In full view, but al
ready the groans had ceased and the
only evidence of life was In the contor
tions of the muscles, of the limbs.
For fifteen minutes the body burned, an.l
io a half hour only the charred banes
were left as a reminder of the negro's
crime and his fate. The crowd dispersed
In an orderly manner.
f\f Wf% |W(f% 810 STORE f
I UladUll W & ARCADE. 1
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-'A . \ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ '■''; ' ' • '*•'■ ■>'."■: • ;■■' ■ •'*."•; '"•.•' •.-;"/ " :' ■ >.■-■■.*• . ■ "^^^__ ,-..•-'. ' '_"^^^_- ■ 1 __-__ » :
BOOKS-BOOKS
11 fhiday [Book Bargains s«tubday| |
A Two Days' Sale at Prices Never Before Known in the History
T of Book Selling. I Not Many of Some, But All Are Snaps. ■■ X
<|» Come Early. No flore at These Prices. fad
2 /f\ 200 VOLUMES FINE HALF CALF LIBRARY BOOKS — Upwards y
w <^^^^^^^S ■\C#/ 120 titles; the best works of the world's greatest writers. (We have «ff>
A. I sold hundred of them at $1.25 volume.)
'tiIBBB ■•/"■*'■'• ■ HALF CALF LIBRARY SETS. ♦
"^ -• 1 Sit Ruskin, 13 vols.; regular price $441.40 1 Set Eliot Works, 8 vols.; regular price $0.40
A^ I $10.25. Sale price ■If $10.00. Sale price................... V a,
JL^ I 2 Sets Waverly Novels, 12 vols.; regular $A.60 1 Set Bulwer Works. 15 vols.; regular $4 0.00 2
■ price $15.00. Sale price ........... v price $18.75. ' Sale price m& <^3
■^* m I '2, Sets Irving Works, 10 vols.; regular $0.00 3 Sets Gibbon's Rome, 5 vols.; regular $^j[.oo <^
JL '|^K|K.': W^ < price $12.50. Sale price .. «© price $6.25. Sale price Hr T
J&^ ||||g|^i:S*f^ 1 Set Hugo Works,. 10 vols.; regular price $12.50. Sale price $8.00 £
j "EYeiTiiiciiaKinr93c]b|"Si[Y Pilot" 77cbPoicv"fl(lfliiis Saßf"B9c| i
I I : #
! SUMMER READING for LITTLE FOLKS W r |
4» "Waysof the.Wood F01k5"..........;) m. Long. "Flowers and The Friends"...:;..-) Margaret W. Morley (mM JLj 1
p| "Wilderness ays" „;..>. ./.^;..;/./[ 10/^ "A Few Familiar Flowers .....;,. [M^* W- Morley V %Jf\J^
"Bird World," J.H. Stickney; : ) "Seven Little Sisters," "Each and All," ). „' <„,, 1 Jb
X ' "Friends arid Helpers," J. Eddy; . r .\ ( "Ten Boys" .......;...... .......:.] jane Andrews- I COPY. .
J BIRD PORTRAITS— - ;\- y ) ;, r ' % v M $4.18 | WIGWAM STORIES— K5 1 OO*»
4m Ernest Seton Thompson ." :v. ..■....-. I I Mary Catherine Judd '■" ■ • : WC -^
1 3 ODD STANDARD UPWARDS of 150 of the }
fffii»un«Ai/ii llfflil CHOICEST WORKS OF THE 4
I LIBRARY iOSIS ■ p| WORLD'S BEST WRITERS |
12^S^s3|^^I 2S Gl
I VOLUM./^^y| »| I^l : VOLUME, f
J You have'paid 48c for J^j ¥** '^^M - I|: ™s is less than they can be X
them, and they were J| j^^^^^^Mi I§& 11 S^v I bought from the publish- |^
..,. ;' bargains. 38 ' X^^^T^ 'übrwyl ' I'! ' ers> in 1,000 lots.
