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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 01, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 1, 1901.
EXTRA SPECIAL
FOR WEDNESDAY ONLY
Great inducements offered in all departments.
To not take advantage of them means
a loss to you.
fflß^ffi Made as good fitting as high
f est-priced Suits; Vill wear well
Cheviot Suits
Made as good fitting as high
est-priced Suits; Vill wear well
and retain their shape. Made
glgH&p? by expert uni m tailors; $5 value.
iff Iff WEDNESDAY BARGAIN,
$3;gfl
Man's AH Wool Gray Vicuna Raglan Overcoats
cut in the most approved form, that of ■■ ff& gb
a long roomy coat, but perfect fitting— %*^f| llfl|f
$8.60 value. Wednesday bargain Ip If ■U V
Boys' Heavy Blue Chinchilla Ulsters-Storm
collar, ankle length, heavy plaid lining, ages 4fr| f Jfe jf&
9to —the ooat to keep th« boys warm this |j %M jjp||
winter—s4.oo value. Wednesday bargain VIIVV
Madras Negligee Shirts— Well made, AA
extra large body, patent gussets, pearl buttons, M m tf^
60c value. Wednesday bargain Wm YIP
Men's Golf Caps for Autumn Wear— i#*
In Checks and plaids; nicely made and trimmed; ffffj|^
25c value. Wednesday bargain I w it?
American Web Suspenders — Mohair end; stretchy
web; patent buckles; drawer attachments; many II 4f^
handsome patterns; 20c values. Wednesday f|ff|jjp^
- A- ft _
the SORPIISE 5™E E
818 ANP 820 \k^<# BETWEEN THIRD AND
NICOLLET AYE. TOURTH STREETS.
FOR SHIP SUBSIDIES
NEW BILL. IS BEING COOKED IP
Former Bill to Be Modified So
aa to Remove Objections
Thereto.
Mew York Sun Spmolal Smrvlom
Washington, Oct. 1. —A new ship subsidy
Dill will be introduced in the senate early
in the next session of congress. It will
differ from the one which Senators Frye
and Hanna made strenuous efforts to have
passed last winter. What the differences
are to be are to be determined between
this time and December, but it is de
termined they shall not alter the bill in
any radical manner. Some efforts will
be made, however, to make the new meas
ure acceptable to those who opposed the
old one. The adherents of the ship sub
sidy purpose beginning early in bringing
the issue to the front at the coming ses
sion.
One of the most Important questions
pertaining- to the new bill which will
come before the Boston conference on
Wednesday centers around the proposition
to pay subsidies to foreign-built ships now
owned wholly or in major part by Amer
icans. It will be recalled that it was
against this provision of the old bill that
the greatest hostility was shown at the
last session of congress and it is under
stood the object of the conference at Bos
ton will be to so frame this paragraph as
to not excite the same dangerous oppo
sition. The question of shortening the
period of the operation of the subsidy law
from the twenty years, as was proposed
in the old bill, to about twelve or fifteen
years will also be considered.
Stockman to Retire.
Special to The Journal.
Menomonle, Wis., Oct. I.— L. 8. Tainter,
proprietor of the Oaklawn stock farm, to
day shipped all his blooded horses to Lexing
ton, Ky., to be sold. lie intends to quit the
stock breeding business and sell the farm and
animal*.
Consumption
Is a disease of civilization. When the
Indian was a stranger to the white man
he had no name in his vocabulary for
this dreaded malady.
Without arguing as to the curability
of consumption, it may be stated posi
tively that Doctor
Pierces Golden Mcd- ir^^MMM'JPt^
ical Discover}- cures ///vS^M/frnK
weak lungs, hemor- l"v^■/W»W3^^^i
rhages, bronchitis, y//l'-'Jfj&ffi.f]Bi*%ffl
deep-seated and ■*•".'.v.vV^^^M&z!
stubborn cough, aud I .V^MajQW' tin
other diseases which I ?^l>S^^W
if neglected or un- $W4h Yfr?
