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TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1901.
m r •*' Ak JVvHy Hdv'h .^■e Ps^^ U Ij^S !<s^jl iJ^^Bkm Mrs. Ellen Ripley, Chaplain Ladies Aid, Grand Army of the Republic, No. 7, 222 10th Aye., N. R, Minneapolis, Minn., Strongly Endorses Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. * " Dear Mrs. Pinkham : —Your Vegetable Compound cured me of ulceration of the womb, and getting such a complete cure I felt .hat the medicine had genuine merit and was well worth recommending to other sick women. " For fifteen years I have been your friend. I have never written you before, but I have advised hundreds of women to take your medicine, in fact it is the only real reliable remedy I know of for a sick woman. " I have not yet found a case of ovarian or womb trouble which has not been relieved or cured by the faithful use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. " You have brought health to hundreds of women in Minneapolis as you have no doubt to others over the country."—Mrs. Ellen Ripley. $5000 FORFEIT IF THE ABOVE LETTER IS XOT GENUINE. When women are troubled with irregular or painful menstruation, weakness, leucorrhcea, displacement or ulceration of the womb, that bear ing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache, flatulence, general debility, indigestion, and nervous prostration, they should remember there is one tried and true remedy. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles. No other medicine in the world has received such widespread and unqualified endorsement. No other medicine has such a record of cures of female troubles. Refuse to buy any other medicine. A GOULD GIVES. I-os Angeles, Cal., Sept. 84.— The Vniver llty of Southern California has been opened Snder favorable auspices. The $100,000 en lowment to which Mrs. Anna Hough, a sister >f the late Jay Gould, subscribed $20,0ih), sub leet to the condition that the university luthorlties raise the balance by Nov. 1. is ANTHRACITE COAL! As prices on all grades are the same, attention should be given QUALITY. Pennsylvania Coal Co.'s Anthracite; none better. Exclusive Northwestern shippers. OHIO COAL 00. PHONE 401. No. 14 Lumber Exchange—Fifth St. Side =sJ^r^Sß=Ue^ g For Infants and Children, 808518 »The Kind You Have I"'i"l'li^i^^h^^i^^TvM 1 AIW3VS BOUSn! I \ J^fgetablcPrcparationforAs- ; \ M slmilatingt!ieroodandH.cgula- J, _ •_ ff ting the Stomachs of 1 Jj63irS tllG M'•'■ '■'■ 'V Promotes DigcsUon,Chccrful- ;. ; $*/ ArT ness and Con tains neither m n r JL J| a p Opnim,Morphinc nor Mineral. Ul #i\ \ M Not Narcotic. .g '"'" "SLViiK^ Ae^» cfOt&JOrSfiMOEUPnUihR M | jOxJainm* %•'•■-,, I -ftr^^T., ) I l\ I -ft ■* ill :. i/tJ^ . Use Apafect Remedy for Cons !|| I l A P^ V-W U rion, SourStomach.Diarrhoea, m I li/ -a iri Worms .Convulsions, Feveris- l\Jf Laid lilFfiS* oess and Loss OF SLEEP. 1 \J 9 SUB UV U I Tac Simile Signature of pi Tl ■ If <&#fZ3z i Thirty Years I 'KTEW "YORK ■• b i■ b 8 tB ■ ■(# «* i \^ . EXACT COPTOT WRAPPEB. 11 Jnl^J^ 1 "'lg |! H 1 \^fflDWfK ~Mr*t'?usW THC CXNTMUR COMPANY, NEW YgWW CITY RIPANS I generally had a headache every day. I thought I would try glasses, but I still had the headache. One day my niece asked me why I did not try Ripans Tabules. 1 have been taking them since last Septem ber and •am gaining in health. I only weighed 110 pounds, and now I weigh 140. I take four Tabules every day of my life —one in the morning, two at noon, and one every night before I go to bed. Five Cents for Package Containing Ten. now complete Mrs. Hough has now an nounced that she will give $-10,000 toward a second $100,000, subject to the same conditions as the rirst. % Violin String* At MetrojKJlitan Music Co.. 41-43 6th st S. At Druggists. FIRST DAY'S SHOOT Minnesota Fairly Beaten by Wis- consin at Lakeview. LOSS MAY YET BE RECOUPED Record of the Preliminary Practice Xot Sustained by the Work- That Counted. Camp Laiceview, Lake City, Minn., Sept. 24.