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SURVEY A MYSTERY Omaha or Milwaukee Men at Work at Allouez Bay. FORMER'S SYSTEM OF ELEVATORS Plans Imputed to . the. Mil-vrauUee— Hill May Soon Start a. Gi srantlo Work. Special to The Journal. West Superior, Wis., Sept. 24.—A great deal of speculation is rife as to the in tention of the party of surveyors work ing at Allouez bay, east of the Bemidji river. There is a general belief that the men are either in the employ of the Omaha Railway company or the Mil waukee. If they are in the employ of the Omaha they are working on the proposed eleva tor, and that makes it seem certain that the elevator will be built at Itasca this winter. The Omaha has a power house there with a capacity of 1,500,000 bushels of wheat or grain in addition to the ma chinery necessary for the power. The company desires to have- a system of three elevators at Itasca with.a capacity of about 5,000,000 bushels, and the prospects are that the second of the system will be built this winter and that the third will be built a year from now. The pres ent elevator is used principally to handle corn. The Omaha has heretofore had its ele vators at Washburn, and still has one there, but the prospect Is that there will be no more built there, the change hav ing already been shown by the construc tion of the elevator here. The present elevator is, for its size, the moat costly and modern at the head of the lakes out side of the new Great Northern elevator. The fact that it has been officially an nounced that the Milwaukee will run its own trains to the head of the lakes next ■winter, probably commencing the first of the year, lends color to the report that the crew of surveyors is working for the Milwaukee, and is getting things ready for the construction of a system of ele vators and warehouse at Allouez bay, similar to those of the Omaha, and sur veying for terminals of the road. The Milwaukee road is known to have had deals on hand for land at Allouez. The announcement that the trains will be run here is practically official and is allow able under the ninety-nine-year traffic agreement with the Northern Pacific. "Whatever these surveyors are doing, there is certain to be a great deal of ■work done here in a short time. There is no doubt that the Omaha road will build Its elevator system, and the Soo is already building here and may put in terminals at some point in the city. The expecta tion is general that the Milwaukee road will also come. Great Northern affairs are quiet, but one contractor says it will be but a short time before Hill will start -work on )hls bay front improvements. Hill has almost the entire front of Superior bay from the mills and elevators at the east end to the Scofleld mill at the west end, witfc tnuch property the other side of the mill. Another thing that lends color to the belief that Hill may shortly start work Is the report of a proposed survey of the old Belt Line route. This jvas surveyed come years ago v and the intention was to build a line into the mills of the city at the east end. Now Is the Time to Go West. October Ist and loth. Great Northern (Railway will sell round trip tickets, one fare plus $2, to all points in the northwest and Pacific coast. Inquire, City Ticket Office, 300 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis. San Francisco and Return $50. Until Sept. 27th the Soo Line will sell tickets to San Francisco and return for J59. Stop overs allowed. Choice of routes returning. City Ticket office, 119 6 Third st. At «your\serVice~ 1 VNCiE SAMS MONOGRAM Selection of the choicest ma terial is our Invariable rule; and there's method in our brewing— «• uniform quality, cleanliness,pur ity" may be taken as our compos ite watch-word. BLATZ KALT-VIVINE [Non-Intoxicant] TONK FOR WEAK NERVES AND WEAK BODIES rv;.'