MONDAY EVEMSiG, JUISTE 10, 1901.
THESE ARE AWFUL!
William J. Bryan League of Chicago
BLACK EYE.HEAVILY UNDERLINED
f hi« Is What the Cold-Storage Can
., didate of Nebraska \urne«
Mmw York Sun Somolal Smrvicm
Chicago, June 10.—William J. Bryan is
out of politics so far as the democrats
of Cook county and Chicago are concerned.
Through the abolition of the William J.
Bryan league of Chicago the last local or
ganization that bore the name of the Ne
braskan has dropped out of existence.
The organization ceased to exist yester
day afternoon. Five hundred men who
had hitherto been loyal to the man who
was twice the nominee of the democratic
party for president, left the organization
and joined the Carter H. Harrison
league. The only member of the Bryan
league at the present time is its presi
dent, Carter H. Harrison. It is hardly
probable, however, that the mayor will
endeavor to fight the organization which
has resulted in the abolition of the league
of which he is president. As far as is
known, he has no objection to Its mem
bers joining the Carter H. Harrison
league, and is not likely to quarrel with
Its organizer, Robert E. Burke, for the
work that he has done in forcing the Wil
liam J. Bryan league to disband.
Another slap at the former democratic
candidate for president comes from the
Cook county democracy. Hitherto the or
ganization has tendered invitations to Mr.
Bryan to attend its 'picnics. These in
vitations have bet>n declined, but for four
years the organization has continued to
send the letters asking him to deliver
addresses at their picnics. This year for
the first time since the Chicago convention
of 1896 no missive has been sent to the
twice-defeated candidate. Officers of the
county, democracy explain their failure to
invite Bryan by stating that he has always
refused their invitations and it was use
less to request him to attend. One of
the officers, more frank than the others,
••Well, I guess we don't want him here,
anyway. He is a dead one."
This expression seems to describe the
feeling that exists among the democrats
of Chicago in regard to the former na
tional leader. In spite of Bryan's own
declaration that he has not withdrawn
from politics and is prepared to consider
another nomination, the democrats of
Cook county refuse to consider him as a
possible candidate or even as a prominent
NEW LAND COMPANY
Minnesota Men Buy Large Tracts
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., June 10.—A com
pany com Dosed of twin city and Fergus
Falls men has been organized for the pur-
Posm of placing settlers upon vacant lands
in the vicinity of Winnipeg. The com
pany will be known as the Dominion Land
and Colonization company and is capitalized
at $300..000. Its officers are: O. A. Rob
ertson, St. Paul, president; F. B. Lynch,
St. Paul, vice president; James A. Brown
of this city, secretary; and F. E. Kenas
ton of Minneapolis, treasurer. These offi
cers, together -with F. G. Barrows of this
city, Samuel A. Harris of Minneapolis
and Joseph C. Wood of St. Paul, consti
tute the boarr! of directors. The company
has purchased 50,000 acres of land.
Corporal O. B. Hanson arrived from the
Philippiaes yesterday, his term of enlist
ment having expired. He says that all
organized resistance over there has long
since ceased, and the work of the army is
virtually that of a vast police force, the
Island being overrun with ladrones.
Skiff Containing Five Overturned
Special to The Journal.
Dirbuque, lowa, June 10.—While return
ing from a fishing expedition a skiff con
taining five persons was struck by a
equall at Eagle Point and capsized. Three
of them were drowned—Julius Cuderian,
aged 50, his wife, aged 45 and Mrs.
Nicholas Kole, aged 45. Two boys accom
panying the party were rescued by the
Leave* Dulnth Inion Depot
At 7 o'clock p. m., every day in the
year, Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic
Ry., limited train No. 8, for Detroit, Buf
falo, New York, Boston and ell points
east. Local train No. 6 for Marquette
and Copper Country points leaves Duluth
at 8:15 a. m., daily, except Sunday. Din
ing car service a la carte on all trains.
General Agent. Duluth, Minn.
Carey roofing sheds water like a duck,
'cc W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
GOUT AND RHEUMATISM.
Dr. Hofmeister in a recent
" The unnatural motions of the
stomach causing pressure and
belchings, the irritations of the
intestines resulting in catarrh of
the bowels, and the inflamed
mucous membrances are the most
fruitful of all known causes of
disease. Out of them grow most
kidney and liver troubles, dia
betes, all rheumatic affections and
gout I have found that the
unnatural motions of the stomach
cease, the intestinal troubles be
come soothed, and health results
from the use of Carlsbad Sprudel
Water. The diuretic effects of this
water, its quiet action npon the
inflamed intestines are beyond all
praise,'' Whenever a decided lax
ative action is desired add one
teaspoonful of the Carlsbad Sprud
el Salt to a tumblerful of the water
and take it early in the morning
Beware of imitations. Each
bottle has the signature of Eisner
& Mendelson Co., sole agents,
New York, on the neck label.