— contest between the artil- : lery of Wisconsin and Minnesota opened yesterday. The participants are Battery A, i comprising the first light artillery of Wisconsin, and Batteries A and B, of the first mounted troops Minnesota National Guard. Adjutant General C. R. Board man of Wisconsin, was delegated to act as temporary referee in the absence of Major Daley, whom the contesting teams j agreed upon. The gunners for Minnesota at the open- ; ing of the contest were: Lieutenant Wil liams of the Minneapolis battery, and I Corporal Peterson of the St. Paul battery. The gunners of the Wisconsin team were Lieutenant Armitage and Sergeant Nash. The competition opened promptly at 2 o'clock end ended at 4:45. Forty-eight shots were fired, each of the four gun ners being allowed two preliminary shots which did not count in the score. Minne sota and Wisconsin each made two points in the preliminary practice, but in the twenty succeeding record shots Minnesota '■ failed to score a single point, while Wis consin made three hits, aggregating a total score of ten points. This is by no means discouraging to the Minnesota gunners as, though it places Wisconsin in a fair way to win the contest, one hundred more record shots will be fired and the competition j will not close for several days. Conditions were not entirely favorable for best results yesterday, the greater part ; of the 2,500 yards range being over Lake ! Pepin and the sun's rays falling directly \ on the water, raised a mist which made ' it difficult for the gunners to take accu rate aim. The commercial clubs of Lake City, Minneapolis and St. Paul have each contributed $50 to be used in the purchase ; of suitable medals for the members of the winning team. A Milwaukee jeweler has also offered to contribute a trophy valued at $100 to be awarded to the win ning team. The roster of the batteries is as follows: Battery B, Minneapolis, Lieutenant •A. F. Pray, Lieutenant G. C. Williams, Sergeant C. A. Benson, Ralph Chandler, O. C. He lander, Arthur F. Raymond; Battery A, St. Paul, Captain H. Larson, commanding; Lieutenant B. E. Allen, Lieutenant Willam Killen, Lieutenant F. J. Obst, Sergeant J. F. j Barrah, Corporal Albert Wilson, Corporal An ton Peterson, B. E. Allen, Roy Murill, John Ewald and William Peterson; engineer corps, , C. C. Farrand, Andrew Nelson. ; Wisconsin team: Captain C. F. Ludington, commanding; Lieut. G. D. Armitage, Lieu tenant J. R. Edwards, Lieutenant F. N. Be ment. Sergeant Nash, Sergeant Westphal, Sergeant Bond, Corporals Quillen, Elbert, Stimel and Comstock; music, Dreher, Green wood, Buckley, Rossier and Bastrow. ! CUBA'S FIRST PRESIDENT I His Ideas Concerning; Relations | With the United States. I Havana, Sept. 24. —Senor Tomas Es trada Palma, in his reply to the re . quest of the political leaders, who, Aug. 23, decided to ask him to define the course he would follow regarding certain po litical issues, particularly the application of the Platt amendment, if elected to the presidency of Cuba, has set forth his ideas very clearly as to the dominant questions involved; and the adoption of j his reply as a platform at Saturday night's meeting of leading representatives of the various parties is taken to mean that he j will be their candidate for the presi dency. 'T.i Palma says regarding the question of a commercial treaty: ] "The United States government favors mutual concessions such as would help Cuban products, especially sugar; but, as Cuba for some years will be depend ent upon her income from customs, skill will be needed' in deciding what conces sions she can safely offer. "The Cuban government in making a treaty should try so to interpret the Platt amendment as to give it the meaning to j be favorable to interests of Cuba and her sovereignty and independence. She will fulfill the treaty, but expects the i United States to do likewise and to re- i spect her independence which is recog- '' nized by one of the clauses of the Platt amendment in the most solemn man ner." DEATH TO FIREMEN Result of Explosion in Highly In flammable Stock. Chicago, Sept. 24.