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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 27, 1901, Image 8

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-8/

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I ■ . . , - - .. I •' -' '- ■■' • ■'•"■ ■*' "■ ■ '"■" ■ ■ I
(f\S\ /7 tJi/) Established 1882,
Correct Dress from Head to Foot.
f Bacrg^in Friday j
<hh»- ) Men's Clothing.
P^ 7 Men's $15, $16 and 818 summer suits, of genuine
. \z/ , English homespun, French flannels and JJi^J f\
wool crash; just the thing for this hot lIE
/^m^^^^jillJ§MK weather. Bargain Friday .. AV^
fflMi!liii!('flM4lll\ We have a surplus of 42 and 44 sizes in men's
Kliß''lSß\\\ blue serge suits at $10 and $12. To make $ C
•" ' ! Iffl i I Hill ill Hi • short work of if we offer them Bargain Frf-
ill lit fi II da 7 (qUan% limited)
iPliSlSiiiliil Men's $3.50 Bicycle Trousers, fancy m sT.C
airilllillilllll;i)ll patterns, made with cuffs and all the *ll I
$ lli\MlM////l/lf modern improvements. Bargain Friday **
SHBllliißi Smail lot of Men's $3 Black AlPaca-
jipiiiiiiiiiCTr c°ats >cut extra ion g> sizes 34 and 3S /.3
""™™l"*iiP^f^mrrjrsrr*'^vii£* e only. Bargain Friday ............. ™
lilllllill Friday 'Bargains in Boys' Dept.
Hill fill If Boys' 50c wool Knee Pants, sizes 3 to 16, in blue,
Mill HI II black and mixtures, only 2 pairs to a cus- *% CL*-» .
lit 111 ill It tomer. Bargain Friday MJv
Mill I'ifi *^ Boys' Knee Pants 1 Suits, odds and ends, sizes
llnli Hi 3 to 16 years, in vestee, sailor and two-piece styles, .
1111 118 values up to $4.50. $ •5 0
All! H Bargain Friday...........'. M,
jfj^i,'»- iW 85 Boys' Wash Suits in sailor, kilts and two-piece
, •BW ir ML •• styles, English, Galatea and Crash, broken lots SS*S
and sizes, $3.50 values. Bargain Friday ...... A
Boys' 20c Bathing Trunks | /% Boys' 25c Overalls IQr»
; Boys' 25c Percale Waists I^%^ •' £'- , ie „""V , ■■■■■:•.
at IaJC Boys'lsc Hose, fast >J
Boys' $2 Bike Pants, only 25 pairs, ' bl*°k "" *'*"' ~• \- "••••••*A* '
. sizes 9to 14 years, broken *"f C _ Boys' 15c Suspenders" ... £| _ ■
oaes. Bargain Friday ODC -at-.-.i..,.;,.* .. i/C .
- * Some BeLrgeLins in He^ts- :
Broken lines in men's light weight crush hats, in black, blue, pearl P[P _. \ l
and Oxford*colors; regular $1.50 quality. For a quick 5e11er.'..../.: ' # JC ' :
Men's Straw Hats in rough and smooth braids, soft and stiff brims, C£\ _
blue and black bands; good values; for Bargain ............. V/C <
50c fancy hat bands, for straw or felt hats. To make a quick sale of %ft —
them at, each „...,.,.,;. „.•,. „,...- lUC .
Bargain Friday in Ladies' Wear.
About 75 dozen Waists, in white and colors, tucked front and back; others with
two rows of insertion down front, tucked back: worth $1. Bargain - C/V
Friday „' .' * ~ DU C
Line of sample waists, one or two of a kind; various styles; all good and JL*
this season's styles; worth from 31.50 to $2.50. Bargain Friday A
The very best quality White Linen Waists, made with very fine tucks and in
sertion. Not a waist in this lot worth less than $3.50 <C*"% <C^ Irt
t053.75. Bargain Friday .... 9£ AND U^J.JU
Polka Dot Suit, in black and navy; trimmed with white braid* worth m
$2.50. Bargain Friday ** J,
Grass Linen Suit, very stylish and pretty; blouse waist, 7-gore skirt; O
worth $3.50. Special at.- : .-.-.-.-/... ...]-..... £
For Friday only, we have 50 dozen ladles' black extra super lisle <\€\
thread hose, in Rembrant or Richelieu ribbed, 50c quality, Friday.pair £*Z/G>
Also 25 French blue, open lace hose. We have had them before, 1 ">1
so you know the quality. Half price, pair......... ;....... %.£t\Q,
Bargain Friday in Millinery. *
Lilacs, Bluets, Bluebells, Foliage and White Violets, values up to *£\
$1.10. Bargain Friday " lUC
A Shirt Waist Hat, trimmed with scarf, quills and ornaments E» i\
former value $3. Bargain Friday . J LIC
/:« Sailor-trimmed with handsome ribbon band and bow, former values %g\
69c, $1 and $2. We have just a few of them Bargain Friday 1 IIC
"Plymouth Clothmg House. JSficollet and Sijeth.