BT. PAUL. MINN., lUNE 6, 1901.—SEALED
proposals, in triplicate will be received here,
or at following named posts, until 11 o'clock
a. m., July 5, 1901, for furnishing such oats,
bran, bay and straw, as may be required dur
ing the fiscal year commencing July 1, 3901,
at St Paul, and Fort Snelling, Minn., Fort
Yates, N. D.; Camp Merritt and Forts Assin
niboine, Harrison and Keogh, Mont.; Fort
Yellowstone, Wyo., 'and Fort Meade, S. D.
Instructions furnished on application here,
or to the quartermasters at the posts named.
U. S. reserves the right to accept or reject
any or all proposals cr any part thereof.
Envelops containing proposals should be
marker "Proposals for Forage and Straw."
George E. Pond, C. Q. M.
. ■ \ ;;■ • -■ .:':•■;■-;■ ■■■ J,.. ■._,. •. : •.« :,.,,. _ ■ - ■■ . ;-. ...... . , /* ■. ■ ... •-.. v. "... 'JV- -■ ...;.» - -.".• . ',-.-,"■ ..-•■».-< ..- .-,...■» ( r i, y,. ..■.■,. ».-■•...•. ■ -■• . __^______— ____________________-i___i———————__——_—_—_■
OL§OM f§ BIG STORE ANR ARf^AOF MINNEAPGL|S
%^ B M^My^yßl^ «yPwi « V fttfel g^l iff flW&l Rl#V%B#lb mail orders filled.
—————_______———____..__ _______——_ ■ mfir x^^ 8H M BEb_~^ ffinßrW Eli rl ILa Utiudlld I" il>Lt>U*
More Wonderful Silk Values STL, our weekly new YORKfiioN letter. 1 Trimmed Hat Sale Unusual
'™*$S£&£2sS&tn*&£ SSS^^SSSRS,^- £-".£££? XSTSSftiSSr £25 ZSSSXSJSJSS'irSeS&SZ To f"ld a °°d aSSOrtment of appropriate Sum
dance. The clearance sale prices blue, grays, tans, modes, navy, na- them being man's admiration for the fern- absence, but the flufflness is left in all mer Hats has heretofore been almost
still rule: V tional, etc., 75c and 85c qualities, all t mine, the revival of last, century's ; fash- its loveliness. - ( ■ . . yiuiv, uwu oiiuwi
Reduced from 75c yard, <j o on the bargain square C A^ i°° 8; h a? d 7£ man, a lfl" 110 ha3 K found Over billows of the softest lace was worn impOSSlble. v
t0....... OVC at, per yard............... SUC °Ut that a ?'?* «°f *6Cessarly ' becom; recently a white cloth with two rows of __ -•
Reduced from 85c yard, ~ Q Black Taffeta, firmly woven, thor- F i'JTTfi* SaT w^h^ght ££ ffSaStV^it?^.!!!? ?ri*_ T° A™ Sh°Wing * *nnA assortment comprising all the latest
Reducedfrom'^OoVard,- 5n oughly dyed, warranted serviceable/ Z££ •££ aS* i^he^shedo^ iS^STt? 1 Sf S3T SST.SS tIT" s"™er "cad *ear' "A^ hundred in all, white
to •. 69C Three unequaled bargain. be lovely in a ballroom : she must fore- and flared over• an SnderSeeve oTmoulse predominating. Some very good bargains quoted.
Reduced from 51.25 yard, "jq 20 inches wide, 69c quality, >q_ go high, ' close, stiff collars by to an Not line fhe^enin/gowns, a feminine touch -"Hats," usually Pattern Hats, usually Pattern Hats, usually
iteuucea troni si..* yard, HQ C 20 inches wide, 69c quality, jq only did the coiiar doom her to an un- in the evening gowns, a feminine touch P»"®rn Hats, usually Pattern Hats, usually Pattern Hats, usually
™-\; •;••• •••• /VC at, per yard ...... sightly, calloused , band around her neck, l 8 see _ in tie fashion to drop the sleeve sold for ; £/« AA Bold for >/| PA Bold for A. AA
!^3«ss...si.io i^p.aSatSa^aga __ __ _ZT
• V;" . volt against the t collar began, and this The result of all this use of lace and __ _
year it is complete. The only stiff collars softness in woman's attire * has tended 1 d~* tl T"V J
colored Dress Goods ; S£§?4f#S Wash Goods Dept.
i me siraignt iront corset, too, is some- the Puritan ■ maiden That the Priscilla sL
ta th nht trwue Chp!!. ieS l ,ia Perßia" and^ ri! ntal des- in!' OC r °" r=" '*''"^ «*.r t ',V s S^^^S^SSSJ!^? £ ■ Splendid Values in Fine Wash Fabrics.
