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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 08, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ex-Mayor Hewitt on the Nomina
tion of Edward M. Shepard.
He Poreteei Defeat for Tammany
Uall and Would Dm It
for Revenue.
N«w York, Oct. B.—This is Richard
Oroker'a last political battle. After the
defeat that is surely impending he will
retire to his English estate and spend
the remainder of his years In the quiet
enjoyment of the large fortune he has
made in the corrupt politics of New York.
Realizing that Tammany's day of reckon
ing has at last arrived, the silent sachem
has determined to settle some old scores
with the falling pillars of his political
structure. ■
That is why Edward M. Shepard was
nominated. Croker hates him. In the
campaign of 1897 no anti-Tammany ora
tor made such telling attacks on Tam
many as did Shepard. They sting the
boss still. He figures that in nominat
ing Shepard he has accomplished the lat
ter's ruin. Defeated, as he surely will
be by Seth Low, he will have no stand
iug la the future with Tammany. A trai
tor to the cause of municipal reform, he
oan never have any standing with the
better element of the democracy. So,
vale Shepard, and Croker dying the politi
cal death, will pull Shepard down with
These are some of the interesting con
jectures and predictions made by Abram
Hewitt, once mayor of New York and
Shepard's guardian in youth and his
mentor and- friend in young manhood, in
an Interview in the Post, given before
Shepard accepted the nomination.
Mr. Hewitt tells how Bird S. Coler
aroused Croker'a anger by his article in
the Review of Reviews, and continues:
Sheuard's Huln.
Th» other man who had given unpardon
able offense to Croker was Edward M. Shep
ard, in 1897, when he denounced Croker and
Tammany Hall in terms of bitter condemna
tion, which have never been exceeded. He
now proposes to get even with Shepard. If
Shepard accepts the Tammany nomination
he commits political suicide.
Respectable citizens will never forgive him
for allowing his excellent character and
great abilities to be used as a cloak for the
outrages of Tammany Hall. Having thus,
by taking th» nomination, lost his political
standing, he will, when defeated, as he will
be, have no political future whatever. Cro
ker's reveuga will thus be effective, although
to accomplish it he pulls down the pillars of
the temple, from which, however, he will
escape In time. He will retire to England,
and we shall hear no more of his Influence
in American politics.
Shepard's Opportunity.
As to Shepard, he has a magnificent oppor
tunity to get even with Croker, if, when
they offer him the nomination, he shall de
cline to be Croker's tool and Tammany's
shield. The deep game of revenge which
Croker Is playing will be thwarted. Shep
ard's only answer to the nomination ehould
be, "Is thy servant a dog that he shall do
this thine?"
If, however, he should make the frightful
and Irretrievable mistake of accepting the
No Argument Needed
Every Sufferer From Catarrh Knows
That Salves, Lotions, Washes,
Sprays and Douches Oo
Not Cure.
Powders, lotions, salves, sprays and in
halers cannot really cure Catarrh, because
thla disease la a. blood disease, and local
tpplk-atlons, if they accomplish anything, at
Rll, simply give transient relief.
The catarrhal poison 1r in the blood and the
mucous membrane of the no9e, throat and
trachea tries to relieve the system by secret
ing large quantities of mucus, the discharge
sometimes closing up the nostrils, dropping
into the throat, causing deafness by closing
the Eustachian tubes, and after a time caus
ing catarrh of stomach or serioua throat
and lung troubles.
A remedy to really cure catarrh must be
an internal remedy which will cleanse the
blood from catarrhal uoison and remove the
fever and conjestion from the mucous mem
The best and most modern remedies for
this purpose art antiseptics scientifically
known as Eucalyptol, Guaiaeol, Sanguiaaria
and Hydrastin, and while each of these have
beea successfully used separately, yet it has
been difficult to get them all combined in one
palatable, convenient and efficient form.
The manufacturers of the new catarrh cure,
Stuart's Catarrh Tablets, have succeeded
admirably in accomplishing this result. They
are large, pleasant-tasting lozengers, to be
dissolved In the mouth, thus reaching every
part of the mucous membrane of the throat
and finally the stomach.
Unlike many catarrh remedies, Stuart's
Catarrh Tablets contain no cocaine, opiate or
nny injurious drug whatever and are equally
beneficial for little children and adults.
