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IT IS A TRITE SA YING THA T THIS IS AN AGE OF BOOKS, To this we may add that it is coming to bean age of encyclopedias and dictionaries; of compendiums of information; of collections of digested and accumulated facts information weeded and harvested, set free from the old embarassment of word, and brought down to the pure essence of thoughts and things our people wish TO KNOW. They are weary of their old half knowledge, and are eager to have the leading facts of the world's history at their fingers' ends. - The following are a FEW FACTS regarding the TWENTIETH CENTURY ENCYCLOPEDIA s The Twentieth Century Encyclopaedia combines the essential features of five As a Gazetteer, it is fully a generation later than any other published. In separate reference works, viz: Encyclopaedia of Universal Information, Library of addition to a complete Census of the United States for 1900, prepared under the Biography, Pronouncing Dicticnaiy of the English Language, Atlas of the World ■;;, direction of William C. Hunt, Chief Statistician (or Population of the Twelfth and Gazeteer and Statistical Record. All subjects coming under these various • Census, the population of thousands of countries, counties, cities, towns and vil heads arc arranged alphabetically in a common vocabulary, rendering it perfectly lages are given. This wonderful feat was accomplished by means of special re easy to refer in an instant to any desired topic. . ports received from public officials, mayors, postmasters, consuls, etc., all over Its editorial staff numbers more than two hundred of the most eminent the globe. American educators, scientists, inventors, explorers and specialists. v ; ,". • ' As an Atlas of the World, it gives a correct view of the whole globe, with The Twentieth Century Encyclopaedia is the only extensive general encyclo- special maps showing disputed boundaries, new surveys and railroads, South paedia ever produced in less time than from twelve to twenty-five years. By the Atnca, the Klondike region, Hawaii, Venezuela, etc.—all specially engraved for employment of a small army of skilled editors, the unstinted outlay of money, and this work, and absolutely up to date. advanced mechanical methods of production, this great work was begun ! and fin- The Illustrations, numbering over 4,000, arc in keeping with the high charac ished in less than twenty-two months. As a result; it is nearly a generation later ter of the subject matter. Of these about 3,000: are text illustrations, 500 are in than any other encyclopaedia in print. f -.. . delicately-tinted monotone, and there are nearly 500 separate chromatic designs As an Encyclopaedia, it exactly meets the wants of busy people, who are de- in seventeen brilliant colors covering a series of beautiful single and double-page termined to keep fully up to date. It treats of hundreds of new subjects in the plates, : In addition to all these is our portrait gallery of the world's greatest men, realms of science and discovery that even the best of other encyclopaedias.do not comprising 200 superb full-page wood engravings, specially : made for this work at so much as mention—things that happened lately. :',. : f,,«,,. i - «>^; ;•• ; cost of more than J 15,000. As a Dictionary, it answers every requirement of business, study and society, . We unhesitatingly assert that the TWENTIETH CENTURY ENCYCLO although its vocabulary does not include obsolete words, obscure derivations, or ;;i PAEDIA is the best edited, best mapped, best illustrated, best arranged and rare technical terms. : .I-■-- • )M most practically useful general reference work ever published in any country As a Compendium of Biography, it gives life histories of notable people of all or in any language* ages, including many later celebrities, of whom the older books, of course, say The Twentieth Century Encyclopaedia is bound in six large quarto volumes, nothing, but who are generally the very ones you want to know about. 1 ; ; : ; ; comprising in all nearly 4,000 pages, including the special plates. . If you have no encyclopedia this will interest you. If you have an Ency- If yOU are at all COUPOSf OP INQUIRY" clopedia it will also interest you, because you want an Encyclopedia that . . , % ■'■' fJIg9HP&& -■ - —-■■■■ --.