— firemen were killed and several others seriously in- ! jured while fighting a fire here early to- ! day that damaged the oil and varnish plant of Freund Brothers at 3140 South Canal street to the extent of $60,000. The dead: Charles L. Corey, caught in debris of fall ing wall; died on the way to Mercy hospital. Otto Miller, insurance patrol, dead when removed from ruins of south wall. Henry D.. O'Halleran, fatally hurt; back broken by felling walls; removed to Mercy hospital. ..:. Seriously injured: Pipeman Donohue, burned in debris and dragged out unconscious. James Hickey, struck by flying bricks. Pipeman Lyons, head and shoulders bruised by flying bricks. Patrick Murray, struck by debris. Chief Musham, in command, badly hurt on the legs by flying bricks, but remained in command. .; ;'-;"J.'..' [ The fire started by explosions among the highly inflammable stock stored in. the plant. As the flames gathered headway more explosions followed, which in turn wrecked the roof and the west and south walls, burying the firemen. FICKLE FEMININITY Millionaire's Daughter Engaged to One and Marries Another. ; Xeu- JTorft Sun Special Service Durham, N. C, Sept. 24.— H. L. Goodall, a traveling salesman of Richmond, Va., ana Miss Ethel Duke, daughter 'of the millionaire, B. L. Duke, were married ] yesterday at the Yarborough House in j Raleigh, after having eloped from this, city. It is said that Miss Duke was not only engaged to Mr 1. Goodall, but had also promised to marry J. H. Nevell of Rich mond. Both came here last week, arriv ing on the same train. Miss Duke yester day wrote a note to Mr. Nevell, saying she was going away for a short time, and left the house with Mr 1. Goodall. * They told Mr. Duke they were going for a stroll. They walked three . miles and caught a train for Raleigh. HOP SHORTAGE. San Francisco, Sept 24.— W. E. Loud, secre | tary of the State Hop Growers' association, I has issued a circular In which he estimates that the crop is short on the Pacific coast be tween 19,000 and 21,000 bales: He therefore advises growers to hold for higher prices. No Corn Used. In none of the products of the An heuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n is corn or any other deleterious ingredient used. The choicest barley-malt, selected hops • and the necessary time to properly mature ; assures their purity and healthfulness. j Orders promptly filled by A. D. Gianinni, Manager Anheuser-Busch Branch, Minne apolis. , Another Cut in New York Rates. The Chicago Great Western Railway makes a further reduction in the round trip rates to New York, giving privileges of stop-overs at Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia. Return limit has also been extended. :,- For further Information ' apply to ;A. J. Aicher, Cityl Ticket Agent, co ' Tl«ollet Ava and 6th St.. Minneapol THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL. MR. SHAFFER DIVULGES TERMS OF STRIKE SETTLEMENT Somewhat Angry Reference to the Federation of Labor ' and ■-;*■' Miner**' Union. Pittsburg, Sept. 24.—The statement by President Shaffer, of the amalgamated as sociation giving a history of the late strike of, steel and tin workers from Its inception, and the terras of the settlement •will be .mailed to. districts at once. President Shaffer says > that the state ments contained therein give a fair and truthful account of the occurrences lead ing to and compelling a settlement of the strike. In part the circular Is as follows:' "Our strike advanced and we were cer tain of winning until the newspapers de liberately and maliciously published statements which were replete 'with lies. Our people began to doubt and upbraid some, who 'had been officials deserted us, and afterwards, like J. D. Hickey of Mil waukee, accepted the terms of the trust and scabbed. "Hundreds who dared not sleep at home, went to other places, and in nearly every mill the trust tried to run were many A. A. men from striking mills. We knew, our cause would be lost, but pro ceeded, feeling sure we could win if sup port could be . secured for the faithful strikers.. : , '■;",•-^ "The American Federation gave us not " one cent. The report that financial help came from the national lodge of the mine workers is absolutely false— received nothing. '.'Perceiving that lack of money, loss of public approval, desertion by hundreds