11l light blue, French grays, rose, heliotrope, violet, ZJ^C. «'«»« «>» figure closely only below the rather aa s hin-°y flaring butshe was
national, etc. bummer's most popular fabrics, at, yd.. "•"* llne; '' shows on the absurdities of diplomatic, and the maiden of to-day is Finn Printed Dimities, white and Best Imported Dimities— com-
Sklrtlng Cloths, In navy, Olford ' Nove.ty Suitings, in neat checks, ago, SZt intSVu.' .BeaSOa " '"° S^^'aV.^S'i "°bf bewTtSS tores- SSSrtod ?°& I'!' 168 "nd P>"» line of this most popular fab-
gaTe*t Heavy 6'" . O 6Se fn riffd^ mb!fco?or S d 2s Up e 6 T* A» the Bk , rt 3 C«« decidedly at the hot- *™ STSSH H^y^^^.^ASC -, Pi-and figured. Sale -> C-
Kgs at, per yd re "" 48C dre a Se s. On sale at, per yd.. ..*-**" get the effect. Those made plain from top beholder till he isn't quite sure there is cadet blue Persian Lawn, in piain Fme Batiste, white dots worked on
imiugs, at, per yd dresses. On sale at, per yd.. .v ww- get the effect. Those made plain from top beholder till he isn't quite sure there is cadet blue only regular 25c /r Fine Batiste, white dots worked on
Black Dress Goods t0 bottom are l"t d with .a front gore sto^ir so fil" vi^JtV^Tl not be ? grade - Sale price, yard 15C colored grounds; and *»* *-
Kiack Dress Uoods lg declde<ily towards p tfle back. waX mere frUl of lace finishes some of the Fine Pongee Foulards,in rich color- Ported Madras Cloths; value 59c and
Astonishing Values. dresses, however plain, have enough trim- most chic waists, from which rise well- ings; and Hemstitched Diml-1 ft 'C# &ale Pnce» IC/t
40-inch heavy black Storm Serges, 45-inch black Pebble Cheviots, 45- ming to mark them feminine. On board b°e £ uZuannll ' P.T.kJ* 0 «<»; great variety. Sale price IVC 7 *' ~..«>VV
u°r'bla^aSr^o^l^ g£. U!SJ? l 3? ld Stdpe f d satin5 atm --- -the 3 SrajSXW ?o\rr an fS to r£rt. SS^S imported Batiste, fine sheer grade, Satin Liberte-A beautilul silk.ur.
all re-ufar 39c qSies lOr Brim^tffi.r^iaS? liS 21lAn wore a gray serge with a black hair line. ribboDS- eith^ plain or em- white grounds, pretty embroidered face fabric, in rich designs and
at nwTvnrri qUalUleS| IVC wool Etamiues. values to O / Z2C The bottom of the skirt was trimmed with broidered, apepar in sashes tied in bows effects, checks and stripes; 1 r shades- sold always at SI 00 i
ac, per jard 75c, at. per yard ?Ti*\'£SZ* crossed bands of black taffeta embroid- at tQe back, the ends falling to the hem value 35c. Sale price, yard 15C Sale Drice. yard 65C
11 ' - __ ered with gray dots. The shirt waist was of the skirt. .; * ' ' *"** "• oai° * O| Jroi:u -ww
•» ■» » - . •<<•»» of soft gray taffeta hand-embroidered in Lingerie is of the finest of linens or .
\A/AftlAflC 111/ I I nil/IrOtl C Hnciflfir blue, in smair geranium leaf pattern. th.« sheerest of cottons, and is made up ' ■ ■■—.■■■—-1,,,, , , iiiiiiiiwiiiiimiiiiiw
▼ ▼ UlllCll J allU WllllUl Cll 3 11 USIWIV The crush stock was of the goods with with flne laces use In every imaginable
' . .._ . ; _ .' .^ . .... *sj ■ . . J a line of blue and pink velvet showing shape,.. the . one . dictum being that laces \l7^^^. 5 TVT 1
Special Sale of High Grade Imported Hosiery. at the top. The coat was an Eton, fitted shall be used fla except at the bottom of VV OITI £*T% l\ PC \CX%7P*$\ f
Women's imported fftnPvi>Atfr>T, ««^l Hqla th™** ct««i • n ». « at the waist and trimmed with crossed skirts where they are gathered into T T V**lVll 4^ 1 IWIVTYViIIi
dt.c^^^ § C Sbui^^S^/Se^ar STTSStTSSLJir-lff'^ni i>-i«ty I— CoHars. Lawn Ties, Stock cou« re , Chilfon Rui
t^lC^^yVrT^^'' »" »°- »°d^ rdeT'?hflaM! &asf ijgr arsjs as «*etc- •* «-* Reasonable p*-.