. a
La Follette, Sutherland and Ayrei
Back of a Company to Forward
New Incorporations.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., June 27.—Articles of in
corporation have been filed for the Fifth
Avenue Electric Medlc'aie company, at
Pierre, with a capital of $3,000,000. Incor
porators: Francis M. Kendry, William H.
Mclntosh, Oscar Nelson.
The Ruby Boulder Gold Mining company
at Pierre, with a capital of $800,000. In
corporators: Virgil Moore, R. R. Bigelow,
L. L. Stephens.
The Pan-American Development and
Mining company at Pierre, with a capital
of $1,000,000. Incorporators : John W.
Roney, Francis B. (Barker and T. P. Estes.
The Imperial Ord/jr of the White Eagle
of North America, at Pierre and Buffalo,
N. V., with a capital of $20,000. Incorpor
atora: Benjamin L. Williamson, Lucien
F. Jones, Freemarn Lane, Burt Arnmerter,
L. L. Stephens and B. J. Binford.
The California and Great Eastern Gold
Mining company. at Pierre, with a capital
of $500,000. Incorporators: Intrepid M.
Wiley, W. E. yon Johansen, L. L. Steph
The Amertcan-Philippine Commercial
company, at Pierre, with a capital of $1,
--000,000. Incorporators: C. Irving Wright,
Kernan Robson, W. E. yon Johansen, L. L.
Stephens, Jr. A. Stephens.
The Buffalo Gap Cemetery association,
at Buffalo Gap. Trustees: Joseph E. Bon
Durant, Charles E. Conger, John S. Fuson.
The Belle Forest Gold Mining company,
at Sioux Falls, -with a capital of $1,000,000.
Incorporators: Henry D. Manson, B. F.
Borrowscale, George B. Ward.
The Illinois-Texas Oil company, at
Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,000. Incor
porators: James A. Bond, John C. Becks
and R. M. J. Tallman.
The California Oil Lands company, at
Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,000. In
corporators: J. C. Buckstaff, M E. Cor
bett, J. C. Morse.
The South Dakota Incorporating com
pany, at Pierre, with a capital of $50,000.
Incorporators: W. T. La Follette, John
Sutherland and Thomas H. Ayers.
This last company is organized by lead
ing populists who have been roasting the
octopus for fixing his lair in this state on
account of the liberal incorporation laws,
but who have evidently decided that so
long as he is bound to come they may as
well secure some of his fat.
The commissioner of schools and public
|I CELEBRATED *Afej 9ha r P eny°ur
* s' *'*■"*•"**'tu flDDßtitpfiTirirmt"
a^ fi stomach
j^S^^. ,TO BINDER TWINS USERS: It affords us (Treatpleasure to quote prices
' ■■' <«g Bk tor our famous and well known grades of Binder Twine as follows:
JHsHA IV^D^^i^^^.h?::::::::::::::::::::::?^
affi^^^Ja^^Si MANILA, PER LB 9^o
' w9Bm BBfi«3KK&?s2 These prices are for any quantity not less than aSO pound bale, free on board cars
Vss&3&£3&£i3Xßß& ■ Minneapolis, Minn., and are not subject to discount. Terms: Cash to accompany
4iiis»»^^?2sSSffitSa order. The aboTe are our unexcelled Twines pronounced by all who have heretofore
' BgHgmg£g§?2&££ay|g| used them, to be the BEST IN THE WORLD. They are prepared with special care
Bran? HTHSilil from first quality selected hemp every ball being separately tested fo";
SSnegHnl Hi evenness and textile Strength before being allowed to leave the factory
v SsSsiSfo"- s^ifrJS?»S3 benceitlsabTOlutelyperfectandterWHttiatheverybeetbliidlngtwineUitheinarket.'
