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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 27, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-06-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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v:
Ing the nature of the collaterals securing
this loan, he sent this telegram to E. R.
Thomas, president of the Seventh Na
tional bank:
I nave just received, information from the
national bank examiner that Henry Mar
quand & Co. have loans of a large amount
in your bank, approximating $1,600,000. Un
les* promptly and satisfactorily assured that
this loan will be taken up and cash there
for put Into the bank by Saturday night.
June 29, 1 will appoint a receiver for the
bank. Please convene your board of directors
and announce this to them.
In explanation of the conditions Im
posed, the controller explained that while
advances had been made by the directors
to the bank, they had been made up on
the credit of good securities owned by the
bank, but that no such advances affected
the bank's solvency while the Henry
Marquand paper remained. It was neces
sary, therefore, for him, in the perform
ance of his duty, to promptly impose
these conditions before further withdraw
als of deposits were made. The con
troller stated that the Marquand loan is
partially secured and it is hoped that the
loss to depositors will not be large."
The following is the statement of the
resources and liabilities of the bank, as
shown by the report of its condition at
the close of business April 24, 1901:
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock $300,000.00..
Surplus and undivided profits 234,406.26
Circulation outstanding 298,500.00
Due to trust companies and saving
banks 412,712.85
Due to national banks aud bank
ers 974,210.01
Individual deposits 5,238,038.26
United States deposits 210.353.26
Total liabilities $7,668,265.62
RESOURCES.
Loans and discount* 12,767,179.79
Stocks, securities claims, etc 133,332.60
United States bonds and premiums 571,474.13
Banking house 5,000.00
Cash on hand and with other
banks 4.191,279.09
_ I
Total resources $7,668,265.62
Controller Dawes says there is no pos
sibility of the government losing anything
by the closing of the bank. In the first
place, the bonds which the bank has on
deposit at the treasury department more
than cover the government deposits in the
bank and in addition the courts have held
that the government always is a preferred
creditor in the sense that it has an equal
chance on the assets which remain, ir
respective or the fact that it has the col
lateral.
HEATH SURPRISED
Had Just Received Assurance That
the Bank Was All Right.
Salt Lake, Utah, June 27.—Former First
Assistant Postmaster General Perry S.
Heath, when shown the dispatches an
nouncing the suspension of the Seventh
National bank of New York, said the ac
tion of the officials was a surprise to him.
He added:
I received two telegrams this morning.
Both stated that the bank was In good con
dition and had plenty of funds on hand. I
cannot imagine what kind of a snarl they
have got into. Of course there are Outstand
ing loans, but, so far ac know, they are of
the gilt-edged kind, and the bank has no
outside entanglements. Now the bank has
no stock accounts that I know of. The men
in charge there are among the best and
•hrexrdest in the financial world, and I am
confident the affaire of the institution will
be Btralghtened quickly. I have not the
slightest idea what has brought about the
suspension. It is a great surprise to me.
NO POLITICAL FAVOR
Some Facts About Perry Heath and
His Brother.
Special to The Journal.
Washington, June 27. —Interest in the
failure of the Seventh National bank of
New York will be increased by the fact
that its fortunes are closely associated
with Perry S. Heath, secretary of the
Republican national committed, and with
his brother, Fletcher Heath. Perry is one
of the directors and Fletcher is its vice
president. Fletcher is believed to be its
chief pro/noting spirit. Through Perry it
has been supposed to enjoy political favor.
About a year ago it was created one of
the government depositors and it now has
about $210,000 federal receipts secured by
$250,000 government bonds. Fletcher Heath
is a promotor of the American School
Furniture company, which secured some
valuable contracts for furnishing Cuban
schools. He is at the head of a big to
bacco combine.
Both Heaths began banking in Muncle,
Ind. Fletcher owns the bank of Hamil
ton, Ohio. Both brotlhers have the name
of being quite rich, bat they are in many
enterprises and the assets are spread out
thin. Politicians here are commenting on
the fact that the Dolkical and personal
connections of the bank were not sufficient
to avert the calamity. The conditions
imposed by Controller Dawes were as
rigid as the most scrupulous could have
demanded. Official outgivings say that
the Heaths were not guilty of any wrong
doing. The blame, ii there is any, is
credited to W. H. Kimball, the president,
■who resigned. Secretary Gage said:
"I do not regard the- failure as the be
ginning of an epidemic, but only as a spo
radic case."