AN omens imported brilliant lisle thread lace Stockings in black g^ r> was trimmed with tiny crossed bands of ton 2, and linens. i- 7v. .
SrortvnS l D°y- ls]e. threa? ln all th. c newest Patter^,. UQC the taffeta. . /fa /7 25 dozen Point Venicelace $4 Q0 All the new shapes in white C/T
worth up to 31.50; special price only, per pair * other gowns are all fluff and frivol, and "y^^^W^. Mi^i^ # Sawi^SLffl" 80 "* " Pique Stock collars at, each 25C
Children's fine ribbed black cotton hose, light weight- also tan ii- the hats are eitiier Picturesque leghorns, # «j^**it*v_ //'Z'*'. .-^^. * Ji.«>.eaon f special 25 dozen blackchifEon 4 Aft
ribbed hose with double knee: choice ' 2 for 25n- Der nair ISC Gainsboroughs, or toques of soft material / Twice around lawn ties with <>Crr fling 5 inches wide, regular^
' " v *'*'' p pttU * Y.% ' ' ¥ I embroidered ends, only, each ZOt value, $1.50 a yard, special m
Furniture Bargains i riade=up Carpets at Remnant Prices
C^«, « .„«« i 4. c * -x , . housekeepers should count it lucky carpet-buying time when we put on sale these room-size Carpets and Rues made
rom a rare lot Of furniture bargains, Comprising fine Brass and bent c OS T and e Srpem;i BOrne *lnish? d with borders, all ready to lay on the floor. The Carpet is marked at the remnant
i« „ v A ,: , . ** co«» and the cutting, fitting and sewing cost nothing. The sizes are so varied that almost any room can be fitted
iron Beds, solid mahogany, birds-eye maple and quartered golden oak A FEW of THE sizes and values:
Dressers, Chiffonieres, Dressing Tables, Dining Room Outfits, Parlor xl ofel a f oPrmfrfv^ B farpe^% nn J^^L^tlF* SfP? B * B° dy Brussels Car P
Suits, Couches and Odd Chairs, the prices of which have been marked i#^B®Sl| ills SSr^W $lnll -••" .^.-$23.00
down irresistibly low, we have selected a number of sample articles: 2^^H^^ 19^0 fo^rly ' ' S^^!:^?^^ 30.00
_„ , . .-.:.'«;.; 15=4x12^ feet, formerly $23.80, *'. 17 ftO at O>OU 13^x12 feet, formerly $32.50, 1« 7c
j, o |"' : Full brass-trimmed Iron Bed, worth $8.45, foWfeeti formerly $io.b6 :'""""^/i:J!X- af 112 feet, formerly $11.00, 9.75 at ;_. 15.75
, _ a nTTTTI T a .f ßt iZeS ' wi th cotton .tOP and bottom $^'45: fenkfeet/formerifiik .1, ft - 12 60 2^^h^!5:.?5..._ 18.00
jii i !v mattress and woven wire supported ' ■ ■•■«-' ' at^!.... ........ y> 13.00 »*••'. • i<s.uu ••••»
1" >?? I ? ■■< Spring- all for. .... ', Uxl3& feet, formerly $22.00, ""'"*" 1650 13^x9 feet, formerly $10.30, 40 11^*10^ feet, formerly $22.75 . JJ QQ
1 I -*"-4~4-J-L_LJ_J -kit . _ •'■ liyiiibVi" "formerly $17.00, '**"*** 1"> Eft 9^x9 feet" formerly "$7-80." "•"" c C(\ '"'
]___JL_: : t Maple Dressers, golden or natural finish a> max AC at.......... 10. OH at. ------i o.ov 10^x9^ feet, formerly $22.00, 1^9"?