Mr. C. R. Rembrandt of Rochester, N. V.,
says: "I know of few people who have 'juf
fert.>d as much aa I from Catarrh of the head,
throat and stomach. I used sprays, inhalers
and powders for months at a time with only
slight relief, and had no hope of cure. I
had not the means to make a change of
climate, which seemed my only chance of
"Last spring I read an account of some
remarkable cures made by Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets and promptly bought a 60-e<>nt box
from my druggist and obtained such positive
benefit from that one package that J con
tinued to use them dally until I now con
sider myself entirely free from the disgust-
Ing annoyance of catarrh; my head is clear,
my digestion all I could ask and my hear
ing, which had begun to fail as a result of
the catarrh, has greatly improved until I feel
I can hear as well as ever. They arc a
household necessity Ir. my family."
Stuart's Catarrh Tablets are sold by drug
gists at 50 cents for complete treatment and
for convenience, safety and prompt results
they are undoubtedly the long-looked-for
catarrh cure.
**■ /fi^wflklßS £$£%S£tfl Discomfort and Danger «£
%£/* 1|»S? mmmwmj where "Mother's Friend" is not 3g
3 t/m' Fm&& Comfort and Safety !^
"=£ M§ffljfoffl>>'*%[—— °"*ffl**'J' where the virtues of " Mother's 5?
5* f ? W^ ' *: It is theoneandonly liniment in the world that by outward sp»
55 •'■-' 1. "n< •. <>" ■ : application robs childbirth of its terrors. Every woman 2?*
55 ■* ean*°t <*ar *'• , should tell her friends of it, whether needed now or not. 5?
"n5 Mother's Crlend is sold by all Drunists, or can be sent by express paid en receipt of price- «X
•55 ■ 01 .OO per bottle. Book on " Motherhood" mailed free to any addresa, containing valuable information or
"H/i and voluntary testimonials. Every woman should send it to her friends.-. . S>
•2 •?!."•, ■:.•■■. TUB BBADPIEI.D BEGKIiATOn CO.. Atlanta. Gm. Sbk
nomination, 1 can only account for it on the
theory of the ancients, "Quern' Deui vult
perdere, prlus dement at" (Whom Ood would
destroy, he first makes mad).
The Other Course.
The only other alternative for Shepard is
to nay to Tammany Hall when the nomina
tion is tendered to him: "I accep.t thia nomi
nation with the distinct understanding that
I repeat In regard to Tammany Hall all the
criticisms I have ever made, and if I am
elected I'll do all in my power to purify the
city government and remove the reproach
under which it rests by reason of the corrupt
administration of the past four years under
Tammany officials."
It will require a very brave man to take
this course, butMf Shepard rises to the dig
nity of the occasion he may yet save him
self from the general contempt in which
otherwise he will place himself.
Entire Reservation Likely to Be
Uunrauiiiicd- Harming Discov
eries Near Ashland.
Ashland, Wis., Oct. B.—The alarming
discovery was made yesterday of seventy
one cases of smallpox in the government
school at Odanah on the Bad River
Dr. Hicks of Washburn, representing
the state board of health, and Dr. David
eon, the Indian physician, made a Joint
investigation with the discovery that out
of seventy-five pupils boarding in the pa
rochial school forty-eight have the small
pox, and of the seventy pupils who board
outside twenty are down with the disease.
In addition, one teacher and three out
side families have the disease.
The three district schools were ordered
closed to-day and the parochial school
building was turned into a hospital.
This outbreak is far more alarming
than anything that has occurred in the
northwest during the past two years and
•while the cases are not severe the out
break is so sudden and widespread that
it will require strenuous measures to con
fine it to Odanah.
The reservation will probably be quar
Management Charged With Harsh
Methods and Court Fixes a,
Date for Hearing.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. B.—A scandal,
possibly to be followed by an investiga
tion, is promised at the Wisconsin In
dustrial School for Girls at North Point.
The management was charged in the
county court to-day by Mrs. Annie Boyce
with ill-treating her daughter, who is an
inmate 6f the institution. Mrs. Boyce
alleges that the girl is being compelled
to work beyond her strength, and that
for trivial offenses she is placed in soli- |
tary confinement. The mother complains |
because thf is not allowed to visit her
chili. Jui^e Walliber will hear the case
Oft. 2'{.
It U said ;.hat the girl about whom the'
complaint I* made was committed to the
school several years ago, when her
mother was too poor to provide for her,
but that rite is now ready and willing to
provide for her daughter. However, the
merits of the cape will not be known un
til it Is brought before the court.