.'s, Drantvtaof Direot. VAL. BUTZ BREWING CO. MILWAUKEE Minneapolis Rranon—lßl6 Sixth St. So. Telephone 206. | Every Mother, Spec« Mother | I Jfe or Marriageable Glrll «2J _^*^SSP^ f can have a practical treatise on motherhood, telling 2c s^^k &A ab "MOTHEh'S FRIEND" (thatS: H5 j V^^^^x W^^ say? montns °* pain and trouble), sent, free, Ju 2" "-! iv: \ N|aS« ' \ 'J sending: name and address of self or friends to 5p 25* *': ' V:'" "^wk.-*V- THK BRADFI£U> REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Ga. ; ■:% f j» "rdhttter ■ ■ Ifjfe^ji " The world can produce nothing like ' Mother's Friend.' " JJp SoldbybestDruggists,Sl.oo,orseatbyeipre»spiJdonrecdptofpnc«. Sb» A MULTITUDE THERE Catholic Benevolent Societies of the State Meet at Chaska. IMPOSING PARADE THIS MORNING Pontifical Hitch Mass Celebrated by \ Distinguished (huruhuau- Features of the Day* Special to The Journal. Chaska, Minn., Sept. 24.—The little city of Chaska is entertaining a multitude to day and is in its best attire. The twenti eth annual convention of the Catholic Be nevolent societies of Minesota convened last evening, though nothing of moment and importance was undertaken until to day. The directors and guests began arriving in force this morning, the Mineapolis & St. Louis, road bringing in three loaded trains and the Milwaukee two, crowd ed to the very doors. There are eleven bands here In all, Vermillion, Hastings, Mankato, Carver, Minneapolis, Shakopee, Jordan and other points being thus rep resented. In addition the Sodilaty band of Chaska meets all trains at the sta tion and leads the way to the hall. Many more musical organizations are also com ing this evening. Chaska is beautifully decorated and is being handsomely com plimented. Fest President George F. Faber, and Mayor Riedele delivered welcoming ad dresses and turned the city over to the visitors. The parade at 10:30 a. m. was the larg est and finest ever seen in Chaska. Some 3,500 persons, including all the bandsmen, were i line. The procession formed in front of the hall and marched to the Guar dian Angei church in the following order: First Division—Marshal, A. Leivermaiin; banners and band, directors, St. Clement and societies of St. Paul. Second—Marshal, Peter Staeken; St. Ber narcluua, Cologne; St. Nickolous, Norwood: St. Joseph, Bird Island. Third—Marshal, Joseph Dresen; St, Johan nes, Shakcpee; St. Antonius, Chanhassen; St. Franclscus, Victoria; St. Peter and Paul, Belle Plaine. Fourth—Marshall, A. Johnson; St. Aloysius, Winsted; St Antonius, Waconia; St. Boni facius, St. Bonifacius; St. Joseph, Maple Lake; Wayzatta society. Fifth—Marshal, George Hammer; St. Fran ciscus, Jordan; St. Peter, New Prague; St Joseph, Henderson. Sixth—Marshal, Henry Hammers, Jr.; St Bonifacius and all societies of Minneapolis, and St. Jacobs of Crystal Lake. At the church pontifical high mass was celebrated by Right Rev. Bishop Trobec, of St. Cloud. The festival sermon was de livered by Right Rev. Provincial, O. F. M. Addresses were also delivered by Bishop Schebach of Milwaukee and Bishop Kop pes of Luxemburg, Germany, who is now visiting the northwest. At the conclusion of the services the procession returned to the hall in the order in which it moved at the start. The directors met this afternoon in convention hall and will transact busi ness until 5 o'clock when adjournment will be taken until to-morrow morning. The proposed revision of certain articles of the constitution is to be the principal business of the convention which will probably be morrow evening. Officers will probably be elected to-morrow forenoon and the place of meeting next year designated. There is a variety of entertainment and amusement for the assembled hosts. The Catholic Dramatic Association will pre sent a theatrical entertainment at the op era-house to-night and the ladies of the