TOOLS OF SENATOR CLARK
810 BATCH OF INDICTMENTS
Out of 128 Returned at Helena 102
Are for Perjury- in Secur
ing Land.
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont., Jun» 27.—The United
States grand Jury has adjourned after
fourteen days of session, reporting an un
usual number of indictments. In all 128
true bills were returned. One hundred
and two of these have to do with perjury
and subornation of perjury in connec
tion with timber frauds.
It is reliably Teported that the persons
Indicted in these timber cases are those
"who took up thnber land and afterwards
sold it to Senator W. A. Clark, thus vio
lating the law against taking up timber
land for speculation.
The government hats a suit against
Clark in the federal court to set aside
patents for 10,000 acres of timber land
taken up in this manner. Fred E. May
nard. a special agent of the interior de
partment, has been here for some time
■working up the cases against the persons
"who have jnst been indicted. The names
of the indicted persons have not been
made public but several mild sensations
are anticipated.
FAMILY FOOD.
Crisp, Toothsome and Requires No Cooking.
A little boy d»wn in North Carolina
asked his mother to write an account of
how Grape-Nuts Food had helped their
family.
She says Grape-Nuts was first brought
to her attention on a visit to Charlotte,
where she visited the mayor of that city
who was using the Food by the advice of
his physician. She says, "They derive so
much good from it that they never pass a
day without using it. While I was there
I used the food regularly. I gained about
fifteen rounds and felt so well that when
I returned home I began using Grape-
Nuts in the family regularly.
"My little 18 months old baby, shortly
after being weaned, was very ill with dys
pepsia and teething. She was sick nine
weeks and we tried everything. She be
came so emaciated that it was painful to
handle her and we thought we were going
to lose her. One day a happy thought
urged me to try Grape-Nuts soaked in a
little warm milk.
"Well, it worked like a charm and she
began taking it regularly and improve
ment set in at once . She Is now getting
well and round and fat as fast as possible
and on Grape-Nuts.
"Sometime ago a number of the family
were stricken with La Grippe at the same
time, and during the worst stages we
could not relish anything in the shape of
food but Grape-Nuts and oranges, every
thing else nauseated us.
"We all appreciate what your famous
food has done for our family."
THIS BANKER IS JUGGED
RESULT OF THE LEIPZIG CRASH
Mismanagement, If Not 'Worse, Dis
covered in the Suspended
' Leipsltfer Bank.
Leipzig, June 27.—Herr Exner, direc
tor of the Leipziger bank, which sus
pended payment Tuesday, has been ar
rested. The public prosecutor is investi
gating the bank. The sum of 111,000,000
marks, which forms the bulk of the as
sets, includes 87,000,000 marks loaned to
the Cassel Treber-Trocknung company, o!
which only a small part can be realized
upon.
The Tageblatt to-day says the Lelp
ziger bank quite recently advanced an
other 15,000,000 marks to the Cassell
Treber-Trocknung company after it was
known that the latter was insolvent. Rep
resentatives of the leading banks of Ber
lin say there is no doubt all the stock
of the Leipziger bank and its reserve,
amounting to 63,000,000 marks, are lost.
The policy of the Leipziger bank's board
of directors has for years been such as to
lead to the belief that other arrests on
the charge of culpable negligence will fol
low the taking into cutsody of Herr Ex
ner. The members of the board of di
rectors include some of Leipzig's wealth
iest citizens.
POCKET PICKED OF $4,500
AXOKA MAN ROBBED OX A TRAIN
Gang of Pickpockets Is Working; the
Country Between Omaha and
the Twin Cities.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., June 27.—A man
on his way to Anoka on the early morning
Omaha passenger train had his pocket
picked of $4,500 in drafts shortly before
the train reached Mankato. Two or three
pickpockets who were suspected got off
the train here and are thought to have
gone out on the Great Western excursion
to Stillwater. The railroad officials con
ceal the name of the man who was robbed.