48 EBBm/mf*** T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY MOUSE, Minneapolis. Minn.
lands has had calls fer $2,260 of the per
manent school fund. Of this $2 000 went
to Brule county and $260 to Aurora.
"Labby" Take* a Hard Fall Out of
Xfew Tork Sun Special Servlct
London. June 27.—Henry Labouchere
makes a thrust at William Waldorf Astor
in his paper, Truth. Speaking of Jingo
press owners, he says:
"From one of these papers you may
learn concerning all. One of the most
blatant is the Pall Mall Gazette. Its own
er is Mr. Astor. This gentleman is re
puted to be one of the richest men in the
world. He was an American citiaen hav
ing come over here and bought a large
house in the metropolis, where he enter
tains 'society.' Not, however, satisfied
with this, he has renounced his American
citizenship and become a naturalized Eng
lishman. As such he takes it upon him
self to denounce as traitors those who
don't agree with him, and explain to
Englishmen their duty as patriots."
Illinois Man Insists He Is Not a Bird
of This Kind.
Special to The Journal.
Galesburg, 111., June 27.—The suit of E
Heller of Abingdon against J. J. Rodgers
for $10,000 damages for calling the plain
tiff a "rooster" is on trial in the circuit
court here. Three months ago, Heller
wrote an article in a local paper denounc
ing the Abingdcn board of trade. The
next week a reply appearsd, picturing Hel
ler as a "rooster/ who roosted at home
and-could not make a living. At the same
time Rodgers, who is worth $100,000, had
painted a picture of a rooster wearing a
stovepipe hat and bearing Heller's initials.
This was hung in the board of trade. Hel
ler charges Rodgers with responsibility
for the article and the picture. Rodgers
in defense will plead justification.
German Emperor Among the Suffer
ers From Storms.
Berlin, June 27.—News received here to
day from Rominten, Prussia, shows that
the whole of the Rominten district has
been devastated since June 24 by hail
storms and cloudbursts. Emperor Wil
liam's estate at Rominten has been great
ly damaged. His majesty, to-day, upon
receipt of the news, ordered that speedy
relief be sent and himself forwarded a
large sum of money to be distributed
among the sufferers.
Preacher's Story of the Milwaukee
Soldiers' Home Flatly Denied.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis., June 27.—Colonel Cor
nelius Wheeler, governor of the National
Soldiers' home, denies with force and
vigor the statement of Dr. M. M. Park
hurst of Chicago that he had seen three
doze nold soldiers lying on the floor, too
drunk to climb the stairs, at the Milwau
kee home. The colonel was Indignant, as
were also the 2,200 old veterans who live
at the home. The statement was made by
Dr. Parkhurst at the ministers' meeting
in Chicago on Monday.
'■■'■.■''■■■' '■■ . .''.'■■.■■■
•» *j iTuxr-r
Probably the Most Difficult Job
of Chiropody on - ''';'-'
' v ßecord. ~ ■ "■' • ■;' * «
Nmw York Sun Sonolml Sat-vlaa
New York, June 27. — Alice, the blind
lioness in the Central Park menagerie,
had six ingrown toenails cut off yesterday.
The operation was a painful one to every-
I body concerned, and incidentally it led to
the breaking of the fangs in Alice's pow
i erful lower jaw.
She is the oldest Inhabitant in the lion
house, her probable age being reckoned at
twenty-five years. She has belonged to
the menagerie for ten years and has been
practically blind in both eyes for the
greater "part of that period. ' v
For some time Alice has . displayed a
restiveness uncommon In her and has also
limped so much as to make »the keepers
think that she had hurt one of her fore
feet. Alice might have had to suffer with
out relief for a long time to come had not
one of the ingrown nails caused a fester
ing wound. That gave Director Smith of
the menagerie the excuse he needed...:,£-:.'
The lion house was closed. Director
Smith acted as superintendent, Keepers
Snyder and "Shannon performed the actual
operation and the main force needed to
make Alice submit to If. was furnished by
two more keepers and several policemen.