skillfully treated find Q^ffi-«£i?|flSß
a fatal termination f* s*^? Js!«Swp3 D
in consumption, |pj?fs"J^>>Sffs|sg
There is no alcohol |V\» v^// \«M
in the «Discovery," \\ XJ*"
and it is entirely free ['•\y'//||k ' \]l
from opium, cocaine, Jmt ijw™' f]
and all other nar- 1/ W '///ftf- fj
Persons suffering I __ sW^\ /v& Jfiffl>
from chronic dis- $&&$ * /@B&
ease are invited to II p- _ Jfjkl
consult Dr. Pierce, jl IpX
by lttter, free. All IA W=^ W§.
correspondence is |j|\ V TJnjS
conducted under |j\7?j«/ /'fflFWl
the seal of sacred luily* J/— "^^l
secrecy. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
In a little over thirty years, Dr. Pierce,
assisted by his medical staff of nearly a
score of physicians, has treated and
cured thousands of men and women who
had been given up as incurable by local
physicians.
■ Your medicine is the best I have ever
taken." writes Mrs. Jennie Dingman, of Rapid
City, Kalkaska Co., Mich. * «I«ast spring I had
a bad cough; got so bad I had to be in bed all
the time. My husband thought I had con
sumption. He wanted me to get a doctor, but
thought we would try Dr. Pierce.* Golden Med
ical Discovery, and before I had taken one bottle
the cough stopped and I have since had no sign
of its returning."
Doctor Pierces Pleasant Pellets cut*
FAIR WEEK AT RED WING
Annual Street Show Open* With
Many Exhibits.
Special to The Journal. .
Red Wing, Minn., Oct. I.—The fifth an
nual free street fair opened this morning
with a promise of eclipsing all previous
fairs. Visitors began arriving yesterday.
The business section is decked in gala
attire, the fair colors being purple and
gold. Owing to the giving of cash prizes,
entries were made at an unusual rate.
William Hayman, Sr., one of the pio
neer settlers in this vicinity, fell dead
yesterday morning at his home in Hay
Creek, six miles from here. He had;
been afflicted with heart trouble. He
was born in England and was 80 years old
on Sept. 25. He has resided in Hay Creek
since 1855. One son, William Hayman,
Jr., of Hay Creek, and one daughter, Mrs.
S. Benson, of Morris, survive him.
J. S. Brenneman, who for about ten
years has been general manager of the
Red Wing Printing company, has severed
connections with that company, and Jens
K. Grondahl, former editor of the Re
publican, succeeds to the position.—A new
grocery firm will open business about the
middle of October, Aug. J. Becker having
leased the A. G. Henderson building for
that purpose.
M( KINLEY'S WILL
It la Admitted to Probate and Ad
ministrators Are Appointed.
Canton, Ohio, Oct. I.—The will of
President McKinley was admitted to pro
bate at the conclusion of the formal hear
ing by Probate Judge Maurice E.
Aungst. The papers waiving notice of
probating by Mrs. Sarah Duncan and
Miss Helen McKinley. of Cleveland, sis
ters of the deceased, were filed and this
completed the preliminariea necessary for
admitting the will to probate.
In pursuance to the wishes of Mrs.
McKinley and upon her signed recommen
dation, the court appointed Judge Wil
liam R. Day and Secretary George Cor
telyou administrators of the estate, with
will annexed, and issued letters of ad
ministration. A joint administrator';-,
bond for $100,000 was filed. This bond
is signed by William R. Day, George B.
Cortelyou, Austin Lynch, Mary E. Day and
Mary Barber.
In their applications for letters testa
mentary Judge Day and Secretary Cortel
you say that the amount of personal prop
erty left by the late president will be
about $140,000 and of real estate about
$70,000, aggregating about $210,00 C.
At the request of the administrators,
the court appointed Judge Jacob P. Paw
cett, George B. Frease and H. W. Hoss
ler as appraisers to appraise the property.
SARATOGA PILGRIMAGE
Important Date* for Sons of the
American Revolution.
New York, Oct. I.—The president-gen
eral of the Sons of the American Revo
lution and president of the Empire state
society of Sons of the American Revolu
tion has announced the dates for the "Sar
atoga pilgrimage." It will take place on
Sept. 19, 20, 21 and 22, 1902, and will be
made an annual meeting. It will be con
ducted under the auspices of the Empire
state society. The pilgrims will include
Sons of the American Revolution, Sons of
the Revolution, Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution, Daughters of the Revolu
tion, the Society of Colonial Wars, So
ciety of the Cincinnati, Friends and Pat
rons of America, the Mayflower Society
and other organizations.