congregation will serve banquets this evening and to-morrow. At 2:30 this afternoon there was a second grand parade through the principal streets, in which, in addition to the officers and directors all Catholic societies of Chaska and vicinity tok part en corpore. At 8 a. m. to-mor row a requiem for the deceased members of the D. R. K. Benevolent society of Minnesota will take place. People are arriving steadily and the at tendance thus early is estimated to -be be tween 10,000 and 15,000. Hotels and pri vate boarding houses are already over crowded. RETURN OF CONFIDENCE RENEWED FAITH IN KITCHENER British War Office Not Seriously Alarmed l»y Botha's Invasion of Natal. Hmw York Sun Spools! Smrvlom London, Sept. 24.—While there is no marked change in the situation in South Africa, there is a return of confidence in Kitchener's method's of conducting the war. There is no evidence either that the ■war office is flurried or that reinforce ments will be dispatched on a large scale from England, even if Natal be invaded and the raiders succeed in making a dash toward Ladysmith or Colenso. Kitchener's command of the railways has always en abled him to concentrate his forces in northern Natal, where they are required, and French is not in need of more troops. Army men are now charitable enough to make excuses for Major Gough and as sert that he was easily duped by the Boers through his energy in attempting to over take a retreating commando. They at tribute the loss of five guns and several companies of mounted infantry to over con-fidienca of the officers as the Boers had not made a good stand for a long time. They are confident that the warning received will suffice and that the army will again be> on guard against its wary foe. These explantions from the military officers may be Inadequate, but the cheerfulness prevailing in the war of fice is a sign that Botha's invasion of .Natal is considered a hopeless expedient, as he cannot obtain recruits there among the loyal colonists. STANDARD BURNED OUT Anaconda Paper Printed To-day- on Butte, Mont., Presses. Butte, Mont., Sept. 24.—8y the explo sion of a gasolene lamp under one of the linotype machines in the Anaconda Standard office at Anaconda, a fire was started that temporarily put the plant out of service. All of the machines were more or less damaged. The press, how ever, escaped injury. The fire got into the double room of the Standard building, where it did some dam age to the structure. The total loss is I not heavy. The editorial and mechanical i staffs moved to Butte and issued the Standard this morning from the Inter- Mountain office. Great Northern Railway California Excursions. 11 Prom Sept. 19th to 29th, the Great I Northern Ry. will run a series of cheap ■ excursions to San Francisco and return. j Only $59 going via Great Northern Ry. | and choice of routes returning, via Salt I Lake or Los Angeles. See Great Northern Agents for details of stop-overs, privileges and side trips. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. THE NEW STORE 615, 617, 619, 621, 623, 625, 627, 629 Nioollet Avenue. Black * Colored Dress Goods' Millinarv ilnanin<r Special Wednesday Items, with price interest!; I?lIIIIII6i| wiiwiiiiiS | unusual at this season of the year. An array || :. \'J ,:■....'. ..',' —-—— ' [1 of values that must appeal to all money-;! TO-MORROW and THURSDAY saving shoppers. - ;i We hold our | LOT I—All-wool Zibeline Vigeroux LOT 2—52-inch Camel's Hair Home- \ ff& W% ft ill B& Rl^^lftl Hl^ Suitings, silk mixed, corded, stripes, in spuns; strictly all wool, ML j^fc, > llilM! «^& Ut I £& W a beautiful line of new A jfik in all the shades of gray #B_fi I ffc S VIIS ffi BW H# W I %SW I fa f% I fall colors; actually worth |&A|| aiK^ a bargain at 85c BJ JP« > to 50c yard. Wednesday H^»BZ ' Wednesday special, yd.. m\o^o ? OF" special yard »^w LOT 4^6 Venetian Cloths; in all I y mmms ma ■ g Sfll| I HlPfltf LOT 3-English Wide Wales; 52 and the new and stylish Fall Mixtures; suit- <\ I P ■ If P fl I P X W 54 in. wide; very finest wool; heavy for abie for tailor-made gowns; extra III!