A gang of pickpockets has been travel
ing over the Omaha road from Omaha to
the twin cities for two or three weeks and
officials have been trying to locate them.
Police along the line have been asked to
co-operate.
Later—The nome of the mar who lost
the drafts is B. Shattuck. He had been
in lowa and was on his way home. Three
men committed the robbery, but Shattuck
can give no satisfactory description. One
of them, he says, had a red mustache, and
the hands of another were covered with
freckles.
SPANISH WAR PRIZES
What Property Is in This Category
and What Not.
Washington, June 27. —Justice Bradley,
in the equity court, to-day decided the
Manila bay and Santiago bay prize case.
The decision is in favor of the claimants
as to vessels captured and as to property
taken from vessels so captured, but
against them as to property captured
ashore. The decision holds that vessels
sunk and afterward raised were captured
and not destroyed; that property captured
ashore is not subject to prize; that the
property taken from vessels sunk and not
claimed as prize and for which bounty was
given is prize; that the cascoes or cargo
boats and all floating derricks that were
captured at Manila are not prize.
The Santiago case hinges upon the Ma
nila decision. According to counsel, the
claimants in the Manila case receive a
total of $288,000, divided among about
2,000 persons; and the claimants in the
Santiago case will get in the neighborhood
of $500,000, distributed among about 3,000
persons. These amounts are In addition
to the bounties already allowed by the
court of claims.
FIRST WENT TO CHURCH
Montana Rancher Who Designed a
Murder Is Blown to Pieces.
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont., June 27.—George W.
Cane, a Choteau county ranchman, went
to church before trying to kill his man.
Cane and another ranchman named Joe
Sheetz had a dispute over money. Sheetz
asked Cane to repay borrowed money,
and Cane was angered and left the saloon
where both had been drinking. He went
to church services held by a traveling
preacher, then went home and getting his
six-shooter, started after Sheetz. He
found the latter in front of a saloon in
the little cattle town of Cleveland and
opened fire. Sheetz ran inside and seiz
ing a shotgun returned the fire with both
barrels, literally blowing his asailant to
pieces. Cane never knew what struck
him. A coroner's Jury exonerated
Sheetz.
IN CULTURED BOSTON
National Park Men Will Take Their
Convention East.
Milwaukee, June 27. —The American
Park and Outdoor Art association to-day
selected Boston as the next place of meet
ing, and elected these officers: President,
E. J. Parker, Quincy, 111.; vice presidents,
Lewis Johnson, New Orleans; Charles
W. Garfield, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Mrs.
Herman J. Hall, Chicago; Professor
Thomas H. Macßride, lowa City, Iowa;
Linus Woolverton, Grimsby, Ont.; John
C. Olmstead, Brookline, Mass.; secretary,
Warren H. Manning, Boston; treasurer,
Ossian C. Simmons, Chicago.
At the forenoon session, Christian Wahl
of Milwaukee read a paper entitled "Park
Border Plantation," and J. Woodward
Manning of Boston delivered a stereop
tican lecture "Forestry for the Park
and Roadside."
PICKETT IS CONFIDENT
Waterloo Man Expects to Head the
Elks Next Year.
Special to The Journal.
Waterloo, lowa, June 27.—The friends of
C. E. Pickett, of this city, are confident
of his election at the national grand lodge
of Elks at Milwaukee next month to the
office of grand exalted ruler. He is promi
nent in committee circles, being at pres
ent a member of the committee on laws.
He was a state delegate to the national
grand lodge at Minneapolis in 1897 and
ever since has served on some national
committee. He has received assurance
of the delegates of New York, Louisiana
and lowa. His friends claim he now has
a majority of the votes to be cast.
Ireland and New Federation
Kmw York Sun 9pmolmt Smrvlom
London, June 27.—Archbishop Keane, who has Just arrived here from Ireland in
an interview said: '
England is gradually granting home rule to Ireland. I have Just ar
rived from Ireland, where I performed the pleasant duty of preaching the
sermon at the dedication of the cathedral of the diocese where I was born
I met many substantial, thinking Irishmen, and found them all optimistic
concerning the outcome of their struggle for self-government. For a full
century England has been making concessions to Ireland, which, when
carried to their logical conclusion, will amount to home rule. The' whole
world knows how stubborn English prejudice is. Yet, after all. English
men love fair play. Ultimately they will yield to Ireland everything fair
• fclay demands. They will give Ireland a Roman Catholic university. Mr.