l!M = :Ti^-»i 20x24 inch bevel mirror, worth $9.00; " ' $^7.45 i^xnji feet, formerly $20.40, 15#00 S«S|gg?«s 5.50 ?"-;.--».vrr; l3'*s
■4-LiXC J^ 4J-II"C-' for only .....";';;. .. m ; 13&X12 feet, formerly $ii.BB, *"""""* 12 00 llx9 feet,formerlys6.93, 00 J| 1-6 xio feet, formerly $23.75, 17.00
V" -^^"^ H .. >«* Two-Piece Parlor' Suit, ' T-l-^ 13Xxiix*feeti"formeriy'$2i.25, I^oo 13%xl2feeV,'f6rmeriy'$'ii'54V** ****"" 9^oo **, "**""*" , 0 7 5
fl- Two-Piece Parlor Suit, : _____ at---- ./.......:.............. lO.UU ac :.... V.UU BH_B^ feet, formely $IXBB, 10 7^
*^ mahogany -finished C\ AX J^^T^^^ n^i feet, formerly $12.C0, 10#00 UXIOV4 feet, formerly $9.18. 6#lo at M lU. 7 O
frames, seats upholstered in different colored velours vV.^O i3%xi2«feet;formeriVs22'.sb;"' 16.50 13^x12 feet, formerly $11.00, ' • 8.40 10^x6feet, formerly $16.50, 1100
Worth $12.00; for \^7 iTOFK llHil2JS["feei;,'fbVmerYysl6".2s, " 12#50 lo^x9feet.*formeriy'sß.2s," => OO Axminster CarDetS
\\' 1 if*/' wu at.............. i_i.ou at -.. «j.w Axminster Caroets
Morris Reclining Chairs, mahogany-finished or golden oak <R «_> A* - ?V«. Tl x^xW, feet, formerly $2,.45. 17#0 gXxu :1 eet.f or merirs 13.06, 10.50 llx8)4 feet, formerly $22.00. CtAOO
frame, denim cushions; for <?&»*rD VfU/(jM' 1 ft! ' "Kxi3vifeet,formerly sl9.so, 15.50 Velvet Carpets *"*" ' ..«* >*"-
Ladies' Reed Rockers, full roll arm and comfort seats, frsj AC % fyrfc-'W Union Ingrain Carpets feet,formerly s3s.so, $25 65 at .X.^:?f:::.?. mM: - 28,45
worth $3.75; for •P^.'^O ly.Cf^OT 14^x12 feet, formerly $6.92, $4.75 &xiofeet;formerlys2s.o6; 17, #00 13^x12 feet, formerly $31.60, 22.00
Cobbler Seat Rockers, oak, elm or mahogany finish, three C-d AC %i v % Is* 'lsxi'sfeet,■for'meriy'sid.oo, 600 feet," formeriy"sis.6o, OSO aC ** —*
designs to choose from ..^i-^ W \J; ifeee^fbrmeriy^oV/-"-- 5 ; 0 0 J5.00 ■ S^^l^^T^. 13.-00
Mahogany Finished Jardiniere Stands, eight sided, Turkish designed base, worth Ac- is^xisK/feetformeHy'VeVgb;*"*' **** 505 i3Ji_iiU*feeirformeri^'s3S.bb; ' 25*00 "Kxajtfeet, formerly s2o.3B. t*l*n
95c, for 45_3 "••'•——•• • " \ at ■ *-*^*v/v Bt • • ...--idrfUU,
■■■ni^^iiii^^Mßiii^ii ■■■■■nielli ' Many more at prices in proportion. Prices quoted are for Tuesday only.
IN A NUTSHELL
Binghamton—Five men were killed and
seven injured in last night's railroad wreck
Seattle—A giant nugget, worth $264, was
found in the recent washup on American hill,
Perry, Okla. —Teu persons were killed in
the cyclone that passed over eastern Okla
Chicago Alexander Baker, an insurance
agent from Brooklyn, Wis., turned on the
gas in his room at 3637 Stata street and -was
New York—Pietro Mascagni, the Italian
composer, has signed a contract for an eight
weeks' tour in the United States with an
Chicago—President Harper of the Univer
sity of Chicago announces that the university
has begun to prepare preparatory schools ia
different parts of Europe.
Vancouver—Three thousand Indians pre
sented the "Passion Play" at Chilliwack.
The presentation was given on a level plain
at the foot of Mount Baker.
New York—Grave dissensions have arisen
In the ranks of the committtee of fifteen,
and unless funds are immediately obtained,
the work of reform inaugurated by the com
mittee, must come to an end.
Butte —The greatest mining excitement ever
known in Butte has been caused by the dis
covery of vast copper veins just, east of the
city, and believed to be the extension of the
great veins on the Anaconda bill.