LONESOMENESS OF PRAIRIES
Miss Butler, Formerly of New York,
Kills Herself In Nebraska.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 1. —Miss Jennie L.
Butler, for twenty years custodian of the
alcoves in the society library of New York
city, committed suicide by taking carbolic
acid yesterday in her cotage at Neligh,
Neb. She returned from New York to
Neligh, her childhood home, last spring
and bought a modest property with the
view of ending her life in the town where
her parents had struggled in the early
days. The lonesomeness of the prairies
had a depressing effect upon her, however,
and she soon showed evidence of mental
derangement.
WILL CRUSH REBELS
President's Blood Stirred by Co. C
Disaster.
REBEL FORCES TO BE DESTROYED
Additional Troop* Are to Be I'ur
nislicii tjeii. llu^h.-s for
Samar Island.
Mow Yoi-k Sun B*aai*l Sarvlcm
Washington, Oct. I.—lf there ever was
any doubt .as to President Roosevelt's
policy toward the Philippines, the prac- j
tical annihilation of Company C has swept |
it aside. To callers Mr. Roosevelt has
spoken in no unmistakable terms of his
determination to pursue the policy of his i
predecessor and effect the suppression of j
the rebellion in the Philippine archipel
ago. ''This declaration applies to Samar
as well as to the other islands. , By rea
son of the necessity of taking action j
which will counterbalance the reverse
suffered near Balangiga, immediate mili
tary operations will be directed to the
destruction of all rebel forces In Samar. I
President Roosevelt is not disposed to in
terfere in the situation until he knows
all about it.
Acting Secretary of War Sanger cabled
to General Chaffee commending his pur
pose to make a thorough investigation
and directing him to not only report the I
result of the inquiry, but to furnish the j
department with a full description of the
military situation in Samar. There are j
between 2,000 and 3,000 troops in Samar. :
These will be sufficient for action at pres- J
ent, but not for effecting the pacification j
of the island. It will, therefore, be neces
sary for General Chaffee to supply Gen
eral Hughes with additional troops. These
must come from Luzon if they can be
spared. Quiet prevails in Luzon, but the
presence of troops is necessary to keep
the natives under control.
The war department understands that
there has been recently an increase of
secret societies in Luzon, indicating that
the Filipinos are still seditious. The au
j thorities are not disposed to send addi
tional troops from the United States, in
view of the general intention to reduce j
the military within the next year. If more '■
men are needed, however., President
Roosevelt will undoubtedly send them.
There will be no hesitation about it.
SCHOOLS KEEP THEM
Shortage of Good German Teachers
in German Milnnukvi 1.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. —Teachers of
German are scarce in Milwaukee. They
get married too quickly. Even this Ger
man-American metropolis—this Berlin 11.
—cannot supply the demand by the public
schools for instructors in the Teutonic
tongue. Superintendent A. B. Abrams of
the department of instruction in German, |
said to-day that there was not a single j
teacher of German available for positions |
which might at any time be vacated by
death or resignation of members of the
present force of instructors. • ■>..'
"Four new schools will be opened before
long," said Superintendent Abrams to
day "and at present there is not a single
available applicant for the position of
teacher in German. Besides that, there
are the usual exigencies caused by res
ignation or death. I expect a few va
cancies before long. There must be some
thing particularly attractive about teach
ers of German, because they get married
off so quickly that we cannot keep up the
supply. I think there have been a dozen
married this year."
CROWE BAGGED AGAIN
Story From Connecticut That I*
Donbted at Omaha.
XTew York Sun Special Xtsrviee. ' : '•'•
New Haven, Conn., Oct. I. —Pat Crowe
was arrested at Plainfleld Junction last
night as he came along on a freight train.
The arrest was made by Deputy Sheriff
George Bllven of Central Village. He is
supposed to have gone to Willimantic with
the prisoner.