■ Pain and anger and fear maddened Alice
until she actually tried to bite the solid i
iron bars against which her head was
pressed. Her teeth closed about them
time and again and wrenched and chewed !
until the ivory cracked and broke into
fragments and blood began to redden the
foam that trickled from her jaws. When
at laat Alice was released, she lay : im
movable on the floor for more than a min
ute, panting and faint. After awhile,
Alice sat up and then she took an ex
perimental walk about the cage. It really
looked as if she felt satisfied with the
result. Her fellngs were still hurt, how
ever, and when her keeper invited her to
drink from a pan of water he had brought,
she simply lay down with an angry toss
of her head. .. . . , j
Brother of Conaidlne HU Ally In
the Fit?lit—Wa» the ex-Chief ;
■■■■ ' » •■ '■-.-"■ Insane? ■■:;:•;-■. : •■:.-,..;
'':"' '' ' ' ' i i n }M -■.-<■■ ■ ■ ■ \
Seattle, Wash., June Further inves
tigation into the shooting of «x-Chief-of-
Pollce Meredith by John W. Considine has
brought to light few new details. It
seems, however, that the wounds inflicted
upon Meredith's head by Tom Considine
during the hand-to-hand combat between
the two brothers and Meredith were more
serious than at first supposed. An autopsy
revealed that Meredith's skull was frac
tured In two places by blows from a
clubbed revolver. The coroner says in
sensibility would have followed either
blow in an ordinary man; also that the
fractures might have caused death had
Meredith not been shot. • The coroner will
have an inquest.
Thousands of persons have visited the
morgue to view the body. The ; room
where it lies is fairly filled with cut
flowers and floral offerings, . the funeral
will be held Sunday afternoon, interment
being made here. ~[' —'-' v" --
There is a growing belief that Meredith
was not far from insane at the time of
the shooting. He had brooded over his
grudge against Considine for many days,
and has friends who talked with him on
the day of the tragedy say that he was
undoubtedly mentally irresponsible.
Breaks Clotheslines and Goes
Through a Shed Roof Unharmed.
Aw Torh Sun Special Service.
New York, June 27.—After 9-year-old
Mary Houleroyd of 613 East Fourteenth
street had fallen five stories from the roof
of her parents' home, had struck and bro
ken three clothes lines and gone through
the roof of a shed in the back yard, she
sat up uninjured and scolded the neigh
bors for having the clothes lines in the
way. She had gone to the roof to see her
brother operate a "flying machine."
From the fourth story hung a clothes
line with a quilt. She struck the quilt and
carried it with her to the ground. On the
way down she struck two more clothes
lines. She shot past the window where
her mother lay ill, but made no outcry.
She said afterwards she did not cry be
cause she did not want to scare her moth
er. She struck a shed roof and went
through it to the ground. Her aunt, who
lives on the first floor, ran out as the girl
aat up.
"What is the matter?" asked the aunt.
"Nothing, only I fell off the roof. Please
don't tell mamma; it might frighten her.
I don't see why those people have clothes
lines all over the back yard. They hurt
Clergyman's Devotion to the Study
of Economics.
Special to The Journal.
. Chicago, June 27.—Rev. John P. Brush
ingham, pastor of the First Methodist
Episcopal church of Chicago, the richest
organization of the denomination in the
United States, is planning to cross the
Atlantic ocean this summer in the hold
of a cattle ship as keeper of Texas long
horns. The trip, if made, will be in the
interest of economics, and Dr. Brushing
ham may be accompanied by Rev. E. L.
Meservy, pastor of the Francis Willard
Memorial church of this city.
Rev. Mr. Meservy is a graduate of Har
vard and has been in Chicago about two
years. While he was a student in college
he crossed the Atlantic as an attendant on
a cattle ship.
Dr. Buckingham Is a student of econo
mics in all its branches. His chief de
light is in investigating sociological prob
lems, and it is with thi3 idea in mind that
he is planning the role of cattle herder on
one of the big trans-Atlantic freighters
that he may come in close cflntact with the
class of men who work their passage by
caring for cattle.
Sleeplessness. You can't slee© in. the
still&st night if your digestion Is bad.
Take Hood's Sarsaparilla.—lt strengthens
the stomach and establishes that condition
in which sleep regularly comes and is
sweet and refreshing.
Soe Line Tid Bits.
Sault Ste Marie and Mackinac excursions
Tuesdays and Fridays, round trip only
$13.50. •
Buffalo, N. V., and return, only $20.
Detroit, Mich., and return, $17; July 5,
6 and 7, N. E. A. meeting.