of our own people and neglect by other organizations would render it Impossible to gain a decisive victory, we endeavored i to save what we could. Mr. Morgan gave j up his vacation .and went to New York j and waited for Mr. Gompers, who failed ! to appear, nor has he since explained i why he neglected our interests. We were | called -ipon by John Mitchell, of the | united mine workers, and Henry White, j of the garment workers. "These gentlemen inquired carefully in ' to our strike and Mr. Mitchell stated that if we would present a proposition which '■ he outlined, he would demand acceptance by the trust, or call out the miners, and he said he felt sure Mr. Sargeant would call out the trainmen to strike also. i "We sent the proposition to the mcm i bers of the executive board which voted : in favor of the proposition of which the j following is a copy: I "'We, the representatives of the amal gamated association, hereby agree that the scale shall be signed for the mills which were signed for last year, with the understanding that union prices shall be paid mills now on strike, and that no striker shall lose his position because of connection with labor organizations, nor shall he be prevented from continuing his membership if he desires.' j "I notified Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Eas ley of the acceptance of the proposition and on Sept. 4 received a telegram tell ing me the trust had rejected the terms. "We waited for the coal miners and ; railroad men'to be called out. They were willing to come, as thousands assured us, but they have not been called and the trust was more sure that with other organized labor bodies against us, we must be defeated. Our people became dis heartened; they sent letters and tele grams asking i "ie board to settle. That . body gave fuL power to the national j officers, and the latter requested your president to seek a conference. He was , successful after many difficulties. The I conference was held in New York, Sept. : 14, and the subjoined settlement. made. i We give the actual substance: j American Tin Plate. j . "First— shall be the prices agreed 'upon at Cleveland and found in scale book. : , "Second—This contract is between the t A. A. and the A. T. P. Co., the latter i being a distinct and separate company in j itself. ' . : ,; "Third—The company reserves the right '■ to discharge any employ who shall, |by interference, abuse or , constraint, pre vent another from peaceably following his vocation without reference to con , nection with labor organizations. "Fourth —Nonunion mills shall be rep resented as such— no attempts made to organize, no charters granted; old char ! ters retained by men if they desire. "Fifth —Individual agreements shall be made for mills of improved character, until they are ■' developed, when scales shall be made to govern. "Sixth—Scale is signed for mills below: Elwood, Ind., Elwood City, Laughlin; Middletown, Ind., Falcon, Gas City; An , derson, Ind., Joliet, New Kensington (two mills); -Atlanta, Ind., Connellsville, New Castle (two mills) Lisbon, Johnstown, Muskegon; Cannonsburg, La Bella, Canal Dover. "Seventh—Agreed that the company shall not hold prejudice against employes by reason of their membership with the A. A. "Eighth—This agreement is to remain in force three years, from July 1, 1901, but terminable at ninety days' notice from either part on or after Oct. 1, 1902. "Brethren —This last clause is to be voted upon by the tin lodges and an swer given immediately. If you agree to a three years' scale, with ninety Says' notification, vote YES. If you prefer the yearly scale, vote NO. Do this at once or the above will become law by default. "Noted this agreement is only for scale year ending June 30, 1902. . Sheet Steel Company. "Scale as printed is signed for mills of last year, but Hyde Park and Canal Dover. Steel Hoop Company. . "Scale as printed signed for mills signed for last year." Mr. Shaffer closes by saying he is will ing to resign if the members think he is inefficient and incapable. Strikers Give Up. Milwaukee,.. Wis., Sept. .24.