Special to The Journal.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. I.—E. A. Cudahy has
not beeu informed of the arrest of Pat
Crowe, but says the offer of $25,000 still
stands. A similar reward offered by the
city has been withdrawn. Chief of Police
Donohue discredits the story from Con
necticut and says men are being arrested
almost every day in some state or other
under the supposition that they are Pat
Crowe."
CHINA'S INDEMNITY
Method of Collecting That Some
I'imci'H Disapprove.
A'mc York Sun Special Service.
Peking, Oct. I.—There is increasing op
position, especially on the part of the
British and Dutch ministers, to the plan
of the Chinese to send commissioners to
the various Chinese colonies throughout
the world to collect funds to aid in pay
ing the indemnity to the foreign powers.
Five of the ministers chiefly concerned
have apparently disposed of the matter
by stating, in reply to Li Hung Chang's
request that they issue passports to the
commanders, that they have not the power
to isue the documents except to citizens
of the countries they represent. There
is a justifyable suspicion that the scheme
involves blackmail and persecution in the
future, when the information gained by
the commissioners would enable corrupt
authorities to force endless contributions.
BATTLE AT HARVARD
Sophomore* and Freshmen Fight an
Their Fathers Did.
Aeic York Sun Special Servie*
Cambridge, Mass., Oct. I.—Bloody noses,
swollen eyes and white faces, they were
all eeen at Harvard last night. It was
bloody Monday and the thousand or more
students who took 'part in It were care
ful to make it one of the bloodiest that
has occurred in the history of Harvard.
(For two hours the waving, seething, boil
ing mass of men staggered to and fro,
fighting it out along the lines their fath
ers fought and bearing blow and shock
without whimper or groan. Hats were
pulled off, shoes parted company with
their owners and coats, trousers, neck
ties and shirts were torn to shreds. The
sophomores were fewer in numbers than
the freshmen, but they used their heads
to better advantage.
HUNTER ACCIDENTALLY KILLE.D.
Special to The Journal.
Elysian, Miun., Oct. I.—David PfalzgraU
was killed yesterday while hunting with a
neighbor, Robert Rosenau, north of Elysian.
A 22-caliber rifle was accidentally discharged
by Rosenau, the bullet entering the ekull of
Pfalzgraff. Coroner Justice was on the scene
before the boy died. The coroner's jury
found a verdict exonerating Rosenau, as the
shooting was purely accidental.
Pan-American Exposition. Buffalo,
N. Y.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
sells through excursion tickets at very
low rates with choice of all-rail, or rail
to Chicago, Detroit or Cleveland and lake
journey thence to Buffalo. Equipment
and service unsurpassed. A valuable
folder to be had for the asking.
For full information and foldera, ad
dress A. J. Alcher, city ticket agent, cor
ner Nicollet ay and sth st. Minneapolis.
DOMINION LINE
Britluh Mediterranean Service
Between Boston and Glbralter, Naples,
Genoa and Alexandria. First sailing Nov.
27: New, gigantic Twin-Screw S. S. Com
monwealth (13,000 tons, 600 feet long).
Choicest accommodations. Perfect service
and cuiaine. T. H. Larke, General fi. W.
Agent, 127 3d st S, (Guaranty Building.)
Minneapolis. (Phone Main 889.)
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
DULDTH SAWMILLS
Business Will Decline in Importance
After This Year.
OUTSIDE MEN PICK UP THE LOGS
Small Mills Will Be Fontered-Wul
ker to Build a Kew Lo»
--ft-i- Road.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Oct. 1. —There are some
strange features to the timber market here
and to the position of head-of-the-lake
lumbermen. During the past season from
time to time timber tracts favorably lo
cated for sawing at Duluth or Superior
have been sold to men keated further
away and whose logging costs for the logs
must be in excess of those that would be
met if the logs were brought here. Still
it has been the fact time and again fhat
the more distant logger has been able to
pay a price for the timber that the Duluth
man has not seen his way clear to of
fer, and many millions of feet have been
1 sold for mills some distance off that must
fairly go around Duluth to get to the
saws. Duluth lumberman see this con
dition and a few days ago W. C. McClure,
of Mitchell & McClure, came out in a
statement in which he said that the pres
ent year will be the biggest in the history
of the local lumber industry and that in
the future it will decline in importance.