Balfour has not abandoned his intention to press that bill. His withdrawal
of it was a strategical movement, not a confession of defeat. Englishmen
will continue to liberalize their policy until not only Ireland, but Scotland
and Wales also will have their own parliaments. Then these countries,
knit together geographically, will be represented In an imperial parlia
ment that shall knit them together politically. The world will see in these
islands a second realization of the American system of government.
England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales will be federated states of a great
self-governing commonwealth.
THE MIJNJNKAPULIS y JOURNAL.,
FLOODS AGAIN DEVASTATE
PITTSBURG AND W. VA.. DAMAGED
Deaths From l.lKlituiug at Pitts-
Ixirii — Went Virginia's Second
Visitation.
Pittsburg, June "27.—The storm which
struck Pittsburg and vicinity yesterday
was short In duration, but terrific in
power and disastrous effect.
One woman was killed Instantly by
lightning and several' other persons may
died from the came cause. Numberless
houses and churches were struck by light
ning. and several picnic parties were panic
stricken.
In Homestead Mrs. Alice Lester, aged
24, was struck by lightning and instantly
killed.
Miss Grace Jackson, aged 19, of Home
stead, was atruck and her recovery is
doubtful.
Richard Rucker, also of Homestead, was
frightfully burned by the electrical fluid,
and will hardly recover.
Rev. John Saulton and Clay Fands were
badly shocked, but will recover.
The waters rushed down the hills around
Homestead and literally engulfed the
town. The extent of the damage done
there is the worst in the history of the
town, and will reach many thousands ot
dollars.
Four Iron bridges of the Monongahela
street railway were washed out. Dozens
of washouts occurred between Pittsburg
and Hazelwood, and street car travel was
suspended for over an hour.
At South Avenue park at the end of the
suburban traction company's line a picnic
party composed of 1,200 , persons, 700 of
whom were children, gathered in. the
dancing pavilion for shelter from the
storm. Lightning struck a tree within
eight feet of the pavilion and set fire to
the structure. The picnicker.3 were panic
stricken, women fainted, children
screamed and even the men in the party
gave way to their fright. Fortunately the
heavy rain extinguished the flames, and
though a large number of the party were
more or less hurt in the panic, no one was
seriously injured.
From all surrounding towns reports are
coming telling of the widespread damage
done by the storm, all the reports uniting
in eajing it was the severest known in
years.
second scourge:
West Virginia Has Another De
structive Cloudburst.
• Keystone, W. Va.. June 27.—A frightful
storm. passed through New Creek valley,
south of Keyser, Tuesday night. It was an
apparent repetition of the cloudburst, and
in a short time the bottom lands were
swept by a roaring river from ten to
twenty feet deep, carrying off newly har
vested wheat, ruining oats, corn and gard
ens and damaging roads and pasture fields.
It is not known that any lives were lost,
but several persons are not accounted for.
The waters have receded, and on all
sides are lying the bodies of horses, cattle,
sheep, hogs and other livestock by the
score. The valley is one of the most fer
tile in the state.
Bluefield, W. Va., June 27.—A railroad
operator has just received word from Po
cahontas, twelve miles west, that there
has been a cloudburst and that water is
three feet deep in the railroad-yard and
is washing property away.
Roanoke, Va., June 27.—Word has
been received here confirming the
report that there had been an
other heavy fall of rain in the West Vir
ginia coal fields. The intelligence re
ceived here saye another storm has oc
curred and that many points are damaged
more than last Saturday.
ASSESSOR CONDEMNED
Some Glaring Inconsistencies Found
at Deg Molnes. , . .