For many y«--::rs the industrial school
ha:; been iv the hands of competent man
agers, and there has been practically no
complaint from any source. Frequently
the iiira'es escape and come into the
city, indicating thai ihej are not close
ly MnGned. Tl:ey r.r-; granted a great
man/ privileges ns a re-ward for good
be'aavior or atfviiiiecn'enf in study.
Methodists of the State to Meet at
Special to The Journal.
Milbank, S. D., Oct. —The seventeenth
session of the South Dakota annual con
ference of the Methodist Episcopal church
will convene in this city to-night.
Wednesday will be given up to the work j
of the board oi) conference examiners. At !
the session this evening Presiding Elder i
Rifenbark of Watertown will preside, and •
Rev. H. F. Knight of Clear Lake will give |
an illustrated lecture entitled "The
Devil's Toboggan Slide." The confer
ence will be in session until Monda/ even-
Ing, the 14th inst. The first business
session will be held Thursday morning.
Bishop Foss of Philadelphia will preside '
and will be assisted by Bishop Cranston. \
It is expected there will be 125 ministers j
present, and a large number will be ac
companied by their wives.
The people of Milbank have planned to
open their homes to entertain the guests.
No less than six different states are to
furnish speakers. Some will come from as
great a distance as New York and Phila
delphia.^ Ohio and Illinois will each fur
nish two speakers, and Minnesota three.
X«mv Element of Peace In the Balkan
Vienna, Oct. B. —The long conferences
last week betwen Emperor Francis Joseph,
Count Golouchosky. Austro-Hungarian
minister of foreign affairs, and King
Charles of Rumania have excited much
speculation. There are many important
matters of common interest to Austria-
Hungary and -Romania. Since the two
sovereigns last met a substantial rap
proehment has been effected between
Roumania and Greece, partly under Aus
trian auspices. Rumania is believed to be
bound to Austria by a military convention
' and Rumania and Greece united in bonds
of cordial Intimacy constitute a fresh
element favoring peace in the Balkan
Bis Job Undertaken ■by National
Parity Convention.
Chicago, Oct. B.—Football as an exces
sive exercise and hunting end fishing as
impure sports will come up for censure,
together with anarchy and its doctrine of
free love, at the national purity conven
tion which opens to-night at the Firs*
Methodist Episcopal church. The confer
ence will continue to-morrow and Thurs
j day. Rev. Josiah Flynt, president of the
: league, is chairman of the committee on
arrangements. Theaters will be condemned
and cigarettes also will be attacked. Di
vorce will be the chief topic at discussion
; at the final session.
Philadelphia, Oct. 8. —Henry Ivory and
Charles Perry, both colored, were hanged
to-day for the murder of Professoi' Roy
Wilson White, professor in the law de
partment of the Universiy of Pennsylva
nia. Professor W Thite was beaten to death
with an iron bolt, the motive being rob
Colin Macbeth of S. D. Charged
With Stock Rustling.
Stockmen's Association Has Been
After Htm for Years—Held
Under 90,000 Bond*.
Special to The Journal.
Oat3oma, S. D., Oct. B.—-In justice court
here Colin Maobeth was bound over under
$6,000 bonds to appear at the next term
of the district court on the charge of
horse stealing. Macbeth furnished bonds
and is at liberty, but his hearing under
two similar charges will come off this
This is a continuation of the cases
brought by the Missouri Valley Stock
man's association to break up a gang of
thieves who for years have been carrying
on extensive cattle and horse stealing
operations. The first arrest was that of
Carl Blassongame, the association's own
brand inspector. Blassongame was found
guilty at Fort Pierre last January of
stealing forty-seven "Circle R" horses.
He had taken the horse to Macbeth's
ranch, where they were kept several days
and then turned over to Louis Blunck,
who started with them for the Sioux City
horse market. Blunck was apprehended
before reaching Sioux City, and the
horses recovered. Blunck turned Btate's
evidence, and It was principally upon his
evidence that Blassongame was convicted.
The prosecution claims that Macbeth
has for years been acting as a fence for
the rustlers of this section and has grown
rich in the business. Until recently he
was a fartner of Charles Seaman, who is
reported to be the wealthiest ranchman
in the state. Macbeth has been under
suspicion for several years, but the
Stockman's association has not consid
ered the evidence strong enough to con
vict until now. He is putting up a strong
fight, and it is alleged that he and his
many employes and friends are trying
to intimidate witnesses by threats of per
sonal violence. Several fights have taken
place over the matter and threats of
shooting have been common.