Lowell, Mass.—The heedless and decom
posed body of a young woman was found un
der a heap of brush in a patch of woodland in
Chelmsford. The meager clothing affords no
clue to the identity of the unfortunate.
London, Ont.—Crazed by love for his young
wife, whom, it is said, he had driven from
his home in Chicago, Robert Fulford, a
prosperous Chicago contractor, killed his
mother-in-law, Mrs. Jennie McCord, ana
then blew out his brains.
Olympia, "Wash.—The governor has issued
a proclamation calling for an extra session
of the legislature for the purpose of amending
the law passed at the recent session provid
ing that all death sentences shall be executed
in the state pentitentiary.
Columbia, S. C—There is excitement at
the artillery garrison at Port Royal because
of the death of W. E. Wright and Emmitt W.
Lasterling, two soldiers. It is charged they
were poisoned by negroes, who have taken
this method of revenge for alleged depreda
Plttsburg, Pa.—Long continued brooding
over the official criticism cf his course in the
"embalmed beef" scandal after the close of
the Spanish war, caused the suicide of Dr.
William Hudson Daly, formerly major and
chief surgeon in the United States volunteers,
in this city.
Philadelphia—A party of six persons, three
men and three girls, while sailing on the
Delaware river, off North Essington, were
thrown into the water by the swamping of
their skiff during a squall and the three
girls, Rosie Koons, Mary Koons and Mamie
Traynor, were drowned.
Middlesboro, Ky.—Louis Myers, alias Wil
liams, a notorious moonshiner and desperado,
has been captured here. He is charged with
the murder of two women in Virginia, three
men in North Carolina, including a United
■States marshal, one in South Carolina and
the sheriif of Unicoi county, Tennessee.
Washington—Speaking about cannon firing
as a means of protecting orchards and vine
yards from hail storms and also for the pur
pose of mitigating or nullifying the effects of
frosts. Professor Willis L. Moore, chief of the
wpather bureau, says: "After an examination
of all that has been published during the past
two years, my conviction is that we have hero
to do with a popular delusion as remarkable
as is the belief in the effect of the moon on
Peking—The British contemplate beginning
their evacuation early in July.
Durban—lt is persistently rumored here
that a general surrender of the Boers will
take place at an early date.
Peking—The Chinese troops have failed to
suppress the Boxers in central Chili, and
the French troops have therefore decided to
resume their occupation of Chengting-fu and
other places in that vicinity.
St. Petersburg—United States Senator A. J
Boveridge will not find much difficulty in
securing from the Russian government a
concession for a steamship line from the
United States to Vladivostock or Port Arthur.
Manila—ln a battle with the insurgents at
Lipa, province of Batangas, Lieutenant Anton
Springer of the Twenty-first infantry was
killed, and Captain W. H. Wilhelm of the
same regiment. Lieutenant Fitzhugh Lee, Jr.
and five enlisted men were wounded.
Rome—lt is asserted that Cardinal Gibbons
In addition to effecting a settlement of the
question of the properties of the religious
orders In the Philippines, is negotiating for
an extension to Cuba and the Philippines of
the jurisdiction of the apostolic delegation at
Chambery. France—An AmericaD named
Constantin Scandal was robbed on the rail
way while asleep by three fellow passengers
between Modame and St. Michel. Recogniz
ing the thieves he pursued them across the
country, and they jumped into the River Arc
where all were drowned.
VERMILLION—The state board of dental
examiners will convene in this city on July 2.
YANKTON—A fire broke out in the brick
block belonging to Architect Valentine. Axel
Hiorth's photograph outfit was entirely de
stroyed. The loss to the building and stocks
amounts to about $3,000.
WAKONDA —This place has a gang of or
ganized thieves, who have been stealing nogs
from fanners. Officers have captured two
men. Sam and Will Montgomery. One auc
ceeded in getting away.
SIOUX FALLS—William Mahoney was ar
rested on the charge of passing counterfeit
money and was held for appearance gefore
the next federal grand jury.—The story in
the east of the engagement of a daughter of
ex-Senator Pettigrew to William La Porte of
New York is a great fake. Senator Petti-
Krew has no daughter.
Rhlnelander Local Changei Time.
Commencing June 10th will leave at 8:15
a. m. Dakota Express will leave at 9:40
and run to Oakes. Local station, Wash
ington and Fifth avenues N.
The Milwaukee's Mlnnetonka Sum
Beginning Sunday, June 9, trains for
Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka, will leave
6:15 a. m., except Sunday.
9:30 a. m., daily.
1:30 p. m., daily.
5 p. m., except Sunday.
6 p. m., daily.