■ if £%s■!» 198 LLlßlblll tailor-made Suits; needs no lining; -in-!; Wy wei?ht am] eagil i| | ; ... .-,..- ■§ browns, greens, nay > helieo and S worth $1 35 yard iG| i£l A!; I A RRANGED especially for the occasion. It will be without exception I atS^and $1.50 pc? tf~ A 4fc We H dnesday ' ©21 If I I the richest showing of beautiful Hats ever seen in the Twin Cities. I yard. Wednesday Ift-Hil J '" '"'■" ;• • •>~r;^ B^ $ | The world's greatest designers contribute some of their choicest 5pecia1........;;.. .,..^#.^8^ w;! "r ~~~ . . .,_.. ..■■..- . ■,■•■■ '.-_: ■."• |i I creations." From our own workrooms come the most exquisite 1 . ; —— — - .; At $1.19 yd.— sponged v and 1 styles ever produced. Embodying the very newest ideas. With | At 85c yd.—46-in. imported all wool !; s^ ruilk Unfinished Worsted, strictly all I them will be shown new models from Paris, London and New York. I Melrose; 46-in. imported all wool Satin•!; wool: »4-in. Heavy Camel Hair Cloths; I During the month of August, after we received our Foreign models I Duchesse; 44-in.import'd all wool Priest- »4-in. Heavy all wool Venetians; j! I and materials, we copied the latest models of the most famous I ley's, fancy and plain weaves; 50-in. all ; ; ; all wool Storm Ser*e; 46-in. imported;.;; 1 artists, and reproduced at $5 the models that in instances-COSt I rd olsh s r ue ; iier; Bed Q£«. i: P&^^^|^J'--ltt f % times that much. We want to show an array of Hats at that Granites; worth $1.25. gjk 2BE I worth $150 yard.' »ob 1 231 \ I pnCe sue» aS hjd never been shown by any house in the Northwest. ■ Remarkable Shoe Sale! Cloaks and Suits. For only One Price you can purchase any of the l&npBP&Bi&S&d ClOßk and Suit AotlVity from the following shoes: Chicago Novelty, Cloak and Suit Co. We have recently Women's Vici Kid Shoes— Kid and patent tip, : V cry flexible, -McKay purchased the entire sample line and surplus of this sea ' turn and welt sole; every size to fit any size or shape foot ' pui.yiiq^CU UIC CIIUI C »aill|lßC IIIIC : ailU jJIU^ Ul tlll^ >Ca- Boys' Solid Calf Shoes—They are dandies. Every size. Try them SOfTS StOCk, HlOSt deSirdble garments, at heavy redUC" They are hard on rocks. : " -• i r A i _*• • ti_ r %\i a * msses' shoe S _vi C i kid, very neat, straight kid or patent tips;: look tions from the ordinary prices. These for Wednesday: , and wear like $2.00 shoes. ' LOT 1 -250 Ladies'27-inch Coats and 22-inch Jack- ? LOT 3— Ladies' all- gtgSt A M MA Men s Shoes—Mixed lot; not a pair in the lot worth less than $2.00. eta, taffeta silt lined jfa $&X $^l ga*^ < v°ol Kersey Jackets, 27 ®J 111 BJaZ MM This is the price for jfi^ ' wdol^Kerley.xii'eviota^id $3.98 !; ShutjiiSgS.-.^lliOU yOlir SBZQ Of ah., Sll@B IKB Irak mm S _—l- < worth $12.50 ','27**and*42-inch allwool Kersey and > LOT 4—Ladies' 42-inch Coats, made of jUlli SBZB 0T ailf SIIOB M J^ SVk LOT 2~Ladi>es' 27 and 42-inch all WOQI Kersey and < LOT 4—Ladies' 42-inch Coats, made of wlSday ffISSLY you Twni d findto^^^^ ™m B m£j®mM <: Jggg.sl7.so ■ I Hwll ÜB^# WH I ■-'. WII ■■ ■ ■ •^tmssßSr. - ~^urWMTXir f. em - -■ ■ TTnTWr* «■ H ve&r I <SX'i fill ■ - - >' Eb 01 H VSKI EVANS, NIUNZER, PICKERING & CO. HARD STORM IN THE NORTH OREGON' IS OVERDIE FROM NOME Schooner Leeds, After a Perilous Pauage Arrives at Port Toirniend. Port Townsend, Wash., Sept. 24. —From Sept. 8 to 11, a fearful storm raged along the Alaskan coast, according to Captain William Langdon of the schooner J. B. Leeds, just arrived from Nushagak river and Bristol bay. The Leeds sailed for Puget Sound Aug. 25 and on Sept. 8 a southern gale was en