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, June 27.—A sensation
has been caused among Dcs Moines- tax
payers by disclosures in the books of
County Assessor Frank French. . It is
shown that real estate is depreciating
steadily in value in the business districts,
but is assessed as high as ever in the resi
dence districts. According to the asses
sor's books, big business blocks are de
clining in value and property for which
It is known an offer of $125,000. was refused
a few months ago, is listed at an actual
value of but $60,000. The downtown dis
trict holdings of large firms and corpora
tions show a loss in value of from 30 to 50
per cent, but there Is no reduction on
small holdings in the suburbs.
The assessor has cut off nearly a million
dollars from the valuations in east Dcs
Moines and increased the valuation in the
country districts. ,:■'■■
The board of supervisors is much stirred
up at the disclosures. The west Dcs
Moines : business district is improving
steadily and values are increasing con
stantly, as sales of real estate indicate.
French defends himself so far as east Dcs
Molnes is concerned by declaring business
property there is steadily going down.
The assessor is being condemned in severe
terms, but no official action has been
taken. „..-,
DIVORCE FOR AN EDITOR
Hill's Wife Was Accustomed to Lead
: Him About by the Ear.
Special to The Journal.
Baraboo, Wis., June William F.
Hill, former editor of the Reedsburg Free
Press and the Wonewoc Reporter, was to
day granted a divorce from his wife, Hilda
Hill, in the Dane county circuit court.
The Hills were married July 2, 1888, in
Brooklyn, N. V., and: came to Wisconsin
several years ago.
In his complaint Mr. Hill says that he
occasionally visited saloons and that his
wife trained a little dog to follow him,
and she would follow the dog to locate
him and lead him from the saloon by the
ear. While editor of the Free Press he
claims that her constant scolding and
fault-finding at night so interfered -with
his sleep and rest that he could not prop
erly edit his paper, and to get away from
his troubles he found it necessary to take
frequent hunting and fishing trips, much
to the detriment of his business.
SHAW FOR PRESIDENT
lowa County Takes Time by the
Forelock and Indorses Him.
Special to The. Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, June 27.—The repub
licans of Lee county, in convention to
day, adopted resolutions in which they in
dorsed Governor L. M. Shaw as a candi
date for president in 1904. The conven
tion selected an anti-Cummins delegation,
but did not instruct it. Conventions were
also held to-day in Louisa and Audubon
counties. In Louisa an anti-Cummins
delegation was chosen. In Audubon the
I candidacy of Harriott was indorsed.
NEW OIL
GUSHER
400 Feet N. E.
Federal.
The Federal, joint well, on
Spindletop, Beaumont, is now
practically surrounded by bij?
oil gushers. The latest "came
in" yesterday, 400 feet N. E. of
the joint well. This makes a
Federal Gusher a certainty.
This well is now being drilled.
The other Federal well, near
the Lucas and Higgins, is down
nearly 600 feet with the same
indications that preceded the
Lucas and Higgins gushers.
Beaumont Fuel Oil is now
being shipped in large quan
tities. Federal's first gusher
is due within 30 days, the other
within 60 days. Owing to the
increase in Federal holdings
and the important develop
ments on Federal and surround
ing property the price of the
stock will be advanced to 40c
on Monday, July Ist.
The success of Federal is
now assured beyond any ques
tion of doubt.
The arrival of the Federal
oil gushers means a strong ad
vance in the stock and enormous
dividends.
Orders Should be
placed without delay
Call and see maps and
learn particulars.
THE
ODLUM-KURTZMAN
COMPANY,
PHOENIX BUILDING, MINNEAPOLIS.
HEARD AT THE HOTELS
J. H. Worst, president of the North Dakota
Agricultural college, United States Marshal
John Haggart, Postmaster Willam Budge of
Grand Forks and Senator Judson LaMoure
of Pemblna are four prominent North Dn
kotans in the twin cities. Senator LaMoure
is here to obtain treatment for the asthma
from which he has suffered greatly during
the past two years. Mr. Worst said that
the state as a whole gave promise of a big
crop. The country between Pargo and Gran
(3in is flooded from the last cloudburst, which
broke with such fury in that section of the
state. The Chautauqua at Devils Lake inter
ests all North Dakota people and a largely
increased attendance is expected this year.