11:45 p. m., daily.
Returning, will leave Hotel St. Louis:
7:20 a. m., except Sunday.
8:20 a. m., except Sunday.
9:30 a. m., Sundays only.
1 p. m., daily.
4 j>. m., dally.
6 p. m., except Sunday.
10:45 p. m., daily.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PINE CITY—The J. Bennett-Smith Copper
Mining company has struck some rich Day
SPRING VALLEY—The Winona district
Epworth League closed a three days' con
vention with a sermon by Rev. Frank Doran,
FERGUS FALLS—The east end of the Ca
ble mill dam was washed out. Two flour
mills and two factories will have to shut
LAKE CITY—Work has been commenced
on the extension of the water mains to Camp
Lakeyiew.—Nelson C. Pike and Miss Bertha
E. Walter were married.
RED WING—The biggest pearl found in
the river this side of La Crosse was taken
near Diamond Bluff and was sold for $500.
It weighs thirty-eight grains.
DETROIT—In the action brought to con
test the validity of the bonds issued by the
village for the purchase of a $15,000 lighting
plant. Judge Baxter has filed a decision sus
taining the contention that the bonds are
STILLMAN—R. H. Bronson and others,
who recently purchased the Minnesota
Thresher property at a mortgage sale, for
$125,000, have decided to fight the objections
raised against the confirmation of the sale
by eastern bondholders.
DULUTH—NeiII Mclnnis. of Eveleth, will
be made rich and D. T. Adams, of Duluth,
richer as the result of a very important dis
covery of iron ore on the Mesaba range, in
section 3-58-15, between Old Mesaba Station,
on the Iron Range road, and Biwabik.
WlNONA—Stephen Lublnski, who was ar
rested in Minneapolis on the charge of stab
bing Agnes Malick, in this city, was fined
$60 or sixty days.—There were fully 5,000 pco-
Dle in St. Charles Saturday, the occasion
being the annual outing of the Winona Coun
ty Old Settlers' Association.
FARGO—The May term of the United
States court has been adjourned. Several
tresDass cases were disposed of by sentences.
—Captain Wilder, who is in charge of the
temporary recruiting station, reports a quar
tet of soldiers for the first week.
GRAND FORKS—The board of county com
missioners held a four days' session. Sev
eral bills were presented arising out of sniall
dox cases. Dr. Duggan, the county health
officer, presented a bill amounting to $911,
but the board cut it down to $480. Dr. Ir
win. ex-health officer, presented his bill for
5i.043. but was reduced to $560.
Pacific Coast Slew Train Service.
Commencing Sunday, June 9th, the "Im
perial Limited" of the Soo-Paciflc line,
will leave Minneapolis at 6:40 p. m. daily,
from depot, Washington and Third avenues
S. Dakota Express will leave from local
station, Fifth avenue N and Washington,
9;40 a. m. daily, except Sunday.
m. I'.-T.k Bronchitis, Chills, Cough*
P II I*o Colds, Dyspepsia of what
I 111 Q ever form, quickly cured by
Hfi_l4 taking DUFFY'S ALT
Iff 2] ' WHISKEY. A tablespoonful
U" _Tr _ _ in glass of water three times a
MB Nielf filf day. All druggists and grocers
■I 1119 Jf Beware of Imitations.
MENASHA—The works of the Menasha
Wood Split Pulley company were burned.
The loss is $54,000; insurance, $20,000.
WEST SUPERIOR—Thomas Davis, the man
charged with stealing $210 from his uncle,
at Maple, was bound over to the present term
of the superior court.
REEDSBURG —The baccalaureate sermon
to the graduates of the Reedsburg high
school was delivered at the Catholic church,
by Rev. R. B. Condon.
OSCEOLA—An attempt was made to poison
the employes on the section at Nye, a small
station eight miles east of here. A quantity
of poison was dumped into the well.
BLACK RIVER FALLS—The city council
and officials, with many others, spent yes
terday at Greenwood, Clark county, as guests
of Mayor Bright, on his large farm.
STANLEY—Elaborate preparations are be
ins: made for the entertainment of the old
soldiers and sailors of Clark and Chippewa
counties, on the 13th, 14th and 15th.
NEW RICHMOND—The Beldenville Lum
ber company is about to move from Belden
ville and Waverly and open a more modern
plant In Bruce, in the new county of Gates.