—At a meeting of the seventy-five or: one : hundred Amalga mated Association men who are still on strike at Bay View, it was decided . by a unanimous vote to return to work. . This action of the radical element ends the st^Tj !in this city completely. It is said that every i department at the Bay View plant will now be run full blast, and, with few exceptions, all the strikers will be given employment. Minneapolis Dry Goods Co. FALL MILLINERY OPENING Wednesday lao Greatest Thursday Millinery ?3k&r '. ■•' • ■ ■"/',' '.'■': - War and Friday Jp3E Department Sept. 25, 26, 27. ' ' &^fflfe^ . of tho Northwest. The Display Will Be worthy of Our Space and Reputation* All Are Cordially Invited to Be Present GRASP THIS OPPORTUNITY Innumerable special bargains here tomorrow™ greater in variety and grander in worth than for any previous week in our history. Act quickly—snatch 'em up—and get all the credit you want VS&*. V«l«^«&«bi "ST^ 'j& ~ \ SB Stewart iQ^^YV * II tJII DCUS|; ' JHL Heaters. » /t% s^l hb> mmm jdlS^aPcL W** ar© sole agents jJIJyUUULL <rf\T\ * j&y/ *> • mSSm s?e°w a n rtp' R f*W^-*l=r*p;]®"=*s=<l:<= l I rnXiiAiM >■•" , More in use V^L-«j=s^«^*Ssi!s23i--. p !_. '**' I 1 This fine Iron Bed, cast \< ' \fflj^| KB than all the %s£aSz3iß&^^ 25 3 m\f. =■ -, _ brass trimmings, finished J %m R¥ other stoves Ff^^^aiSi^^i hl lblaC l k aiKl « °ld ' ,Whift PraK SSdSSr an \i V i I'htF^gMp'^U^ \ vjJi and «ol(1 ' green and gold j JJaßßfi fabsohite guar *U^Jlls 111 iif i 'I' I'lifl \\ HliU&^Hll aud brown and gold; choice \ JjMfjpfiP |»S| antee to give i\ W^iUX^ f°Ur colors—a bargain 5 ' j^^^^™^. ivShle'sim^ ojfi|j Metal Couches |i up*!P^Jif^» $25»53° an^tarv Couches, open so'!^ \>7^ $45, $50 // I size ed if necessary; work o nY c P «f Hinino- Chairo. U W& Pfe^^^^^ automatically, child can K°X beat "Jfjl 5^ **WG3fn-'-Wwi&s^ handle them. All com- ; /^^TCl^ TIZ, fill -^g^^^Ep:" v" plete, this week, with padded bolster, four \ L£4iJhß* <¥**• vTVf <=is*aii^^^r j» | g a» </\ rf*'*! I /itrip, /bs'« *i -A- beautiful different st; is to select from, at ..,.$ **** H> *V, 1 3. 11U «P AO \< 7}^. j Golden Oak •~www%~wwww^w^^ (j j vn| i - highly polish- Sideboard. "Great Majestic" Steel I \jf 1 ed Cane Seat :'+*ff F*W Ranges. «^ BSS SLjm- \ e^sL D. ining Chair. ft» ss^*\ 5 range' when you.. '1311H! K^pYl ? 'j" j^ESTtPB ? T•* j \ o \S^'--^_^^^| Golden Oak Side- > can buy the great. • fii^siwi^fi ' I }$*r^V\^q>i ilm"e" to ° t[£i~\.J—J£n finish- S f^tvin hWH^^ < <% I fj to customer. "nSHjial drawer^ 0 al S da j| $28, $30 m I I V «p^»UU j 'Hisl^-;!) Ok. plate mirror, all $32, $37 fl^Hp§3^Ssi|! \ f ni ID TPDM?. ■^s«lfc ::, 1;:;,'r 0 :: 1""1- and W ifflg&iff clS n oR U|Asy RfaYMENTS ON THE RED LAKE AGENCY JONES AXD HIS PARTY NOW THERE A Conference With Old Red Blanket and a Hundred Tribesmen at Bena. Special to The Journal. Cass Lake, Minn., Sept. 24. —The sena torial party consisting of United States Senator Quarles, of Wisconsin with his stenographer, J. V. Wardman; Commis sioner of Indian Affairs W. A. Jones; Col. R. H. Pratt, superintendent of the Car lisle Indian school; Dr. H. V. Wardman, of Washington and T. W. Brahavey, of Milwaukee, who are making a tour of the Chippewa and Red Lake Indian reserva tions under the guidance of Captain Mer cer, returned to.Cass Lake to-day. They left there on Wednesday to visit the gov ernment dam at Lake Winnibigashish and also to inspect the Indian school and agency at Bena. They set out immediately after their arrival for Thief River Falls, from which place they will go to the Red Lake agen cy, after inspecting which they will return to St. Paul and thence return to their re spective homes. While at Bena they 4ield a conference with about 100 Indians, among whom was old "Red Blanket," the Bear Islander who took a prominent part in the memorable Sugar Point fight. What complaints the Indians made or what was the outcome of the conference is problematical, as the members of the party were reticent and would not say whether the reds had any complaint to make or not. The visit of the party will result in much good to this community. Senator Quarles has declared that he is in favor of congress taking immediate action look ing to the opening of the reservation. Recuperation. There is not. so much in the ordinary vacation as there is in a single bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which refreshes the tried blood, sharpens the dulled appetite, restores the lost courage. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla this summer. Star Gazints and Longevity. Camille Flammarion, the astronomer, at a recent meeting the French Astronomical society, spoke on the extreme longevity attained by the members of the society. Francois Mlchau, the oldest member is 106; Mile, de l'llse dv Fief, 105. There are besides this a large number of mem bers who are fast approaching or who have passed 90. One inference is that star-gaz ing lengthens life; another is that old people take ta astronomy. But in either case it is well to know tbat "Golden Grain Belt" beer is a life-lengthener and joy maker, for it is brewed from the purest barley malt and hops and keeps in perfect health those who use it regularly. Tele phone 486 Main. Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either line. You will be told the price and yon _an send the money in. . >i| « ♦<i T \ • .^g^j^j^Bc~r~-Ci. }• \m jgj fSTJM JetTb^Jf Jar **''"'iiV i^^SrSk SyLJ^.''...'■' Mr Ifyw^— <i*^^itfmlWßli ilrl nWrffiKff^-''' If you are driving across a railroad jPv track and hear the screech of an ap s£s' 1* ' *" proaching engine, you don't stop to 1 p?^* see whether a train is coming. You get off the ■:, • When you arise in the morning with aches and pains shooting Fk; through you from hips to shoulders with that tired, stupid disposition jP and general run-down feeling, then you may be sure there is some thins wrong with your liver or kidneys, or both. Don't wait to make T sure. It is a fair warning. ..'■• ■ . .■ McLean 9 Li^er and Kidney *Balm Will cure you. It is an unfailing remedy in all diseases affecting the liver and kidneys, or urinary functions. It is the best for Diabetes, Dropsy, Gall-stones, Gravel, Jaundice, Rheumatism, etc. Sold by all druggists. Made by The Dr. J. H. McLean Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo. PAN-AMERICAN CONGRESS Chile Promises to He 11 SJoi-in Center ' of IJi.si'UMsion. Paris, Sept. 24.—Chile is positively de termined to withdraw from the Pan-Amer ican congress in Mexico City at the open ing sitting if it is not clearly stipulated that arbitration 'will not have a retroactive effect. The information was obtained in an interview with the Chilean representa , tive in Paris. It is thought certain that Chile is destined to become the center of stormy discussions in the United States congress. The inference is that President Roosevelt's idea is that the United States should defend the people by compulsory arbitration and the continental authori ties believe that the United States aims at the establishment of a sort of "Hands off" in all the American states. It is as sumed that the United States will avoid displeasing Chile, Mexico and Brazil and, if disposed to make concessions, and will make them to those three states. It is said to be probable, however, in view of the conflicting interests represented in this congress, that it will not come to any general agreement and that it will end in divisions more profound than those existing. BUSY AT OYSTER BAY Mrs. Roosevelt Preparing for Re- nioval to Wash instil n. New York, Sept. 24. — Mrs. Roosevelt, wife of the president, is preparing at her home in Oyster Bay for her departure to Washington. She expects to leave for the capital on Wednesday next. William Loeb, Jr., private secretary to Mr. Roose velt when he held the office of vice presi dent and who is to be the assistant to Mr. Cortelyou, the president's secretary, is at Oyster Bay assisting in the preparations for the departure of the president's fam ily. It is not expected that President Roosevelt will visit his old home for tho present at least. A woman who is weak, nervous and sleepless, and who has cold hands and feet, "cannot feel and act like a well per son." Carter's Iron Pills equalize the cir culation, remove nervousness and give strength end rest. 9