"Our firm," he said, "will never cut
within 20,000,000 feet as much as we are
| cutting thi3 year." He spoke of the pur
i chase of timber by mills some distance
| away, all round Duluth, and then re
ferred to the log rates of the roads to the
north, which he thought were unnecessar
ily high. He thought that at the present
discrimination between the rates on logs
and lumber on the lines to the north that
small millfc would be fostered and the
logging traffic to Duluth would decline.
Prices the west is paying fbr thin sawn
lumber ore better than lumbermen here
can get out of the trees, sawing them as
the eastern market demands. All the lo
cal lumbermen see this condition and N-none
of thrai have any remedy at hand, ex
| cept for the east to pay on a higher basis
for western lumber, and this is a mat
ter entirely within the province of the
eastern, buyer. If he cannot get lumber
less elsewhere, he will be forced to pay
more and will pay it here or elsewhere,
but if he can buy in other markets at the
present proportionate price, he will not
compete with the west for the timber"
around the head of Lake Superior and the
future of Duluth-Superior as a milling
center will be brief.
Fin lit i nu. Smallpox.
The state board of health of Wisconsin
has begun the fumigation and disinfection
i of logging camps belonging to the Musser
| Sauntry company near Gordon, and of
j those of others elsewhere in the vicinity,
i and will proceed to stamp out the remain
ing vestiges of smallpox as thoroughly as
may be. -This is the first time the state
board has undertaken such work.
The Duluth & Iron Range road has built
a new style of logging car that can be set
upon standard ore trucks, thus utilizing
in the winter months for logs part of the
standard equipment of the read that has
heretofore been valuable only for a special
traffic and has been useless five months
of the year. Many of these cars will be
built as the experimental one is proving a
success.
The Swan River Logging company, a
branch of the Eastern Minnesota road and
formerly a Wright & Davis concern, has
moved its headquarters to Hibbing. It is
one of the largest lumbering concerns in
the northwest.
Logging RoadN Projected.
There is much more logging railroad
work planned, and the scarcity of men
alone prevents still jathers from getting
under way. T. B. 'Walker of Minneapolis
Is to build a road from a point on the
Fosston line near Sheviin to the vicinity
of Itasca lake, where he has 200,000,000
feet of timber to take to his Bemidjl and
Akeley mills. Some fourteen miles north
of Bemidji the old logging road of Hal
vorsen, Richards & Co. will join the Min
nesota & International, and there the
town of Farley is being platted. It will be
the center of a vast lumbering industry,
for several hundred million feet of logs
will come out.
The Minnesota & International is much
hindered by the lack of laborers, and the
Duluth, Virginia & Rainy River, which is
now actually under way, is also in a ba-1
way for men.
RI'IXED BY 10XCKSSIVE RAIN
Farmera of Day and Brown Lose
Much of Their Wheat.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Oct. I.—The rainfall in
this part of the state during the month
of September, according to departmental
reports, was 7.29 inches, and in conse
quence threshing has been seriously de
layed. In some parts of this county it is
estimated that 30 to 50 per cent of the
grain is unthreshed and a great part of
this has been ruined for any purpose but
feeding. In Day county much grain still
stands in the fields in shock and is badly
sprouted. The delay in threshing has en
abled farmers to bring their potatoes to
market and large quantities are arriving
daily. The price paid by dealers is about
75 cents a bushel, and while the yield
is not large, the quality is excellent. Lit
tle attention is paid to potato raising
here, the crop being planted entirely as
an incidental.
Answers have been filed by several own
ers of land advertised to be sold for taxes
under the scavenger law, but in all cases
the validity of the taxes is questioned, not
the validity of the law or the steps that
have been taken under it. Payment on
600 lots in the village of Ordway is re
sisted on the ground that the owner, a
resident of Chicago, has paid taxes on
the land as acreage property.
One hundred and thirty-seven cars of
live stock passed through this city on
Saturday for the Chicago market.
"SCAVENGER" TAX LAW
Increased Receipts In South Dakota
Arc Credited to It.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., Oct. I.—The September tax
collections in the state treasurer's office
indicate that some force has been at
work to bring in money, and it is natural
to suppose that the scavenger tax law
has been the potent factor. The records
show that the collections for September,
1899, amounted to $51,802; for the same
month in 1900, the amount received was
$47,418, and the receipts for the month
this year were $74,209.