countered and for three days the vessel and all on board had to fight for their lives. Seas swept over the schooner from stem to stern, demolishing the cabin and deckhouse. The craft labored heavily and as the fury of the gale increased, in order to save the vessel, her deckload of 500 barrels of salted salmon had to be thrown overboard. During the gale a three-masted schoon er was sighted within one mile of the shore. The steamer was laboring hard, but no signals were flying. This is the first report of the storm along the Alaska coast and It increase* the fear of ship ping men relative to the safety of the Oregon, which is overdue from Nome, and they say that on the date of the storm she should have been in that vicinity. MONUMENTJO M CKINLEY Dei Moines' New School Building Named for Martyred President. Special to The Journal. Dcs Moines, lowa, Sept. 24. —Dcs Moines has already erected a monument to President McKinley in the form of a magnificent school building in the most exclusive residence district of the city. The school board has voted to call the building the McKinley school. Dcs Moines already had schools named after Linciln and Garfield, the other martyred presi dents. MQRE WRECKAGE Search for Bodies on the Hudson Soon to Be Made. Special to The Journal. Calumet, Mich., Sept. 24.—Wreckage of the steamer Hudson, which sank off Eagle River a week ago, is being found on the shores near Keweenaw Point for several miles. A search for the bodies will soon be made. IN SELF_DEFENSE Mrs. Lena Fair, Who Killed Her Father-in-L.aw, Discharged. Cheyenne, Wyo., Sept. 24.—Mrs. Lena Fair, who yesterday shot and killed Michael Fair, her father-in-law, was dis charged last night, the coroner's jury finding that the killing was justifiable. Special California Excursion*. On Sept. 19th to 27th, inclusive, the Northern Pacific railway will sell special excursion tickets, Minneapolis to San Francisco and return, for $59.00 on ac count of the generai conference, Episcopal church. 'The tickets are good for the going jour ney until Oct. 2d, and the final return limit is Nov. 15th, stop-overs as desired, within those limits, will be allowed. Here is an opportunity for you to give that famous train, the "North. Coast Limited," a trial, and at the same time you will have a chance to see the wonder ful North Pacific coast country every one is talking about. Call at the Northern Pacific city ticket office, No. 19 Nico.Het House block, for full particulars. Buffalo and Return $2O Via Soo Line. Ticket Office, 119 S Third FATHER DE SMET STAMP MILL. Special to The Journal. Lead. S. 0., Sept. 24.— Tbe thirty-foot steel shaft for the Father De Sniet stamp mill at Central City has arrived and the Homestake I© Reasons Why THE JOURNAL'S HOME STUDY LIBRARY IS THE BEST GENERAL LIBRARY EXT ANT Because s 1. IT IS THE MOST RECENT, since its informatlbn In . 6. ITS S.TYLE IS SIMPLE AND POPULAR, so that every department is brought down ;to the ' present year, many subjects generally considered abstruse and uninter every other work before the public, even the so-called new esting will be understood and enjoyed even by the young editions, being from FIVE TO TWENTY YEARS OLD. --, -;/•".- --• ' \ V 7. IT IS MOST - ECONOMICAL, since its possession 2. IT IS THE MOST COMPREHENSIVE, since it covers saves ■, the .. purchase of many other works considered nec a wider range of subjects \than any other similar work essary which cost many times the price of The Home ever before published. Study Library. |3.1T IS MOST ACCURATE, since every < statement in 8. IT IS MOST ATTRACTIVE since it is printed and science, art, music, literature, ; mathematics, governments, bound in excellent style and is an ornament to any home, history, etc., has been verified by experts whose decision office, library or study. — is authoritative. . .::. ;':',:,-. •,:v.:vi''::" , to mTT T, t,^^ " ; ;■! 