Self-Pronouncing ■ ffl -^^t^K^aJ^ l^i *^s^ \\ Th Great K. &A. Train -^
.♦.■• Teachers' Bible. % Mwl^*^^^^^ lii liSP^PS 4
.1 - • • « "tH 7Kd>f )sts]>&^ ~irfll s<.^ ssi? ofcr Wife; American Wives *
J dn e dnSlps;7C^ m W^^ KIPLING'S and English «a A
♦ Morocco bound I JjQ |^^ SHORT STORIES \. 1/ H"sbanas ; Bon- |i||i A
X Gold edges; each IW W Published at 35c. 4O« PER vor rMP^^T venture; each';. 1W U t
I I ' • 20Titles .?.^?'.. 180 PER VOLUME. r;; I
:V ALICE OF OLD TIN- QQj» EBEN HOLDEN, QQ A UNLEAVENED BREAD Aft~* 4^
■jL CENNES,onIy. v .;^BfW.**:, only ...................... wUW only ;..,... .........'. OSfC
RAILROAD RUMBLES.
WON'T TOLCH R. R. RATES
The Michigan Legislature Slde-
tracks Two mils.
Zfeui York Sun Special Servie*
Lansing, Mich., May 30.—Among the im
portant, bills which were sidetracked dur
ing the closing hours of the legislature
yesterday were the Hardy bill, providing
for the appointment of a commission to
classify and regulate freight rates, and
the Fuller bill, reducing railroad passen
ger fares in the upper peninsular from 4
to 3 cents per "mile, Several ineffectual
attempts were made in the senate to take
up the McKay bill, which prohibits the
manufacture and sale of cigarettes. This
bill was vainly championed by Governor
Bliss.
Both houses agreed to a joint resolution
submitting to the people a proposition to
amend the constitution so as to provide
for the intermediate sentencing of con
victs. The appropriations of the present
legislature aggregate $6,459,000 or $85,000
less than those of the legislature of 1899.
G. W. 1\ FT. DODGE
Road Bays fiO.OIK) "Worth of Real
Estate for Switch Yards.
Special to The Journal.
Fort Dodge, lowa, May 30.—f ht Chicago
Great Western has expended $30,000 in the
purchase of real estate for the purpose of
enlarging its switch yards in this city.
The property purchased was all along the
line-of the present Mason City & Ft.
Dodge road, which recently became the
property of the Great Western.
The road is negotiating for a large tract
of land near the round house east of the
city and will construct sidetracks for the
storage of material to be used in the work
1 which will be carried on in Fort Dodge
in the near future.
The purchase, which was made, to not
considered in connection with the route
by which the road will run out of Ft.
Dodge. The property owners along one of
the main residence streets are much ex
ercised over the apparent intention of the
company to run its line down the middle
of the thoroughfare, and there has even
been talk of issuing an injunction.
PEACE BETWEEN GIANTS
Gonld and Vanilerbilt Were the
Peacemakers. It la Said.
New York, May 30.—Peace has been
patched us. according to the World, be-
tween the Hill-Morgan combination and
the Harrirnan-Kuhn-Loeb syndicate in the
struggle for the control of the Northern
Pacific road. The friendliest feeling now
exists and an agreement has been reached
which will prevent any renewal of the
strife.
The amicable understanding'was brought
about through the friendly offices of
George Gould and William K. Vanderbilt.
Each side has ceased talking about its
respective holdings in Northern Pacific
stock. It is said that the Union Pacific
railroad owns over $59,000,000 in securi
ties of the Northern Pacific.
James J. Hill, president of the Great
Northern, is in the city. He has been in
conference with representatives of the
Northern Pacific and Union Pacific ever
since his arrival. He refuses to say any
thing for publication either in regard to
Northern Pacific affairs or the conflict
with the Union Pacific interests.
Dirt Files at lowa Fall*.
Special to The Journal.
lowa Palls, lowa, May 30.—1f there existed
any doubts as to the construction of the
Dcs Molnes, lowa Falls & Northern road this
season, they have been dispelled by tha ap
pearance of an increased force of men and
teams on the new grade south of this city.
The work commenced near the junction ofthe
Central lowa & Dakota and Illinois Central
roads in the south part of the city, and some
heavy work will be done until the top of the
hill southwest of town is reached when the
line strikes southwesterly across practically
level country for several miles. Portions of
the line at this and the Dcs Molnes end of the
line have been permanently located and over
thirty miles of road is ready for the grad
ers, while the balance of the line is being
rapidly located.
After the La<kanaunn.
New York, May 30.—The World says: The
report that the Rockefeller-Gould syndicate
is making a determined effort to get control
of the/Delaware, Lackawanna & Western as
an eastern outlet for the Missouri Pacific
transcontinental system is accepted as a fact
in Wall street.
Loree. B. & O. President.