Among the recent visitors here was Marion
Conklln of Jamestown, N. D. One of the
old-timers in the Jim River valley, he is
pleased with the prospects of a big crop,
and harkens not to the stories of the "ghost
er" who would frighten the people with
grasshoppers. Mr. Conklin has attained fame
in politics in North Dakota on account of
the grand charges he has led against repub
lican nominees for various offices, both state
and local. He is one of the real hickory
spokes of the big wheel in the republican
opposition in North Dakota. He made a
spirited campaign against Judge Glaspell last
year in the fifth district, but the republican
votes were too many.
Senator C. P. Buckman of Little Palls, who
is charged with owning a congressional bee
and teaching it to sing a Buckman tune, was
here to transact business and talk to soms
of the politicians. Senator Buckman say?
that there is more business than politics in
his country Just now. He is letting next
year's troubles wait.
Ernest N. Ruel, head clerk at the West,
leaves to-night on a two weeks' trip through
the cast. Mr. Ruel should have left last
night, and thereto clings a story.
It is Mr. Ruel's intention to visit Atlantic
City and several other seaside resorts. To
be strictly in the swim, he ordered his tai
lor to make him a new bathing suit that
would stand the gaze of the critical resorters.
Mr. Ruel is a slim gentleman, as far as
build goes, and the bathing suit that would
fit him right would not contain any great
amount of material. The suit was sent over
in a neatly tied package and taken to Mr.
Ruel's room. As thi3 special tailor rarely
makes mistakes, Mr. Ruel paid no attention
to the salt-water garment until somewhat
late. He tried it on. When he appeared be
fore himself in the mirror he decided that
the styles had experienced most sweeping
changes since he saw the last pictures in ttu
Ladies' Seaside Companion. The thing would
stay on all right, but Ruel could not find
himself In it more than once every fifteen
minutes, and that was only by pulling him
self one way and walking the other. He had
just about reached the conclusion that this
was one of the suits that the down-easter
wore corsets with, when the bell boy came
tc announce that he had put the wrong pack
age in his room.
While Ruel was figuring on the possible use
of that dreary waste of fancy cloth, a Spo
kane man in 400, who weighed some over 225.
and had the same kind of designs on Coney
Island, was endeavoring to land himself In
side the bathing outfit prepared for Ruel.
He had succeeded fairly well, but some of
the stripes had parted company. By the time
the tailor had brought the stripes into clo3<?
order again the train bad gone. Mr. Ruol
Rnd his own bathing suit are now thoroughly
acquainted and Atlantic City can prepare it
self for some wonderful stunts.
LA CROSSE IS SWELTERING
Eight Prostrations From Hent-Two
Deaths Imminent.
La Crosse, Wis., June 27.—La Crosse
and vicinity are having the hottest weath
er for June for several years past. Yes
terday afternoon at 4 o'clock the mer
cury in the government thermometer
stood at 98 degrees, which is as high as
ever reached in June since 1874. Eight
prostrations have occurred and two per
sons are not expected to recover. There
is no relief in sight, and it is as hot to
day. |
ULiSUJiII and ARCADE
Mail Orders Carefully Filled from This Advertisement. r
our Muslin Underwear Departm't
You can find everything of the most approved up-to-dateness in
D ~~ ,<A. m A 1 ¥• • This collection
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size and neatly finished in the many details. Thoughts of "warm weather" are quickly dispelled
by the cool, snowy whiteness of these dainty garments. An inspection will more than repay
you. These for . ™
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
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> V I * \7p fine laces or embroidery, Jf*. ■■ y-y lace or embroidery. En^ 11^
:• >|ggllllgg W^ |;< French fitting or Mar-■ B H^? i, Special price J^ ># 1 '
s#^^^^^^^|l 'W* guerite style. Special.. Vf -^ only %J -^ W
Good nuslin Skirts —Made with Gowns—Made of fine cambric or v i n *?-<r) —-
. deep flounce finished y■ -. muslin, Hubbard or Gretchen style, I Id^K fcsd&J / kIJAjU ,
with cluster tucking. M^ f1 jy yoke neatly trimmed g^ -. P^ipH^ I &br9
Special price OvC with lace or embroi- 1^ flg V^Jw/ SJu
Skirts—Made of fine cambric, neat- •••..••....•••••• / '^^^felS'l^yY indati s^.