•- ■--,'■■-•■ is absolutely up-to-date. " interested, - CUt m §T The Minneapolis Journal: is ausoiuieiy up-to-aate. . . -7 kigVv"•*♦ ■<;|sr • • ..v , r j Mitih& QiinrhpA fp^^* Gentlemen,—Referring to your advertisement If you purchase this work now, you will receive free of charge UUI IDG alldCllcU of the "Twentieth Century Encyclopedia," 1 will courses of study, some of which will be based upon this work. ; Minna atiAcna- be pleased to receive specimen pages, half tones, These courses or lessons will be prepared for " The Journal's CUUPUn dnU " r : *nd ? oloed plates; also full particulars "** **• ;. ■ *^ „ ■*«*./%#• «arr a. c ing bindings, prices, etc, I also wish to know Home University League" and will be given FREE to all purchasers of CHliefl pageS j^g^^^ about your courses given free of charge through this Encyclopedia, as well as will it be given FREE to purchasers of our "Twcn- ■ »ij k A rnailp/l ■■rBBBBB^^ "The Journal's Home University League/ ticth Century History of the United States" and our "Actors' Edition of Shakes- Will UC ffldlieU '^^^P^ Name .-'i\\:. ■ ' — ' ■' - ■■■■■- ■ ■■■/: ■ peare"— ALL ABSOLUTELY FREE OF CHARGE. These courses will be tO yOU. Address prepared by most eminent authorities in the Northwest upon these special branches. _■■____ : ' ; '''"'; \ . THE DUCAL COUPLE City of Winnipeg Will Do Its Hand- somest for Them. THE CITY'S GREATEST DISPLAY loveml Corner Stones to Be Laid— Luncheon, at the Govern ment House. Special to The Journal. Winnipeg, Man., Sept. 17.—'Preparations are being made on an elaborate scale for the coming visit of their royal highnesses the Duke and Duchess of Cornwall and York to this city Sept. 26. The city coun cil is building two massive arches on Main street. These will be covered with grain and otherwise decorated. The local government will construct six arches, one on Main street and the others along the route of procession on Broadway, Kennedy and Donald streeets and on Portage ave nue. The Canadian Pacific railroad station ■will be most elaborately decorated by the road, under the direction of her ex- Going to Carlsbad isn't seesssarjrnOTr.. Carlsbad I* coming to you. At leaat> the health-giving part of it is. You get . every curative quality that has made the place famous for. hundreds.l a£ years,, in. the CaLflsljßL(l Sprodel Salt which is evaporated from the waters of celebrated Springs at Carlsbad. Carlsbad Sprudol Salt. is an effective and natural remedy for atnma^}\ l lives and kidney complaint, gouty and rheumatic; conditions. It- auces fIU forms, of. Jin ffl-JTygfirm . Wvmij bottle of" gandna' iin> ported. OmlmbaO. Spradal Sal* bMH ■ilcnatUD* of BXSXKXb A iwwfirPKTi— SON CO., Sale A*<mt*, 2f«r TorJ*. Beware of Imitations. I Relief for the Gentler Sex /Sk 1 3g IVCIICI IUI 1110 UwllllCl JwA J^^^^ «c •* Mother's Friend" is a special friend <^^^^^W *£ HS during the nine trying months before childbirth. It e^^K«f^pr>« 2F *H*is a simple liniment c? marvelous power, and, by its hK H g/J^j^SS. 5? «2g relaxation of the muscles, allays all nervousness, re- *^y \^^/^^ X| 3J lieves distressing headaches, cramps and nausea. \ f v\. *ilsl? 2»» It Is a blessing In a bottle, robbing )(mjsktws^ Sc i^ confinement of all its pain. , ' / J^^ffi^Sraliw 35 *2 "Mothtt'i Friend" ii sold by til reiponsible druggists *t 91 tOO »«r I Oil OmWII'I «:2 *Ottle. -If It cannot be found, we will tend it by exprui prepaid icy- - '''iWW * ' "55 ' »-^ where the United States upon receipt ofprice. Thp &CL 'JJ> -• THE BBADPIKUk RB«riiATOB CO., Atlanta, 6*. j" ■£. ~P* We publish * book on " Motherhood "that every one of the rentier tez ■ i*tt"^ _72 can h*ye mailed free upon requett. :.**•■--./'' ■ ».' ..-..-: -■ '-. , ' '- " OK, for relitft" ■■■■' gal pert, imported from Montreal. The sta tion will be fenced in and only a few will be admitted by ticket to receive the royal party in the first instance. The Canadian mounted rifles will form the guard of hon or and the returned South African soldiers will be lined upon the platform and will form a guard on each side of the walk from the train to the royal carriages. National and friendly societies will line the street from the station to the city hall, where the civic address will be pre sented. The procession will continue to the government house where the royal party will be entertained to luncheon. In the afternoon the duke will present the returned 'South African soldiers with med als. The royal party will then be enter tained to a concert given by the school children and the other proceedings of the day will include the laying of one or two foundation stones by the duke. Bankers, merchants, the owners of busi ness blocks and other private persons are also showing great generosity in their dec orations, and the display generally will be the greatest Winnipeg has ever given. NEW BUNCH OF FILINGS • Kansas Heat and Light Company Or- H'anisced Under 8. Dakota Lawa, Special to The Journal. Pierre, S. D., Sept. 17.