The filing of certificates of nomination
of C. X. Seward for the third circuit and
Charles W. Brown for the seventh circuit,
places all the republican nominations for
circuit judge on file in the office of the
secretary of state. No opposition candi
dates have yet been presented from the
sixth or first circuits, and unless they
are put in before the sth, they will be
too late to get upon the ballot.
WILL. FOLLOW DOWIE
Baptist Pastor of Mitchell, S. I)., to
Set Oat for "Zion."
Special to The Journal.
Mltobell, S. D., Oct. I.—Several weeks
ago Rev. A. B. Steuernagel, pastor of the
Baptist church, tendered his resignation,
to take effect Oct. 1, but at'the time de
clined to state what his future plans
were. In his closing sermon Sunday he
announced he would go to Chicago and
enter the work of divine healing. He
will join the forces of Dr. Dowie, spending
part of the time in the city and the rest
at Zion. The preacher has great faith in
Dowie and asserts that the newspaper
stories are absolutely untrue.
The cattle from the north and west
have commenced to move to eastern mar
kew. Mitchell is the gateway for the
Big Store. (JL^}(Jj^ Arcade.
MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY FILLED.
Wednesday, Shoe Day.
SHOE ECONOMY. That is what the items quoted below mean. Honest,
dependable footwear that has merit, at economical prices.
Special for Wednesday only. §**%. Misses' and Child's heary dongola shoes,
Sale of Women's $2.50 Shoes flv^**^ with heavy soles, for school wear; lace or
that are well worth your atten- 1\ J button, absulutely solid throughout.
tion. We include in this offer JfiL^rw/ Misses'sizes, llf to 2, at £-* mm
patent leathers, vici kid and HkMHI " $1.00; Child's sizes, 8$ s^4"^^
velour calf shoes, hand turned ij^^MMf to 11; at t? <L^
or welt soles, Louis IV., opera or J^^^^SbM.'-'
military heels, either street or dress P^^^^S^. Men's genuine coltskin, lace or con
boots. Values up to $4.00. Choice 1 ra gress Shoes, best oak sole bottoms, Lon
of any style for (|* /^^ PA l^i^ " M% don or wide French toes, tip or plain; our
Wednesday only, *P J«OvF I regulars2.6o line. Special d» 7 X
per pair JObs! # cV^ >v' '^^' for Wednesday only, %J) II ♦/ t)
Women's dongola kid lace Shoes, g| PG Paif "
with heavy soles, patent leather or llll§illpi&. Boys' and Youths' satin calf Shoes,
kid tips, dressy, durable, nice \^Piiilll^ heavy oak soles, single sole or outside
fitting, equal to most $2.50 shoes; >3ft ftt^. a P' Bnoes that will stand hard wear.
10 styles to choose (|» /*&. f\f\ 3k Boys'sizes, 2$ to s|, at d» jl AA
from, at, per *P •\j\3 m $1.25; Youths'sizes, *J/ H •!/"
pair ............. JuA * , 13 to 2, at, per pair.... jjl
OYSTER SUPPER THURSDAY EVENING FROM 7 TO 9,
* The entire receipts of which will be given to the
Benefit Fund for the Dennis Sewell Family
Entaance to Restaurant on First Avenue South. All are welome. g _
Plate jLOL,
great business from the reservation west
of Chamberlain and from the north part
of the state. Sunday five trains of stock
cattle passed through here from the
ranges. Three came from west of Cham
berlain and two from the range west of
Evarts, in the north part of the state.
The cattle were in very fine condition and
were equal to any shipped through here
in a long while.
Contracts have been awarded to lay a
block of cement walk on Main street and
also four blocks of cement gutters. When
this work is completed Mitchell's main
street from the station to the corn pal
ace, four blocks, will be laid in cement
with gutters of the same material.
DAMAGE SUIT FOR $50,000
Patriquin Said to Have a Strong
Case Au'tiiiiNt the Milwaukee.
Special to The Journal.