9. IT HAS THE HIGHEST APPROVAL, not only of the 4. IT IS THE BEST ILLUSTRATED, containing eleven press, but also of eminent. jurists,-authors, clergymen, hundred. and forty-three illustrations from half tones and educators and statesmen. wood cuts. 10. IT IS NOW THE CHEAPEST, since, by reason of ,5.,1T IS MOST INTERESTING, since its articles or lee- The Journal's great special Club offer, the Library can • tures and statements are arranged in a particularly at- be secured, to a limited .extent, at a trifling cost, and on tractive form and explained by numerous;illustrations. remarkably easy terms of payment. " r THIS OUGHT TO INTEREST YOU. If it does, cut out the attached .T^ ■■•■■-■:..- .-- , ■ ' ._- ; . : "~"~~— ..." —r ~" : coupon of inquiry and specimen *«' .*hii^r %m& T>miir i'.'H' W^ I^l iHf pages containing beautiful half - , . .. . % tones will be sent free of charge. Manager Educational Dept, The Minneapolis Journal: >" ' '-•" ' •"'•'••' :" '"' " "'"" "' —— Please tend me your specimen page* and beautiful bait tmnes frmm your Home Study Library, as well at your terms Out this out»- *"■-* • :.■:; .. ■|B ■>■* Name . , It costs you noth-^ _*, ■■.■ ■ >. * ing to KNOW. WV Addres%_ _ THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1901. company is getting it in place as rapidly as possible. The mill has been ready for work several weeks, but a delay was caused by the falling over a precipice near the mill of the first steel shaft. The contract for the erec tion of the second mammoth cyanide plant by this company will be let in a few days. Band Instruments At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S. I $50.00 I I to San Francisco ■ 1 and Return ~ 11 3 Ticket* on Sale Sept. 19th to 27th M t'4 Inclusive, via the 11 • Chicago .*■ Great Western § Railway fl HI For Information In regard to I In routes, stop-over privileges, etc., If] ■ inquire of A. J. AICHER, City I ■ Ticket Agent, Cor. Stf\ Street andfl jwNJcollet Aye., Minneapolis. Minn.« _ ■' ■ 4flßkEvsrf Woman ' S4BB SSA U tnte»M««land ghonld know * rll Whirling Sprey B The new »•»i»»l Byrhr*. Mite. >MBS^^^^ BW Mt~Uo«t Convenient. lik ym «rant*t r.r IV W[ r—r^+— MABVBi, accept no SM^>^. i ether, bat MDditamp forffint> Bte^K*" I tr«t«dbOOk-«**lH. ItetTeßf&ll K«"' Il*'' PM«e«*n and dlrcetion* lnv»l» BbXSB&BJ ! ablatoUdtm. DtAlttßL CO., O«B BY | ttuuii 381 Time* Bdtf.Jf. T. »HiF^ STORAGE . Household goods a specialty. , Un equal ed facilities • and lowest raUs. Packing by experienced men. BoydTransfer & Fuel Co. 46 So.TiirdSL Telephone Main 656—both exchange* HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE New York Rotterdam, via Boulogne-sur-Mer. 3V1AA8DAM....;..... Saturday, Sept. 28, 10 A.M Twin-Screw S. S., 8300 tons, DATTfDniU * Saturday, Oct. 5.10 a. m. ROTTERDAM $ AMSTERDAM.. ...Saturday. Oct. 12,10 A. M. Holland-America Line, 39 Broadway, N. V., " 86 La Salle St., Chicago. 111. Brecke & Ekman. Gen. Nor.-West. Pass. Acts., 121 3d St., Minne apolis, Minn. •^■f JJg*%^ NO CURE. NO PAY. J^P*"<?' ) MEN.—Throw away your medicine. m a r I * you. have small, weak organs,' loat « KH ; **• ft*, power or weakening drains.our Vacuum \ L ■Ijj "-*». v* Organ Developer will rentoro i you. iVj." .v\ f'■No : drugs. -; Stricture • and Varicocela ■ - I* J£S& permanently cured in Ito 4 weeks; 1 . Hl^^f* 75,000 in us«: not one failure; not one ■Xv- -. -^y : returned; effect immediate no C.O.D. > Nj^^^ /. fraud ; write for free particulars, sent ISESafcSJJKSsI sealed in plain enrelope. ■ * LOCAL APPLIANCE CO. 204Th»rp Blk, Indianapolis. Ind, p^ BARBERS' SUPPLIES |^»l AND CUTLERY. JrX' Shear*. Razor* and Clipper* -V-5Jw ground. fMff R. H. HEBENER/ <S£^>' 207 COLLET AVENUE. North Star Dye Works E. F. WEITZEL, Proprietor. „ ; 9X3 Hennepln At*,, XlnBO»p*llS. Telepho«* «9K.M.