Presentation Sisters Have Schools
In Many South Dakota Points.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Oct. B.—The Presenta
tion Sisters celebrated the fifteenth anni
versary of the establishment of the order
in this city. The sisters established
themselves first at Wheeler, Charles Mix
county ,twenty-two years ago, but sub
sequently removed here, and this place is
now the headquarters of the order in the
state. At first they were only three in
number, but the ranks have been in
creased very rapidly. Mother Mary Jos
eph, the only survivor of the three who
originally came here, Is the head of the
order in the state, and has under her su
pervision, besides the school and hospital
in this city, convents at Mitchell, Elkton
and Milbank and a hospital at Brookings.
Another" mission school will Eoon be
opened under her supervision in Minne
Paul Voy. the lad who was arrested at
Groton for eloping with 14-year-old Edith
Pernie, has left the country.—The enroll
ment in the Aberdeen public schools on
Monday was 844, of which number 117 are
in the high school. —The commissioners
of Campbell county have voted $200 to the
children's home at Sioux Falls.
Yacht Isabelle of Lake City Pur
chased by \\ iitona Una.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., Oct. B.—The gasoline
yacht Isabelle, owned by Mr. Jillett of
Lake City, has been purchased by Steven
Ward of Winona and brought to this city.
It will be used for hunting and fishing pur
poses this fall, and next spring will be
canopied and made into an excursion
Four railway postal clerks on the Elroy
run on the North-Western road, have,
through the efforts of Congressman James
A. Tawney, been advanced to the fifth
class and received an increase of $200
a year each in their salary.
The Winona free public library will be
represented at the meeting of the state
library association at Stillwater this
month. At a meeting of the library direc
tors Miss Jane Clark was elected a dele
gate to attend the convention.
County Auditor Weibel has received and
placed on file the smallpox bills of the
cities of Winona and St. -Charles. The
former amounts to $6,145.74,-and the lat
ter to $116.84. Before placing these
amounts on the tax levy the auditor will
submit the matter to the county attorney
. for an opinion. There is a state law pro
viding that the county must bear expenses
of this kind.
Predicament of William Scott, n
Stranger, at Fargo.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. B.—Northern Pacific
railroad men were alarmed last evening
by shrieks in the yards, and an investiga
tion disclosed a drunken man with one
arm across a rail and the wheel of a
box car on top of the arm. An engine had
! to be secured to pull the car off the arm,
i which was badly crushed. The name
! given by the man was William Scott, and
: Idaho is his home. He does not know how
the accident occurred, but it is thought
I he was trying to board some cars which
I were being shunted upon a switch track.
Francis Hoyt, a 79-year-old veteran of
the civil war, was buried here yesterday
afternoon. He had resided in Fargo for
a score of years. He was a member of
Company I, Twelfth Wisconsin infantry.—
Hunters from Dawson report the death of
a young Scandinavian there by accidental
shooting. He was about eighteen miles
in the country and was shot in the leg
while pulling a shotgun out of a buggy.
Friends drove him to Dawson, but he
died a few hours later from loss of blood.
—Officials arrested Martin Hede at Page
on the charge of violating the prohibition
f > /Mm'
: if IP 1
"■. .■y^.-^-;>..>:.-:
S_^f—^r ..^9/
Mrs. Jostwed (their first quarrel)— What will you do when you have no wife to look
after your clothes?
Mr. Justwed (.thinking of those spring bi Us)— Save money.
Kidney Trouble Hakes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads the news
papers is sure to know of the . wonderful
jL_ 1 1 jtv 1 cur made by Dr.
I—7=4-rfir I Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
I V>^Jl I tho freat kldney. lly
1 tfiSsrT] li and bladder remedy.
" Ttr^Sl Le ll's the great mcdi
"• (41 1 nn Cal triumph of the nine
' \\J-\ •. iff1?61}111 century; dls
v^s L_— covered after years of |
i< *n — '< •—^_ «l). scientific research by
U \fc- rt^ sll\HDr- Kilmer, the cmi-
II -JeL^r- ' nent kidney and blad
».,Ssa=-=>- • der specialist, and is
wonderfully successful in promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worst
: form of kidney trouble. /
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec
ommended for everything but if you have kid
ney, liver or bladder trouble it will be found
Just the remedy you need. It has been tested
in so many ways, in hospital work, in private
i practice, among the helpless too poor to pur
chase relief and has proved so successful in I
every case that a special arrangement has I
been made by which all readers of this paper
who have not already tried it, may have a
sample bottle sent free by mail, also a book
telling more about Swamp-Root and how to
find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Whe,n writing mention reading this generous
offer in this paper and H^JLj-dh
send your address to rfffiSfenK^wSllHßi^
Dr. Kilmer&Co.,Bing-|Mplpjffi!i3
hamton, N. Y. The
regular fifty cent and Rome of Swamp-Root,
dollar sizes are sold by all good druggists.
law. —Mabel Goodrich, who figured in an I
abduction and is reported to have been
robbed in Philadelphia, was a well-known
Fargo character prior to fifteen years ago. j
She conducted an establishment here of
the same nature that she presided over in
the quaker city.