Appleton, Minn., Oct. I.—William Le-
Roy Patriquin has begun action against
the Milwaukee railway company to recover
f50,000 for injuries sustained by falling
from a railroad bridge near this city on
Sept. 13, and the case will be tried in
the court of the twelfth judicial district
in November. Patriquin met with his in
juries through the negligence of the train
crew. Shortly before reaching Appleton
on the night of the accident and after the
brakeman had called the station, the train
came to a full stop, and the young man,
thinking he was at the station, attempted
to alight and fell nearly thirty feet from
the bridge upon which the coach happened
to be standing. His spine was injured,
resulting in permanent paralysis of the
lower portion of his body. Several of the
leading physicians of the state have diag
nosed his case and all agree that his in
juries could hardly be more serious, al
though there is a difference of opinion as
to whether they will prove fatal in the
near future.
Miss Hattie Grant and Glen Kingsley,
prominent Appleton young people, were
•wedded at the bride's home last evening.
They are members of two of the oldest
and most highly respected families in
Swift county.
WHERE MILLION'S FIGIRE
Xew Companies Organised Under
South Dakota Laws.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., Oct. I.—Articles of incor
poration have been filed for the Security
Savings company at Rapid City, with a
capital of $100,000; incorporators, Henry
H. Muggley, Charles J. Buel and Charles
S. Jamieson.
The National Graphite company at Hur
on, with a capital of $3,000,000; incorpora
tors, George D. Mills, John B. Anton and
Philip Lawrence.
The Montana Sheep company, at Pierre,
with a capital of $100,000; incorporatcrs,
John C. Arlogast, Louis Unger, Oscar Nel
son.
The Penobscot Mining and Milling com
pany, at Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,
--000; incorporators, L. L. Stephens, P. J.
Hamble, Wallace Baylor.
The International Oil and Refining com
pany, at Huron, with a capital of $800,000;
incorporators, Donald A. Campbell, C. Ste
ble, Philip Lawrence.
Cattle shipments are being delayed by
the inability of the North-Western road
to furnish cars.
NORTH DAKOTA SCHOOL LANDS
$55,000 Realized From the Sale at
Wahpeton.
Special to The Journal.
Wahpeton, N. D., Oct. I.—Some 4,725
acres of common school lands were sold
here yesterday at public auction by Land
Commissioner Laxdal. The lands were
appraised from $12 to $28 an acre, only
four tracts being appraised at the lower
and two tracts at the higher figure. The
courthouse was well filled with men anx
ious to buy, and the bidding was spirited.
All the land that was offered was sold
except four tracts. The sale amounted to
$85,000, one-fifth of the amount being paid
at time of sale, and the balance divided
into four equal payments, coming due five
years apart, and drawing 6 per cent in
terest. Nearly all of this land was sold
to farmers who have land adjoining or,
near the school sections.
TO TEST THE LAW
Constitutionality of Montana's Anti-
Gambling: Act Questioned.
Special to The Journal.
Butte, Mont., Oct. 1. —Butte gamblers
are making a hard fight against the anti
gambling law passed by the last legisla
ture. The half-dozen lawyers represent
ing the various gambling interests of
Butte are preparing to take the matter
before the supreme court and test the
constitutionality of the law. A habeas
corpus proceeding will be instituted to
get W. T. Towner out of jail, and the mat
ter will be appealed to the supreme court,
Towner was recently fined $100 for violat
ing the law.
Constitutional lawyers express an opin
ion that the law will be sustained, as it
was drawn by several of the ablest at
torneys in Montana.
RED RIVER VALLEY "V"
Opening Attendance at Wahpeton
the Larg;ent Ever Known.
Special to The Journal.
Wahpeton, N. D., Oct. I.—The Red River
Valley university has commenced the fall
term with the most encouraging outlook.
The attendance Is more than double what
It has ever been before at the beginning
of a school year, and the enrollment will
be greatly increased at the winter term
by students who are employed on farms
until the working season closes. The uni
versity, like all other young institutions
of learning, is short of funds, but it has
"prospects," and President Robertson
feels greatly encouraged.
$4O TO $5O AX ACRE
State School Lands In Cass County,
If. I)., Offered for Sale.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. l.^The state school
lands in Cass county are being sold this
afternoon toy Land Commissioner Laxdal.