Cincinnati, 0., and return, $21.50; United
Society of Christian Endeavor meeting,
July 6-10.
Buffalo, N. V., and return, $38, including
sleeping car, berths on steamers and
meals en route.
Twenty-one-day personally conducted
mid-summer excursion to the east, takes
in Pan-American, all expenses included,
$200; leaves Minneapolis and St. Paul,
July 4.
Banff Hot Springs and return, $50, every
Tuesday, including sleeping car and meals
en Some.
Most attractive lake and rail routes.
Get itineraries and full particulars at Soo
line ticket office, 119 S Third street.
In SeclxiMion, Chicago to New York.
No one to bother you; no intrusion into
your private apartment; all comforts of
parlor and bedchamber at your command,
with well-trained servants to respond to
push of electric bell buttons, while you en
joy fast traveling across Indiana, Ohio and
Pennsylvania on the most complete rail
way train of the century — the famous
Pennsylvania Limited. Find out about it
by asking It. R. Bering, A. G. P. Agt., 243
S Clark street, Chicago.
FlowerDept HB ||« &■««■ HVAIIP Fans
mm m H I iff If §L Special Sale
SwPPtPpA<; mr%k B Palm Leaf Fans—
«^ weei reds a ra m Bh ILB tiff § 9 SSL, assorted sizes,
Sweet Peas, 25 in a O ■■ BB Hi IB OB Wl9 53 ME? BS SO worth 2c each, at,
bunch, all colors, rf 615, 617, 619, 621, 623, 625, 627, 629 NICOLLET AVENUE. dozen, /;L ;i
and retain it is by selling a^^i
; r Hence Our Success; These Friday Offers.Prove That Statement.
White Goods Wash Goods i Underwear
Choice t Styles— >"^ Batiste, Dimities, mv & T a- '» ** -uu ,
the thing for hot ®r fine sheer, cool, 30 \C Ladies cotton ribbed p^
weather. This is a rare >*C .V in. fabrics, worth 1 ■ --V Vest?' low nec and HZ C
opportunity to get A i 12% to 15c M r% no sleeve taped neck 4^^
something for almost V-4F yard. Friday M 9 nd shoulder, worth
nothing .............. Bargain ../... ** 10c...... v^r
Silverware Hosiery Beits
American cut glass —r _ Ladies' import-^-^ /-^ . Silk Belts, in white,-fi ■■ mbt
Salt and Pepper, |jf~ Ccd full regular T » ■ C tan, black, navy IF^ C
sterling silver tops, I 1 l^"V made fast ffl >^ and brown, |j U*^
worth 25c, . I black lace m worth 50c, B
special ■ V^ Boot Hose, K^M each \ X \^f
.............. worth 50c • ••••••■••••••••
Children's and Boys' Hats Notions Men's Furnishings
StrawplayHats -Ar Sampson's Pins, 1 r Men's and n^i\c
fine Mexicano/ I I If ' f^ Boys' Negli- I f If
worth 75c, also MVf 400 assorted on a H gee Shirts, xC Vi 1^
fine summer Jbsbm W 1 worth to 75c 111 W
t^ey Sia7t hilC >< paper, worth 3c. * eaCh ...........V^ v^T
Undermuslins Jewelry v Ribbons
50doz.fineCor-^^ pgpr . Solid gold La- <X /"%. jq Satin back Velvet mm,
set Covers and ! ■H™ C dies Rings, . CJ) lei" Ribbon No.l^ f black C
Drawers . -la(rs # -V%-T;- opal, turquoise M ° and colors; 7c quality. l^%
and emb. trim d^^^H emerald, garnet J^ Friday special, per \ I
worth to 50c, -«■» and pearl settings, yarc j J * \* S^JMr
choice '...... _ worth to $5. „ """*
Windsor Ties Summer Suits Handkerchiefs
Soiled Windsor minimi Ladies' Ctj /^^ CIQ Ladies' printed Ym^
in light summer :: f™^ {* plain white VT^ P.7/O border lawn - ■ C
colors; values to . V^V and colored "^m Handkerchiefs, >« -
25c. Special, 1 Lawn Wash J§ 5c quality, §
each ..,:......... V^F Suits, worth V^#? each...... ...V^Jr
■^- ■•>.&■ ,••.•■-'■■• '■ ./v^.j :t .---.'.. $7.50 „ . , -,:: ••-.-,., ,•••.•:.•,■•:'■ y. .■^■■., ...:.:... .■:,.. .--.•_-
Wrappers f Drug Department Shirt Waists
50 dozen Sum- «r I^^^ 1000 cakes Sunshine "gg^ Ladies' plain jf^::jp±-lr<
mer Weight F^ | Si . ii white lawn is I IT
Wrappers, dark-l^H^H^ Tar Soap. Friday, I V Shirt Waists, W\ Vl
patterns; our. Bwk W , r J worth to m B El
$1.00 quality...V^ \/ per cake ■ $1.25 V^ v^
He Wanted to Die but Couldn't
Special to The Journal.