$43,216 Realized at Grafton—One
Quarter at $11) an Acre.
Special to The Journal.
Grafton, N. D., Oct. B.—The sale of
school lands was comparatively a tame af
fair. None of the lands offered for sale
sold for more than the appraisement value >
except one quarter. On this the bidding ;
was strong. It was finally sold to D. !
Aitkeu for $19 an acre. Of the twenty- !
eight pieces sold, only four were east of i
Grafton. The rest wer in the western j
part of the county and Park River buyers :
were most interested. Seventeen pieces
sold for $10 an acre; the others ranged
from $11 to $19. The total amount of i
the sale was $45,216.70, of which $9,043.34
was cash. Several pieces were offered on
which there were no bids.
The total assessed valuation of the
county as returned by the state board of
equalization is $6,861,595; the state tax is
7 mills, amounting to $48,035.17, against
$29,085.79 last year, an increase of nearly
$20,000. The city tax for this year will
amount to 19.9 mills; school tax, 18 mills;
county, 7 mills; county school, 2 mills;
these with the state tax of 7 mills makes'
a total of 53.9 mills, or 13 mills more than
last year. Grafton's assessed valuation
is $553,000, consequently the tax upon the
city Is about $29,000 for the current year.
This is the heaviest tax ever paid by the
Discoveries on Lime Creek May
Prove of Importance.
Special to The Journal.
Charles City, lowa, Oct. B.—Near Rock
ford, Floyd county, coal has been dis
covered on Lime creek, and three dis
tinct veins are shown by outcroppings
varying In thickness from two and a
half to four feet. The depth of the low
est beneath the surface is about fifty feet,
and the quality Is between the Hocking
Valley and the beat grades of lowa soft
Professor Clement C. Webster, geol
ogist of this city, has made a personal
examination of the outcropplngs and has
secured samples for scientific purposes,
pronouncing the coal good.
The commercial value of the find will
depend on the quality and the workable
character of the coal measures. Profes
sor Webster will determine both of these
points in the near future.
Boners of the Armour Chronicle May
Lose His Leff.
Special to The Journal.
Armour, S. D., Oct. B.—E. H. Bowers,
' editor of the Chronicle, was accidentally
shot in the left leg. In passing Al Grant'B
saloon he was just in time to be made
the victim of the carelessness of John
Madison, a drunken carouser, who had
been permitted by the saloon-keeper to
brandish his gun. It was supposed, of
course, to be empty, but probably a shell
had got caught in the magazine and had
not been noticed.
The charge went through a heavy front
door and struck Mr. Bowers, penetrating
the leg from the knee to the toe. He
was immediately taken to Dr. Brown's of
fice, where most of the shot were ex
tracted. It is not thought, however, that
amputation will be necessary.
Mr. Bowers came here two weeks ago
from Alexandria and purchased the Chron
icle from T. B. Roberts.
Attorney for Agent of Mortgage
Bondholders on the Ground.
Special to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. B.—C. M. Van
Slyck, Providence, R. 1., is here to in
vestigate local conditions regarding the
waterworks plant. Mr. Van Slyck is at
torney for the Industrial Trust company,
of Providence, trustee anß agent of the
first mortgage bondholders of thq property,
while Mr. Reynolds is local attorney for
the trust company.
Mr. Van Slyck was seen to-day but had
little to say in the premises. The suit
instituted by the city to annul the fran
chise of the company makes Receiver Gale
and the Water, Light and Power company
STORE. 11l laßlJra U ARCADE.
Our Wednesday Drapery Sale.
Should surpass all of our past records, from the fact of our
now having a much larger stock and everything from the least to
the greatest marked at bargain prices.
fr^L Here Are a Few of Them.