ly trimmed with a deep embroidery Fancy Aprons—Made of fine or- f V^'rs ii^H e^*
or lace flounce, under dust ruffle, gandies, " trimmed with lace inser- Vw^Sj^^^^JlbJoT^w
A bargain, ** t ion and edge to /o^k A /nW^WKi^^W^TMt
while they WT fl 1 W match, beading and 'j A sv If IPH TS^^^4fWr*vi
last ' *Jj .VO ribbons. Sale /4r / /tTW -^^«3Pgrfl JJ Tfj
at %KM»>^V^ price .. /j^^w^^ m|{
Good nuslin Gowns — Hubbard Dressing Sacques and the long and r\/V %i |^" :^~::--V>^L/^^^5
' ; style, yokes neatly y-. short Kir- / f % * M**~ .^^^^k! yV^
trimmed m many f^ || fy ono, in all fIT \ \ *- s X- %Vl
styles. Special ...... llyL colors ¥rice^P * • A.^ ' v^ —X" <T~ K\
price, only vf X V styles. PriceH 7 M • Jk^KJ >Vj _V lVi
-"V . - • ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■.■ - . .... ■ I '■'"■■■■^■■■■•^
ANDERSON HEALY DIES
Conspicuous in Business- and Poli
tics at Bismarck.
Special to The Journal.
Bismarck, N. D., June 27. —Anderson
Healy, a well known merchant of Bis
marck, died suddenly this . morning of
uraemia. He had been a conspicuous fig
ure In local politics for several years,
and had served several terms as a county
commissioner. He has ! a brother, T. P.
Healy, who' is a contractor and builder in
Minneapolis.
DEBTS OF A DUKE
Papa - Zimmerman's Compromise
Proposition la. Accepted.
London, June 27.—A meeting of the
Duke, of Manchester's unsecured creditors
approved the proposal for a compromise
of 12 shillings 6 pence In the pound ster
ling. - The other creditors will be paid in
full when the accounts are settled, and
the bankruptcy will be annulled.
WANNAMAKER RETURNS
Central . Figure ', of a Recent ' Es
:. capade May Be Insane. -.
Special to The Journal.
Albert Lea, , Minn., June 27.— C.
Wannamaker returned late last night
from his escapade and is daft, or pretend
ing to be. He is at his home and visitors
are not admitted. isi;-';
INSTITUTE INSTRUCTOR EXPIRES.
Special to ; The ; Journal. „'
Webster City, lowa, June 27.— Hamilton
county institute was brought to a close yes
terday ; afternoon by the death of one of its
instructors. Professor J. J. Dofflemeyer of
Marion. He was taken sick with gastritis.
He had ■ assisted in institute work here for.
four seasons, and had but recently been
elected to the superlntendericy of the Boone
schools. . Tho remains will be returned to
Marion for interment.
r- i I ' INSTRUCTIVE \ MAPS. \ '■>
Washington, June 27.—With the view of
facilitating the development of closer com
mercial relations between the United States
and the other countries in; the western hemi
sphere and familiarizing American producers
j with the geography, natural resources, rail
ways, lines of marine communication and
other essential knowledge, the Bureau of
American Republics has undertaken . the pre
paration and publication of a series of maps
on a scale of • fifty miles to an inch covering
this continent.
'\\.t Farmhouse Robbery.
Special to The Journal. „
; Adrian, Minn., June 27.—Two robbers en
j tered 1 the farmhouse of Michael Cullen, three
■ miles | west of Adrian, and proceeded to help
; themselves to everything portable. Mr. " Cul
'■■ len was ; absent and the women were easily
driven out of the house. In the booty secured
were a gold watch and $100 In cash. s The
j only . description ■of the robbers obtainable !is
that one of them was , tall and the other : a
man of medium height with a glass eye. They
were seen near Adrian about daylight this
> raornlnfc-': . '
THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 27, 1901.
HILL AND THE BAY FRONT
PAPERS FILED AT WEST SUPERIOR
Great Northern Ha* the Control
Long; Sought—Many Improve
ments >"otv Expected.
Special to The Journal.