Chilton, Wis., June 27. —Frank Korherr, a tinsmith, attempted to commit suicide
at the Wisconsin House in this city. He ignited two sticks of dynamite, and the ex
plosion which resulted wrecked a portion of the building, but he escaped uninjured.
Buffalo, N. V.—The thirtieth saengerfest of
the Saengerbund of North America ended
Williamson, W. V.—The estimate of the
number of lives lost in the recent flood is
raised to something like 100.
Washington—The government has decided
to return to China the $375,000 in silver bul
lion taken from the salt tax yamen, in Tien
tsin, by American troops.
Lob Banoa, Cal.—Ten thousand acres of
grain have been burned nine miles south of
here, and a still larger area of grazing lands
has been swept by the flames.
Buffalo —The seventh general session of the
Congress of Religions held its first meeting
last night. The object is to discuss points
of agreement in the various creeds and
Helena—The United States grand Jury re
turned 104 indictments. It is understood
that about eighty are against men who filed
on timber lands which are now in possession
of Senator W. A. Clark.
Washington—The Japanese government has
asked the marina hospital of the United
States to co-operate in the destruction of all
the rats in the world, on the ground that
they carry the bubonic plague.
Cambridge—John Plerpont Morgan has gir
en more than $1;000,000 Tor the erection of the
five buildings planned for the Harvard medi
cal school. The gift is for the prosecution
of "applied biological research."
New Haven—The $2,000,000 Yale bicenten
nial fund has all been provided, the princi
pal pledges being from Frederick Vanderbilt,
of New York; James J. Hill, of St. Paul,
and Matthew Borden, of Fall River. Mr.
Hill and Mr. Vanderbilt give $100,00 Oeach.
Washington—Commissioner Jonea will go
to the bottom of the alleged frauds in the
cutting of green timber on the White Earth
reservation. J. R. Farr, of Phillips, general
superintendent of logging, has won his fight
to have the work of the past season on that
reservation re-examined.
Washington—The forthcoming report of the
foreign trade of the United States for the
fiscal year ending June 30 will show a total
of $2,400,000,000. Of this sum, $1,500,000,000
represents the exports, $900,000,000 the im
ports, and the balance In favor of the United
States is $600,000,000. The value of the man
ufactured product exported was $500,000,000.
Chicago—The committee of fifteen having
under consideration the question whether it
is advisable to have a great national univer
sity will report that a plan is approved for
a non-governmental, institution, known as
the Washington memorial institution, for the
purpose of promoting the study of science
and the liberal arts, at the national capital.
Bridgeton, N. J.—Rev. G. E. Ford, popular
pastor of the Methodist church here, hur
riedly left town yesterday at the request of
citizens who had good reason to suspect his
relations with Florence Thomas, the 16-year
old daughter of the sexton, were not alto
gether proper. A crowd of men and boys,
who had surrounded the church, saw the girl
leave it, and, suspecting the pastor was not
far distant, subsequently discovered him hid
ing in a coal chute, black with coal dust and
dirt. Ford has a wife and eight children.
Invaluable to Mothers.
Malt-Nutrine is especially beneficial to
nursing mothers. It not only insures a
speedy convalescence, but makes the baby
fat and healthy. It makes rich, healthy
blood and a strong and vigorous constitu
tion. Prepared only by the Anheuser-
Busch Brewing Association, St. Louis,
U. S. A.
Finest Trip In America.
Visiting Sault*Ste Marie, Mackinac, De
troit, Cleveland, Buffalo Pan-American ex
position, Niagara Falls, Toronto, Thousand
Islands, Quebec, White Mountains, Boston,
NeW York, Hudson River, Saratoga, Mon
treal, etc. Personally conducted excur
sion leaving Minneapolis and St. Paul,
July 4. Make your reservations early.