—Articles of in corporation have been filed for the Farm ers State Bank at Canton, with a capital of $25,000. Incorporators, P. A. Overseth, J. M. Lewis, C. H. Cassel. The Sewold-Taylor Live Stock company at Britton, with a capital of $20,000. In corporators, Albert D. Sewall, Robert L. Taylor, Albert Mikolas. The St. Marks Church, at Aberdeen. Trustees. M. F. Montgomery, Edna T. Mc- Leod and others. The Kansas Heat and Light company at 'Pierre, -with a capital of $5,000,000. In corporators, William J. McGee, Thos. A. Morrison, James I. Dixon, I. B. Estes, T. P. Estes. V-T The Fairview Telephone company, at Alexandria, with a capital of $2,000. In corporators, F. A. Gregory, N. Van Tassel, William Newman. The Snake River Mining company at Huron, -with a capital of $1,000,000. Incor poratora, Samuel F. Kilgore, Joseph Mc- Adam, Philip Lawrence. Teachers Dormitory association, at Big Stone City, with a capital of $2,000. In corporators, M. M. Ramer, A. B. Converse, A. S. Shogran, Emmett McKenna. First State Bank of Herreid. with a capital of $6,000. Incorporators, S. O. Overby, C. H. Mewing, W. F. Varnum, F. A. Fossum, J. H. Fischer. Y_ The American Sterilized Air company, at Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,000 In corporators, R. M. Wiers, D. S. Patterson, T. P. Eetes. The certificate of nomination for J. H. McCoy, of Aberdeen, as the republican nominee for Judge of the fifth circuit was filed with the secretary of state yesterday. TORRENTS OF RAIN Origin of a Surprising: Raise in the Missouri's Channel, ;„> Special to The Journal. Pierre, S. D., Sept. 17.— cause of the four foot j rise in the river last week has ibeen learned to be a terrific rain THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. along the river about the mouth of the Cheyenne river and along that stream. The rain came down in torrents tor a half day, flooding the Cheyenne river and its tributaries as well as all the smaller streams in that section running directly into the Missouri. In some of the smaller streams the water ran twelve feet deep in the valleys, carrying down hay stacks, and small buildings, while the Cheyenne itself spread' across its valley and poured water over into the Missouri in a perfect catarct. DOUGLAS COUNTY DEMOCRATS Delegates to Circuit Convention— McKinley'g Death Deplored. Special to The Journal. Armour, S. D., Sept. 17.—The democrats of Douglas county held their county con vention Saturday and elected ten delegates j to attend the Judicial convention at Yank ton on the 19th. An enthusiastic gather ing of the faithful was present and the following delegates were chosen: E. S. Johnson, H. H. Smith, E. W. Cline, A. B. Waterbury, Peter Riecke, Levi D. Wait, Wm. McConnell, K. Bles, J. M. Doyle, G. Mathews. Ten alternates were also elect ed. , The committee on resolutions reported the folio ving and they were adopted with out a dissenting voice. < Be it Resolved, By the democratic party of Douglas county that, while differing very materially with the policy of the adminis tration now in possession of our national government, we can rise to the high position of patriotic loyalty to our form of government and to-day deplore with all good American citizens of whatever political faith tße sad and untimely death of our president. Resolved, That we as a party stand com mitted in favor of a nonpartizan judiciary, believing it necessary to the bset interests of the mass of the American voters. This belief Is strengthened by the action of the late re publican convention helci in Scotland, in nom inating a machine candidate by machine methods. Resolved, That we are in hearty sympathy with any movement and urge it of the most rigid character, that will effectually wipe from the face of the nation all anarchistic tendencies and permanently drive those who with thought, word or deed advocate those catartc. HET, T. R. JOKES DEAD Engaged in the Ministry-, for "Nearly Half a Century. Special to The Journal. Aberdeen, S. D., Sept. 17.—Rev. T. R. Jones of this city died yesterday at Cam bria, Wis., where he was visiting his daughter. He was 79 years of age and had been in the active ministry for nearly half a century previous to the past seven years.