OfS^W Many Others Equally Worthy.
jlfl'f jffinc NEW SILKOLINES—A fall line of patterns and colorings; m»
..'..' '•jiffi^a ' not remnants, but any number of yards wanted. Wednes- >^ /"▼
'■• 1 day, yard Q^r
!• CURTAIN MUSLIN—FuII yard wide, coin spots or figures,
Ip^^m^W« both white or colored; fine 15c values. 61 /*"▼
Wednesday, yard.... , jr\*
«Many Others Equally Worthy.
NEW SILKOLINES—A full line of patterns and colorings; p
not remnants, but any number of yards wanted. Wednes- Si /"*
day, yard %J \j
CURTAIN MUSLIN—FuII yard wide, coin spots or figures, f^
both white or colored; fine 15c values. \jC*
Wednesday, yard jf W
WINDOW SHADES—Size 3x6 feet;
\ J WvM ' ( i^SiH perfect goods, new line of colors, with C~ 1
tv &pmt! X I $wKtßsi spring roller and brack- ] <^ ' , ■ ,
ets complete. Wednes- PSC^ '"' t"Y
BRUSSELS NET CURTAiNS-Having l?i%tfiSr I I\\ ! I
• JPjffllp- closed out a large lot of fine $8 and $10 U , ■I Hi 1!
. Brussels Curtains at about half | I ill 111
1 value, we offer them on basis of 4) {J f litiWlV
vx^fcj^j^Js^vSvjji cost. Your choice of this lot, one w \ T^\\\\\l
; day — Wednesday—per pair ...» [•* VvOrotu
LACE CURTAINS— IOO pairs, $1.00 and $1.25 values, g^ « Rug
ecru or white; large size; wide range of patterns. For fe £* PrififTP
Wednesday, your choice, per pair Vv V *^rill^vj rail
BAMBOO PORTIERES—In a variety of patterns and £\Q 12c quality. 11l
colorings. Only twenty-five of them in stock. While 11 C* Wednesday, Mil ;
they last Wednesday, each „>^ V-7^^ yard, O^, Jail
Both plain and figured. Good variety of styles, >^ \^W /^ . '^J |
worth up to $1.25. For Wednesday, per yard...... %J >^ %/ \ \
defendants, and Van Slyck says that his
clients, not being defendants, have taken
no action 1 since the commencement of the
suit. However, they will probably take
steps to protect the integrity of the
security for the bonds which they hold.
New Articles Piled.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., Oct. 8. —Articles of incorpora
tion have been filed for the First State bank
of Ipswich, with a capital of $8,000. Inoorp
orators, James M. Brown, J. Webb Lewis,
John B. Taylor, Wilbert 0. Swain. The
Peerless Oil company at Pierre, with a capital
of $500,000. Incorporators, Captain T. F.
Schley, J. J. Meyers, T. P. Estes. The Ne
braska Gold Mining company at Pierre, with
a capital of $1,000,000. Incorporators, Fred
J. Hoyt, A. H. Woodruff, Oscar Nelson. Tho
Enterprise Paving company at Pierre, with
a capital of $100,000. Incorporators, William
M. Breyfogle, M. B. Clark, T. P. Estes. The
Manley & 'Ball company, a Minnesota cor
poration, has' filed notice of the appointment
of W. F. Mason of Aberdeen as their state
Pioneer Hardware Business Sold.
Special to The Journal.
Vermillion, S. D., Oct. B.—Hanson & Dorr,
prominent hardware merchants have disposed
of their business to E. D. Hawkins. The
senior member of the firm has been in busi
ness here for nearly twenty years, and will
now retire. He is mayor of the city.—T. A.
Gulnn has sold his dray line to E. E. Han
i sou for $4,000. The purchase price includes a
large barn and lots, drays, horses and coal
wagons. Mr. Quinn will go into the stock
Tenney Store Robbed.
Special to The Journal.
Tenney, Minn., Oct. B.—The general mer
chandise store of Cook & Son was broken into
by burglars and the cash register containing
about $30 carried off. The thieves did not in
terfere with the postofflce which is also in this
building.—A heavy rain started in last night
and will stop threshing operations for some
Death of Mrs. Harlcens.
Special to The Journal.
Long Prairie, Minn., Oct.' B.—Mrs. R. H.
Harkens, wife of R. H. Harkeas,- cashier of
the Merchants State bank of this place, die>l
yesterday at St. Cloud of consumption. She
was an old and highly respected resident of
the place.—George Trudeau, a brakeman, was
accidentally injured at the railway station
this morning, having his foot partly crushed.
—Sauk Center high school defeated the Long
Prairie high school football team in a highly
exciting and well played game by a score of
15 to 0.