Itinerary and full particulars at ticket
office. 119 S Third street.
HECTOR—Sixty are in favor of bonds
for a new courthouse for Olivia. Twenty aro
against it, and it looks as though the bonds
are defeated.
BLUE EARTH—John Simon, the aileged
murderer of Miss Sophia Porrier of Guckeen,
was given a justice trial before J. H. Sprout
and bound over.
TWO HARBORS—John McLaughlin, a fire
man employed on the big ore steamer Van
HLse, was killed by falling down one of the
hatches. His home was at New Haven, Conn.
ROSEAU—The county commissioners have
bonded Roseau county for $43,000 to pay out
standing orders. The bonds tear 6 per cent
interest and were sold to Ambrose Tighe of
BRAINBRD—Bids were opened yesterday
for a new park opera-house. There were six
bidders, one from St. Paul, two from Duluth
and three from Brainerd. C. B. Rowley's
bid was the lowest. The cost will exceed $20,
DULUTH—William Groulz, alias La Joie,
wanted by the sheriff of Bay City on the
charge of murder, was arrested here. It is
claimed that last November he hurt a boy
who annoyed him, causing death. Groulz
says it is a case of blackmail.
LAKE ClTY—Miss Blanche Harley, while
boating with friends on Lake Pepin yester
day, was overcome by the heat and fell over
board. One of the rowers managed to grab
her hair and kept her afloat until assistance
arrived. Physicians succeeded In resuscitating
NORTHFIELD—The plans for the new
library building which is to be presented to
St. Olaf college by Consul Halle Steensland
of Madison, Wis., give promise of a hand
some structure. The donor has stated his
intention to have the building erected next
CROOKSTON—The forty-first annual ses
sion of the Northwestern Baptist Association
began in this city Tuesday with a large at
tendance.—Emil Blichfeldt, representing the
North Dakota Linseed Oil company, whose
mill at Grand Forks recently burned, has
been here conferring with business men with
a view of putting in a mill.
London—Destructive gales, with heavy loss
of life and great damage to shipping, are re
ported from the Fiji islands.
Havana—General Wood, who for several
days has been suffering from an attack of
grip and malarial fever, is declared better.
Valparaiso, Chile—During the preliminary
elections yesterday to elect, a successor to
President Errazuriz, five persons were killed
and fifteen wounded. The latest reports show
an overwhelming majority for the liberal can
didate, Jerman Riesco.
London—ln a speech here last night, refer
ring to the South African war, Prime Min
ister Salisbury said that unless the English
government fulfilled the professions that have
been constantly held, and determlnately
made, every part of British dominions would
be "exposed to those who have hated us and
have ceased to fear us."
London—David B. Henderson, speaker of
the United States house of representatives,
has had an audience ■with King Edward, and
states that his majesty looks forward to
even more cordial relations than now exist
between the English-speaking nations. Mr.
Henderson says that "England may be de
pended upon in any ordinary controversy
which may arise between the United States
and the rest of the world."
A Mother's Milk
May not fit the requirements of her own
offspring. A failing milk is usually a poor
milk. Borden's Eagle Brand Condensed
Milk has been the standard for more than
forty years. Send 10c for "Baby's Diary."
71 Hudson street. N. Y.
BELOIT—Rev. John McLean, a former Be
loit pastor, late of Colorado, died here yes
GRANTSBURG —The coroner's jury has re
turned a verdict of suicide in the Sunder
shooting case.
PLAINFIELD—Andrew Reid, a life-long
resident, died of consumption at Oxford yes
terday, aged 43 years.
ANTIGO—The planing mill of J. P. Nelson
burned to the ground. The loss is estimated
at $2,000; no insurance.
WILD ROSE—The annual convention of
the Waußhara county Sabbath schools will
be held here, July 10 and 11.
OSHKOSH—Yesterday was the hottest June
day in many years, thermometers recording
from 98 to 125. Several factories were obliged
to close.
MILWAUKEE—John Forer, an employe of
the Plankinton Packing company, was pros
trated by the heat yesterday. Ninety de
grees was the highest recorded here.
WEST SUPERIOR—The body of an un
known man, which was taken out of the slip
at Tower bay dock, yesterday. Is the second
floater that has been found within a week.