—Anton Nelson and a neighbor named Oftedahl were killed near Freder ick by the explosion of an old thresher boiler which they had just fitted up for use.—Alex. Smith, an old resident, died yesterday morning. The militia camp in this city has been called Camp Herreid, in honor of the governor. Several companies of malltia are expected to-night and the regulation drill will begin in the morning, attend ance at the carnival is large for the first day and a good program has been provided. The first of the eeriea of races is now in progress. Manual Training Extension. Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn., Sept. 17.—Manual training, which was first introduced in the Winona normal school a year ago, is to be given a trial In , the public schools.' The experiment is to be made in the ungraded school in the Washington building for those who come into school late and' are ■ not in ■ the regular en rollment. Will Hayes Laird, a member of the board of education, has ' donated •' the benches for this work. W. J. Landcn has do nated the tools and J. F. Hennessey has given the material with which to work. The exer cises at first will be simple and will .be gradually enlarged in scope.—Mrs. S. R. Van Sant - came down : from St. Paul last evening and will spend the • rest of - the week in | Wi nona. :• On Friday afternoon she will entertain the Daughters of the American Revolution at her home at el. o'clock dinner. A CONFAB WITH INDIANS JONES AND HIS PARTY IP SORTH U. S. Indian CoiuinisMioner and Sev eral Senators at Walker -.: and Caii'Lake, '■'•'_ ' ' Special to The Journal. Walker, ,Minn.,. Sept. 17— W. A. Jones, commissioner of Indian affairs, accompa nied by Senators Quarles, MeCumber and Rawlins, arrived last night in Walker. as guests of Captain Mercer. They will in spect the Indian school and the reserva tion and will incidentally investigate the Indian timber question. They are hold ing a council with the Indians to-day. Cass Lake, Minn., Sept. 17.Everything is in readiness here for the visit of the i senatorial delegation, , headed by Indian Commissioner Jones.. The party will in clude Unted States Senator McCumber of North Dakota, Senator Quarles of Wis consin, and his secretary, Senator Raw lins of Utah, Congressman Curtiss <of Kansas, Commissioner of Indian Affairs Jones, and the clerk of the senate com mittee on Indian affairs. It is also ex pected that the party will be joined by Senator Clapp • and Congressman Eddy. They will arrive in Cass Lake on the evening of the 18th inst. from Walker. On the 19th they will board the houseboat belonging to the Cass Lake Boat" company and take a trip on the lakes tributary to Cass. They will visit the Indian schools at Cass Lake and Bena, and also make a trip to the government dam at; Lake Winnibigashish. * They expect to leave Cass Lake on the 22d for Red Lake "Agency. v=\ ■:..- - ■? r 1 ... ;'•'.■>■ : TUBES MAY GO BACK Ex-Mayor of Aleester May Have to ■ t- Complete His Term. Special. to The Journal. ' Sioux Falls, S. D., Sept. 17.— is re ported that Deputy Warden Peterson, of the Sioux Falls penitentiary, has gone to rearrest Richard A. Tubbs, ex-mayor of 'Alcester, whose alleged 1 premature re lease from the penitentiary a short time ago resulted in contempt proceedings be ing instituted in the United States court against Warden Swenson. _; It is believed that by. this means the warden will in a measure purge himself of the charge of contempt.- The hearing in the case of the warden has been postponed until next Fri day, morning, when it will come up in the United States court. It is believed that Tubbs will fight hard against being sent to the penitentiary again. ::: . : -;. -.' r : ; MUNICIPAL LIGHTING : * City of Sioux Falls Installs Its Own Plant. Special to The Journal. ,■..;,.. , r -. Sioux Falls, S. D., Sept. 17.—The new municipal electric lighting plant is now in operation over a portion of the city, the .lights having been turned on last evening. The business, district .. is - yet lighted by the Cascade Milling.company, but in the course of a few days the entire system -will be controlled and operated by the city. '.■':"• SLED FOR SLANDER Major Winter Bring* ; Action" for 95,000 Agraingf John Q. Anderson. Special to The Journal. . > .-■.--',• ' ':■- Chamberlain, S., D. t . Sept. 17.