New York. May 30.—At the meeting of the
board of directors of the Baltimore & Ohio
railroad to-day, John K. Cowen tendered his
resignation as president, to take effect June
1. and L>. F. Loree, now fourth vice-president
of the Pennsylvania railroad, was re-elected
as Mr. Cowen's successor. \
Railroad Note*.
W. C. Gerberich. clerk for the Northern
Pacific at Helena, has been appointed ticket
exchanger for the company.
At the annual meeting in New York, yes
terday, of the stockholders of the Pacific
Mail Steamship company, the old board of
directors was elected with, th* exception of
THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 30 ? 190 L
I. E. Gates, who is succeeded by George J.
Gould.
President Earling, of the Milwaukee road,
passed through the twin cities yesterday on
his way to the head of the lakes In a spe
cial train. He said that his trip was one
of inspection.
President Mellen. Vice-Presidents Kendrlek
and Hannaford and Chief Engineer McHenry,
of the Northern Pacific, will leave to-night
for Winnipeg, where the formal transfer of
the Manitoba lines to the provincial govern
ment will be made to-morrow. The nominal
transfer was made last Saturday.
Pure Extract of Choice Malt.
Malt-Nutrlne, prepared by the Anheu
ser-Busch Brewing Association, St. Louis,
U. S. A., is no experiment. Years of prac
tical tests and careful and innumerable
analyses have resulted in the oae perfect
tonic, known as Malt-Nutrine. It is the
pure extract of the choicest malt, and
contains 40.60 per cent of extract matter
and less than 2 per cent of alcohol, be
ing therefore absolutely non-intoxicat
ing.
New Service to St. Louis via "The
Milwaukee" Line.
Commencing Sunday, May 19, the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul will inaugu
rate through sleeping car service between
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.
Have you rented your flat? A Journal
want ad will do it.
Carey Flexible Cement Roofing, best on
earth. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 876.
Derangement of the liver, with consti
pation, injures the complexion. Induce
pimples, sallow akin. Remove the cause
by using Carter's Little Liver Pills. One
a >. ae. Try them.
Imperial Council, Noble* of Mystic
Shrine
Kansas City, Mo., June 11-12, 1901. For
this annual meeting of the Shriners the
Chicago Great Weatern Railway will on
June 9 and 10 sell excursion tickets to
Kansas City, good to return June 14, at
one fare for the round trip. For fur
ther information apply to A. J. Aicher,
city ticket agent, corner Nlcollet avenue
and Fifth street. Minneapolis.
BUFFALO INVITATIONS.
Governor Van Sant has invited Vice Presi
dent Roosevelt and Senator Depew to attend
the dedication of the Minnesota building at
Buffalo on June IS.
98c
Bargain Friday.
these are ail High Grade Shoes,
but they art rather narrow width
that's why tomorrow only 98c
Men's *>hn{*c 300 pairs, regular
men £> onueb $3 to $5. many d!f
. ferent styles, all sizes, but only B and
C widths, bargain Friday Qfir
special ............: /Ov
I /IfflP*:' Over 400 pairs,
L.auies zsnoes, regular lees ;
,$2 to $4, all sizes, but narrow s QQr>
widths, good styles,bargaia Friday--'01 '. •
Ladies Bike Shoes, JS
tan Vlcl, some have cloth tops, they are
the Heffelnnger $2.50 quality. Rood sizes
and widths, French tops. Bargain QQ,-.
• Friday...... ....-..„ .'..~ otr
Other Friday 'Bargains <
A mixed lot of over 500 pairs. ! Ladles'
• Misses'and Children's Shoes; they are
odds and ends of many styles: look them
over, - you can probably find a pair or
two to fit some member of the family, the
price, Bargain Friday,' will be ",i; * ; ifO r
0n1y........„;.../.;.; :;...-.f i -.;.-.\-'i^V^C/
ROYS* ShftG* 500 pairs boys' and!
DO/i O/JUCf&>, youth's lace .Shoes,.
good style, sizes ia*6 2 and 3 to these;
■ are made to sell for $1.00. but are not up.
to the usual Home Trade .standard for -
quality, that's why Bargain -v-r,f Kflr*
: Friday, per, pair..... Tr." r.^:r. "I i:. .*'*' w-
Meti'< Sfines* Men's $3.00 and ;]
/rjc/z i O/iUtr^, and $3.50 Xorth
Star, Goodyear welt shoes, any . style' in
the itore. Bargain Friday, - 00 jo
per pair ....v^*^tO
w Shoe Store Jjg
IJ*\ 28-223 Mcaflefc «5f

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