Blindpigger Goes to Jail.
Special to The Journal.
Barron, Wis., Oct. B.—N. Jarvis was con
victed of running a blindpig and fined $75 or"
five months in the county jail. H9 went to
jail.—Fire started from the furnace in the
basement of C. C. Coe's residence last night
and nearly burned through the floor before it
was discovered. The good work of the fire de
partment saved the builiHing.
Jackaon Postofflce Change*.
Special to The Journal.
Jackson, Minn., Oct. B.—ThP store and brick
building erected by John K. Brown for a
postofflce has been completed and Postmaster
I Strom has moved In the new quarters, which
I are modern and convenient in every respect.
The Jackson office has grown materially of
late years and a change to more roomy quar
j ters was necessary. Postmaster Strem has
resigned his office, to take effect Jan. 1, 1902,
I to accept a position in the Bank of Jackson,
! having been connected with that institution
t before his appointment, four years ago. Alex.
j Fiddes will succeed him as postmaster.
Best Fair In Series.
Special to The Journal.
Cass Lake. Minn., Oct. B—The third an
nual fair of the Cass County Agricultural
association proved to be the best in the
history of the association. There were many
entries and the exhibits of grain, grasses
and vegetables indicated the quality of agri
cultural soil in the county. One exhibit
•which especially excited the interest of visi
tors was some fine varieties of apples. These
■were taken from an orchard owned by R. W.
Sipes, who lives a few miles north of Pill
ager. Men from lowa, who were in attend
ance at the fair, were greatly surprised at
the amount of agricultural products shown.
They went home convinced that Casa county
is well suited to agriculture.
Fall Term of l\ S. Court.
Special to The Jo*vrnal.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. B.—The United States
district court convened here this morning for
the regular fall session. There will bo no
grand jury at this term as only a few case*
are ready for the action of that body. The
list of criminal cases is smaller than usual,
but there is a heavy calendar of civil cases.
Judge Amidon will preside.
Taken to Bralnerd'a Hospital, i
Special to The Journal.
Wadena, Minn.. Oct. B.—Mrs. Kenyon, wife
of Dr. Paul Kenyon, who was taken sud
denly and seriously ill yesterday, was re
moved to the hospital at Brainerd this morn
Aitkin to Have a Sewer System.
Special to The Journal.
Aitkin, Minn., Oct. B.—At a meeting of the
village council it was voted to construct a
sewer system.—The Aitkin high school de
feated the Perham high school football team
by a score of 33 to 0. The Aitkin team will
go to Little Falls Friday.
Menomoule Lyceum Course.
Special to The Journal.
Menomonie, Wis., Oct. B.—The Menomonie
lyceum course opens Wednesday evening with
the Star Grand Concert company. The en
tertainment will be held in the Congregational
church. The remaining numbers in the
course are; Mot. U. Senator Tlllmaa oX
South Carolina; Nov. 28, Senator ]>oliiver of
Iowa; Jan. 24, Mrs. Ballingtou Booth; Jan.
31, Almonbury Prize Bell Ringers; March,
21, Wesleyan Male quartet. There will prob
ably be one or two extra numbers.
What It Would Mean.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., Oct. B.—The work of securing
signatures of Indians to the opening of that
part of Gregory county included in the Rose
bud reservation is of more than passing in
terest for the reason that such a consumma-
tion would mean a clear stretch of open
country along the west side of the Missouri
river from the Nebraska line to the Chey
enne river. This strip is now closed by the
reservation in Gregory county. This open
ing would remove an obstruction in the way
of the Grand Island & Northern road, which
is being extended from Grand Island, Neb.,
toward the Dakota ranges.
Wheel Crushed His Head.
Special to The Journal.
Flandreau, S. D., Oct. B.—Carl Borstad, liv
ing near Trent, this (Moody) county, was In
stantly killed by falling off a loaded wagon
and a wheel running over and crushing his
head. He was married about a year ago
and was a son-in-law of John Ollbertson,
well known in the southern part of this
Federal Building Subcontract.
Special to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. B.—The Angus &
Gindele company, Chicago, contractors of tha
federal building at St. Cloud, have awarded
the contract to Carl Kropp, of this city, for
the excavation, and the first dirt was moved
this morning. The excavation will be made
this fall and the foundation put in, while
the superstructure will be built next season.
—Prank Kotsmith, a young business man of
Foley, is dead at St. Raphael's hospital, of
typhoid fever. He had been ill for some
September Land Office Boiinen.