West Superior, Wis., June 27. —By deeds
filed to-day at the office of the register
of deeds the Great Northern Railroad
company Is seen to be practically In con
trol of the Superior bay front for a dis
tance of about three miles. In fact, Hill's
property runa from the Belt Line eleva
tors to the Scofleld mill at the lower end
of the bay. There are small lots in be
tween that he does not yet own, but he
has everything in such shape that he
will soon practically have the entire bay
front.
The purchasing of the last lot by Hill
means the starting of work on vast im
provements the coming fall. The ar
rangements have been making for some
time, and a great deal of work will be
done on the ice this winter.
It Is expected that work will soon be
started on the passenger and coal dock*.
The plans include the largest merchan
dise dock in the world for the handling of
the oriental trade.
CURIOSITY GRATIFIED
HuHftinn Found Fire Would Barn
Even After Heavy Rama.
Special to The Journal.
Bowdle, S. D.. June 27.—A disastrous
fire was set by a Russian living near Swan
Lake a few days since. When asked why
he started it. he said he wanted to see
if it would burn after all the recent rains.
He found it would, for it destroyed about
three Quarter sections of hay for other
people, besides burning up some that was
already in the stack. He was arrested.
—Preparations are going briskly forward
for a grand celebration here on the Fourth
of July. A special train will be run from
Eureka and Ipswich.—Crops have never
looked better or promised a better yield.
Frequent heavy rains have pushed veg
etation of every kind and wheat is al
ready heading out.
UNPAID BILLS OP 96.000
Budding Napoleon of Finance at Cal
umet Cannot Be Found.
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., June 27.—The represen
tatives of four different Jewelry firm*
were In the city looking for Isaac
Arvonen, a Jewelry dealer, who left some
months ago for parts unknown. It is said
Arvonen left unpaid bills amounting to
nearly $6,000, and that he not only forgot
to pay his bills, but took the most valu
able part of his stock with him.
Mining Company Opens a. Hospital.
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., June 27.—The new $30,000
>totpluU of the Tamarack Mining company
was formally opened this week, the ceremo
nies being attended by th« medical staffs of
el! the mining companies hereabouts. Tba
building Is 60 by 60 on the ground and three
stories in height, and has a large attic and
adjoining building for the accommodation of
nurses and for the preparation of food. Th.i
basement and first floor are of selected Lake
Superior red sandstone and the upper two
stories of frame. The Interior finish is Geor
gia pine. The building contains emergency
wards, operating rooms, dispensary, a suu
veranda and many other conveniences afford
ed.
Le Mars Man Resigns.
Special to The Journal.
Le Mars, lowa, June 27.— H. H. Bush, for
several years manager of the Le Mar»
water plant, has tendered his resignation, to
take effect July 1.
Rattlesnake in a Cellar.
St>ecial to The Jrfurnal.
Corning, lowa, June 27.— W. E. Slagle, a
farmer living near this city, is recovering
from a bite from a. rattlesnake, which at
tacked him when he went to his cellar after
some fruit. The snake sunk his fangs Into
the man's thumb, but he immediately sucked
the blood from the wound and, being in per
fect health, is suffering no serious effects.
Bargain
Friday
We've got many really re
markable Shoe Bargains
# displayed on tables through
out our store,-which, by the
way, is the coolest Shoe
Store in the city. It is to
get you to see these that we
make the following very spe
cial Bargain Friday prices: I
Ladles' vlcl kid one strap Slippers, with
common sehse toes and heels, all sizes;
they have good quality, very flexible
leather soles and are very ' j /->
, Ideal hot weather house /I J%/"»
slippers, the regular price Tft/L/
Is 68c., Bargain Friday ■
' 300 pairs Boys' and Youths' j /-»
$1.00 satin calf lace Shoes, /# Ac /*t
sizes 12 to 2 and 3to 54. jI%JK/
Bargain Friday ......'........ ■
Odd lot of Youths' Bike Shoes, sizes
: only 10 to l, our regular ' f\ v
price Is $1.48; . they are the §\ fJ/^r '
Heffeinnsrer make. ■-' .' '-\J\7, C' ,
Bargain Friday ....... .'.'.. ». ,
Trade^fc
5 Shoe Store Q :

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