NORWAY RlDGE—Several attempts have
recently been made to destroy the cranberry
crop of A. Hoffman by shutting the sluice
way gate draining his land, thereby flooding
and scalding his plants.
STANLEY—Two children of Mr. Karkey
were playing with an ax yesterday and the
5-year-old boy placed his finger on a block
of Wood to see if his 8-year-old sister could
cut it off. She accomplished it.
MADISON—The governor has made the fol
lowing appointments: Quartermaster gen
eral, Joshua Hodgins, Marinette, In place of
Albert Solliday, Watertown; assitsant adju
tant general, John G. Salsman, Milwaukee,
vice W. H. Patton^ Oshkosh.
THEMPEALkAU—The body of Oscar Van
Vleet was found In a millpond at Rice Lake,
with a bullet hole in the head and a large
rock tied around the neck. A partner Of
Van Vleet, named Rogers, and an Italian
workman, with whom the murdered man is
said to have had trouble are under arrest.
~ "^~~| Signs of "Wear and Tear" are
IX/OfflQtl Who 1 distress signals which make the ac
/ nrtri A 4* tive woman pause.
LO6Q.CL JtCtIVQ Literary women, professional
•■:-'.■.■■■.'. / l/wc ':; women, women who occupy respon
. | ■■•■■ , I^IUVS ■- sible positions in society, in public
mmmi^—^—mmmm ■ \\f t or in business, do not posses* the
physical equipment for sustained effort without showing these signs.
Do you know, Madam, where the real difficulty is V
Of course, you say you are run down somewhat, and are not in a
good condition of health and so on, but it will surprise you to know that
if your food were perfectly assimilated and its strengthening elements
were diffused through your blood as Nature intended, you would find In
that very fact a power of recuperation that would enable you to stand all
the strain you have to endure without visible effect s *
The genuine Johann Hoffs Malt Extract does effective work In sus
taining women of activity who use it with their meals. It helps them
always because they secure through it perfect digestion. No :> active
woman should be ignorant of. this fact, for it contains for her the secret
of success. < ; . • ..' .-. ;^">v;\"-.'■f:.;v-*.'.-.
Strong drugs and stimulating drinks are always, injurious, but this
health-giving malt extract, famous for over half a century in Europe,
combines with the food and sends nutrition into every fibre of the body. "
If you are one of these women and are feeling the strain, here is the \
way to get the safe and certain help you need so much. It is the genuin*
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract that makes flesh and blood. It sustains bus/
women and helps them keep their youth, * > ':
WATERLOO—The lowa Society of Music
Teachers assembled In this city yesterday for
its sixth annual convention.
DUBUQUE—The government thermometer
reached 98 yesterday afternoon. Others regis
tered over 100. There wer« several prostra
CLARINDA—Thomas J. Rogers, whose
marriage to Miss Inez C. Plank wag set for
6 o'clock last evening, shot himself through
the head and died an hour afterward.
SIOUX CITY—The sixth annual meeting of
the Sioux Valley Medical Association will
close to-night with a moonlight ride up the
Sioux. A naif hundred or more doctors ar»
YANKTON—Candidates for the Judgeship
of the first judicial district are looming up.
The republican central committee chose Scot
land for the place of convention and Sept. 1
as the date.
MADISON—The twelfth annual assembly of
the Lake Madison Chautauqua Association
opened last evening and will continue to
July 9. Several thousand people art already
on the grounds.—The state Woodmen encamp
ment convened at Lake Madison yesterday.
Pope Leo's Lougevlly,
Despite frequent rumors of th« ap
proaching death of Pope Leo, his holiness
retains his usual vigor. To those who
wish to understand the proper treatment
of the body, his good health at suoh an
advanced age should be an object lesson.
His diet is composed of simple, well
cooked food, taken in limited quantities,
and meat but once a day. Most of us eat
too much meat. Its place should be taken
(especially in summer, when meat over
heats the blood) by "Golden Grain Belt"
beer. This delightful family beverage
contains the strength of bread and meat,
being brewed from the purest barley malt
and hops. Take a hot weather vacation
for a few hours and visit "The Brewery,"
or telephone 486 Main for a case.
S2O to Buffalo and Return fgO.
Delightful lake trip in connection. Soc
Line ticket office, 119 S Third street.

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