Special to The Journal.
Huron, S. D., Oct. B.—For the quarter end
ing Sept. 30, business at the government land
office ln thia city was as follows: Original
homestead entries, 242, for 21,237 acres; 63
final homestead proofs, for 10,193 acres; 46
final timber culture proofs, for 7,380 acres;
land sold, 1,879 acres; the total number of
I original and final entries was 251, which, in
cluding land sold, amounts to 40,669 acres.
jln September, there were thirty-seven origi
! nal homestead entries, for 2,361 acres; twelve
i final timber culture entries, for 1,920 acres;
; 529 acres were sold. The heaviest volume
| of business done during the quarter was in
Women with pale, colorless faces, who
feel weak and discouraged, will receive
both mental and bodily vigor by nsing
Carter's Iron Pills, which are made for
the blood, nerves and complexion.
(Far Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes. Retailed
only at 4 4th st N, Kasota Block.
■^JSg^S^ I ! For Infants and Children.
f &sMii{jiJtte Kind You Have
lIIWW ** Jf W0 %0 mM 11%
tahlePrcparationfocAs- $1 # m %
I ting theSto^isandßowelSflf If] BOSLFS tllß m i
Promotes "DigcsHon.CfaEeiful- IS & /|/llf
ness and Hest.Contains neither a 'nf / lii
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral. Ul #|\ l|#
Not Narcotic. mLWlr^
: Alx.StrtnM * J :,s L^ I
If^JUIUSJb- \ If\ --VflV' in
wl^-*^-- / Irw^li • use
"gy^ssu™. / SfVi Hi* iSfi
ApcrfectEemedyforConslipa- 0 l A |r www
tion.SourStonach.Diarrhoea, j^l Ift/ m *±
Convulsions, Feveris- 111 if Lav flllOr
ness and Loss OF •■H:\Jt-- BUI UffUl
Simile Signature of j *"j mtm • If
<&#&&& ihirtv YparQ
yrEv/yohk. ji I llll'if icaio
Hal&ißriT~fc i i. i THt CtIiTAUW OOMMNT. new YOWW em
San Francisco, Oct. 8. —The residence of
Claus Spreckles was entered by burglars
last evening. They forced a rear window
while the family was at dinner, went up
stairs and gathered in jewelry amounting
in value to fully $5,000.
At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6th st S.
Disease of the Liver and Kldneyi,
Stomach and Boiveli—Some Rem
edies Cannot hat ('awcarine Can.
Disease may struggle for Supremacy, but
the struggle is of short duration. Cas
carine, as surely as the day dawns, grap
ples with, overcomes and casts it out, of
the system. And then what happens?
This: The former miserable, dyspeptic,
sleepless, debilitated sufferer from the
disastrous effects of torpidity of the liver
and kidneys and sluggishness and inac
tivity of the stpmach and bowels becomes
vigorous and strong again. The dull and
lifeless eye brightens; the pallid and
sunken cheek fills out and assumes the
glow that indicates richness of the vital
fluid; the feeble step becomes firm and
springy; the splitting headaches and dizzi
ness ; the lameness of the back and lost
of appetite disappear with inconceivable
rapidity, and the former sufferer feels
and looks and IS a healthy, vigorous, clear
brained person, full of vitality and energy
and with a keen enjoyment of the exist
ence which he had, perhaps, before get
ting the marvelous benefits afforded by the
use of Cascarine. You who suffer—bt
wise. Buy a bottle of Cascarine now.
Don't delay and needlessly endure on*
more day's suffering. Cascarine will curt
you. You will feel the beneficial effects of
the first dose and will be completely cured
after a few bottles. It is pleasing and
soothing to the palate and does not gripe
the most delicate stomach. It is a nat
ural remedy and has never failed to curt
in a single instance; and it will cure you.
Cascarine at Druggists SOe.
New York Kotterdam, via Boulogne-*ur-Mer.
AMSTERDAM Saturday. Oot. U, 10 A. M.
Twin-screw S. S. 10,600 tons, CTATFMniII
Saturday, Oct. 18, 10 A. M. will CHWftIR
Twin-screw S. S. 13,000 tons, DVHflllf
Saturday, Oct. fl!. 10 A. M. W 1 BWIIBI
Holland-America Line, 89 Broadway, N. V.,
86 La Salle St.. Chicago. 111. Brecke & Kkman,
Gen. Nor.-West. Pass. Agts., 121 3d St., Minne
apolis, Minn.

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