—Rev. O. Ohlson, of this place, and Mia» Ida
Eczema sets the skin on fire. The acid poisons in |n§|l T m W^yM
the blood are forced out through the pores of the skin, 'iZffflJ \JL ffj f|l
causing intense redness, burning and itching. So terrible gap Hgg '- I Hfl
is the itching at times, especially when the body Is over- X ; aFM» & xx
heated, that the almost distracted sufferer feels that he <% JLVW>J&-oI
could tear the skin to pieces, and that he must scratch or 4 \ \^\\£gSzP^
go crazy. He knows from experience that this only ij. ' S^^zFA^.^J
makes matters worse, but, made desperate by the terrible <tW>n- >r
burning and itching, be is for the time being indifferent to after effects. There
are several forms of Eczema, the moist, or weeping kind, that comes in little pus
tules which discharge a watery, sticky fluid, which dries and peels off in bran-like
scales. So profuse is the discharge at times that large scabs or crusts form, which
are both painful and troublesome, and not easily removed. Red, disfiguring bumps
and sores are symptoms of Eczema. The dry form . usually attacks the head, •
hands and feet; the skin, becoming hard ana rough, often cracking; open and
bleeding, and attended with much itching. Eczema depends upon a poisoned con
dition of the blood, and local
Mr. L. Marco, Escondido, San Diego County, applications, while soothing
Gal., writes: "My body broke out with a rash and cooling and mar to some
at niffht, waa simply terrible; it would almost g^a^fe^SS
at night, was Bimply terrible; it would almost J** 1 ■""* "dung, cannot
disappear at times, only to return worse than be considered cures, because
ever. I had. tried many highly recommended external remedies do not
preparations without benefit, and hearing of 8. reach constitutional or blood
S. S. determined to give it a fair trial, and was diseases. Salves, ointments,
inexpressibly delighted when a few bottles orders, lotion* and scans aX
cured me entirely, removing every blemish and V 0™o**** 000™ ana soaps do
pimple from my body. I shall not fail to reoom- more .harm than good, by
mend S. S. S. whenever an opportunity occurs, smearing over and sealing up
. ' the pores of the skin, thus
forcing the poison back into the blood. S. S. S. antidotes and neutralizes the acid
poisons and drives out of the circulation all impurities and humors, and the pure,
rich blood that is carried to the diseased skin quickly allays the inflammation]
opens the clogged up pores, and the skin becomes soft, smooth and ready to perform
its proper functions. To be rid of Eczema you must first purify and buildup the
blood, and nothing so surely and effectually does this as S. S. S., the onlyjgnaran
teed purely vegetable blood purifier. Send for our book on blood and skin diseases,
and write our physicians for any information or advice you may desire. Medical
advice and book free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. QA.
Mathilda Gunderson, of Glenwood, were mar
PLAINFIELD—At the annual commence
ment of the Plainfleld high school, five schol
ars were graduated, as follows 1: Nellie
Rhodas. Marie Runoorn. Ella Pox, Roy Wa
terman and Charles Hamilton.
LA CROSSE—The son of E. J. Brown dis
covered a skeleton on the banks of the La
Croase river. It is thought to be that of S.
Sutherland, a boy of 16, who was drowned
during the floods two years ago.
Grand Excursions to Minnesota and
North Dakota Points -via Great
Northern Railway. _j.
For the benefit of the "Woodmen, who
wish to see more of Minnesota and North
Dakota, the Great Northern railway will
sell half-rate tickets to all points In Min
nesota and North Dakota and return,
June 14 and 15. Tickets good until June
30. Call on Great Northern agents for
Absolutely warranted harmless, hygien
lcally manufactured Satin-Skin Cream and
Powder; cater to appreciative people;
that's why your patronage is solicited.
25c. Glass Block, Olson's, Voegell's.
Wftci it a patronize
me Norm American
Yon encourage competition
and foster a Minneapolis
The RtAVB of the Day.
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
HI'S Little Liver
The only perfect
Take no other,
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Colo? 9
Household eooda a «p«ci*ttT. Un
«Qoale4 tadjltlea sw* kw«st rates.
FacMngby dipesjtotkoed awn. .
BoyiTnusffir tfiid Ql, 46 So.ThlriSL
, Tlaphon» MlOa ess—both <rrrhjnf* >
HENRY BROS, aB south
MEUmrcF umua, hh street.
STEAM DYE HOUSE.
General Dry Ctoaners and Dyers.
B 2f *■* ¥V ¥ NERVE BEANS quickly cure
PA MB b ■&■ NerTonsness,aU remits of abuse,
BUI FV, B\h falling manhood, drains, losses.
AY JbESi M\l Married men and men Intending
to marry should. take » box; astonishing results;
email weak pans and lost power restored. I • IjOO at
VoegtU Bros, and Gambli * Ludwlc, drusulsta.
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