There are 41 tracts in all and competi
tion is lively. Some of the land adjoins
the 'best farms in the county and $40 to
$50 an acre >will be 'bid for the choicest
quarter sections.—R. W. HoWland, who
had resided in the Red River valley for
twenty-one years, died yesterday at the
advanced age of 76. He -was a well-known
farmer and leaves four sons and a
daughter. The latter resides at Racine,
Wis., the old home of the How-lands, and
the remains will be taken there for in
terment.
The physicians have about succeeded in
getting the few cases of diphtheria, which
started here recently, under control. The
disease seems to be in a milder form than
usual and all the cases but one have
been successfully treated. There was one
patient in the Children's Home, but the
attack was not serious and no new ones
have developed.
The numerous cases of check forgeries
by a man, who s«ems to have selected
Rome, N. V., as his headquarters, resulted
in W. O. Olsen of Fargo being caught for
a small amount. The forger gave the
name of J. D. Howe and claimed to reside
in \>*apleton. He purchased as 7 lamp,
which he ordered shipped to that point
and received the balance of the draft in
cash. Mr. Olsen found the lamp at Ma
pleton and has ordered it returned.
Starch Factory Starts lip.
Special to The Journal.
Oaeeola, Wis., Oct. I.—F. H. Brown, owner
of the new starch factory, has arrived and
1 Bofis Confißßineiit ol its Pain.,^lliU |
2? More children would be borne if the mother could -^^*s^|tf^r'?n®<§aJ^ " J^.x \
3" be sure that the pains, worries and • tribulations of vj^^rfiis'tvS^* '2^ '
-^ . gestation could be avoided. FRIEND» *C sxS^shPv'^<^s^w §1
3 "MOTHER'S FRIEND" VVV^i§^ 2£
3J (that marvelous liniment) is unique in relieving: and \ \ \ \gpJ* JJb»
«£J relaxine all the strained tendons and muscles, as well . \* » *%* Blu,
«s£* as the distended organs. There is nothing like it. «it two eaiy." • 2r* '
»=S MRS. LUCINDA PASCHEL, Lamberton, Ark., proves the above statement when she «ys:" I hare hut *f~a
«=2 six children and was always in labor from twenty-four to thirty hours. This time I used only one bottU of **at
• Mother's Friend' with my seventh child and was in labor only about four hours. ' Mother's Friend 'is just BB^
J| what it Is recommended to be. I will never be without it again." *B£»
25 Sold by all best druggists or sent by express prepaid on receipt of price, 91. OO per bottlei Book, W«
jy* "Motherhood," written for women of all aces, mailed free. t^C"
~£ * THE BRADFIELD HBCiCLATOK CO.. Atlanta, Gn. 5C*
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signatnre of
j—o — and has been made under his per
/^T jLs£/Jtyii r. sonal supervision since its infancy,
**9iafy% J'CCtcJuAt Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Jast-as-good'* are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment*
What is CASTORIA
Oastoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare* .'
goric, Drops and Soothingr Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the;.
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea— Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYB
y^ Bears the Signature of ,
The Kind You Have Always BougM
In Use For Over 30 Years.
s
The aging of the brew plays at
important part in the brewing.
Blatz beer is healthful because of
the choice materials used—and the
proper attention given to the aging
by the celebrated and original Blatz
process.
BLATZ MALT-VIVINE
(Non-Intoxicant)
Tonic for Weak Nerves and
Weak Bodies.
Ihnigglsts or direct.
Val Blatz Brewing Co., Milwaukee.
Minneapolis Branch, 1816 Bth tt 3.
Telephone 206.
opened the plant this morning. Small pota
toes will be used and the price paid will be
18 cents a bushel. —S. C. Clark of Grand
Forks, X. D., has rented th.c Wilson house ia
this village and will take possession to-mor
row. He is an old hotel han, having been la
the business several years in Minneapolis.
Held for Criminal Assault.
Special to The Journal.
Barron. "Wis., Oct. I.—William Brunell,
traveling salesman for the L. L. May Xursery
and Seed company, was to-day bound over to
circuit court, charged with criminally as
saulting the 8-year-old daughter of Henry
Cramer, a farmer of Hillsdale, eight miles
south of here.

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