—iA suit that will attract no little attention . has been, begun by Major S. Winter against John Q. Anderson, post . trader at Crow Creek. . The plaintiff alleges slander. Jt appears that when the cattle stealing cases were begun, Mr. Winter and; others who are interested in the cattle business on the /west: side, but live on \ this 'i side, ! preferred I not to , take any. active part -in the prosecution of the. alleged thieves, and 1 would j not! put 1' up ' money -to: carry/ on the TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1901. prosecution. This action riled the other fellows and those who were inactive were frequently referred to in language some what similar to that used in talking of the men who were under arrest. It was kept up until it got too warm for Mr. Winter to stand without retaliation, and the result is the suit, in which he seeks to recover $5,000 damages for'defama tion of character. FREE WATER Mayor Jahpson of Fargo (omen Out MroiiK for It. Special to The Journal. Fargo, N. D., Sept. 17. —Mayor Johnson has started much discussion among the state papers by his advocacy of giving every citizen free water and paying the expense of operating the city's plant from the general taxes instead of taxing every consumer so much quarterly for the use of water. He believes it would be a good plan because water is one of the absolute necessities and the poor should have an opportunity to secure it without special ccst. His plan is combated, however, on the grounds of paternalism as it is too socialistic. The mayor's agitation of the matter may result in the establishment */ It's as simple as A8 C. The atmosphere contains moisture/ y \V / - which is an enemy to crackers and biscuit. Now you see why \ I biscuit or crackers exposed to the air in a box or barrel go stale I I * and grow musty. To overcome this an inventor created the I I In-er-seal Patent Package,, an ingenious combination of specially j I ■ prepared cardboard and paper so peculiarly folded and securely sealed I 1 that it keeps out moisture and all kinds of badness. The In-er-seal / \ Patent Package is used and controlled exclusively by the National A 1\ Biscuit Company to keep their products fresh and good. Ik 9|\ Vhen you order Soda, Graham, Long Branch, Milk, Butter /J£m I@§t\ Thin and Oatmeal Biscuit, Vanilla Wafers, Ginger Snaps, and i WIT I, t[HpW Saratoga Flakes, don't forget to ask for the kind that come in J jßft a uvavV *^te a*er*>ea' Patent Package is identi- MR"* HhH H \I \\^ **e<* y **"* "*"ra^* Mark on each end. $W IMM\ NATIONAL BISCUIT company. . pßflJSHra&j of a complete system of meter rates and compel all consumers to pay for what they actually get instead of a iump sum quar terly. TRI-STATE DRAINAGE Next Meeting to Be Held in Wahpe ton, Oct. 15. Special to The Journal. Fargo, N. D., Sept. 17.—The next meet ing of the Tri-State Drainage association has been called for Wahpeton, Oct. 15. Wahpeton was selected at the meeting held in Fargo some weeks ago. The peo ple of that vicinity are directly interested in the plans of the association and efforts will be made to secure a large attend ance of farmers. The convention will probably select the men who will be sent to Washington to interest the members of the senate and house in the plan to secure an appropriation for carrying out the plans suggested. ALLEGED "PIG" RAIDED Good Seizure of Beer and Other In toxlvants at Georgetown. Special to The Journal. Moorhead, Minn., Sept. 17. —Deputy "blindpig" at Georgetown and arrested the proprietor, Louis Miller, who was brought here late last nighi. Complaints were entered to County Attorney C. S. Marden. who issued papers lor Miller's arrest and his case will be brought before the next grand jury of Clay county. Several other complaints have been made from different parts of the county and it is probable that other raids will follow. Deputy Sheriff Murphy brought in twertty-seven cases of beer, three kegs of beer and several jug-s of whisky as a result of the raid. Wall Collayaetl. Special to The Journal. Battle Lake, Minn.. Sept. 17.—A high wall of A. B. Allen's new brick store collapsed yesterday afternoon. A heavy wind was the cause. Xo one was hurt.— Ole Flatlund was arrested on complaint of his eldest daughter for inhuman treatment of his children. He was let out to-day to appear next Thursday. Five Arrettted. Special to The Journal. Fargo. N\ D., Sept. IT.—The police arrested five men on complaint of the Abercrombie authorities. They were supplied with a most complet outfit for working skin games and had fleeced harvest hands and farmers. The outfit will probably be destroyed and the men given jail sentences to hold them till the harvesters get out of the country.