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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 26, 1901, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 26, 1901.
Ladles" elegant now / ——~————————————— . /'■■'' ■ -■■ -..:"'.
enamr: lace, with ( ' mmt^sm^^l^^^i^^^^^^J^^'r-^l^MßSSlaV^^^^, n W *•■/" -Ss ?fa Of! *« NfilAf
heavy sole, worth to <' W&tt IVVIH wMI Ml * W *% -,ifIPBHnT jiI^IMHIIt ill MfflHl ?c? ■■ mi
fpfcu, Thanksgiving ■' ■ ITiYJI EiJltti E^s ii «i I i Fait Shoes
Price .9l■© ii 1 ||a Ifi f? IJL BffiiJmPq^Vl J^rmwffWßßMfc. VHi * I t££ffl S Men's New Box Calf
t <• , , < vSBa m Mk^LJa V* mi SB BFcV cJ "1 I " r J&rWP I ■w™J I m iH ■' Bluchers, double sole,
Ladi. <>' new black vlci < ISA ■"■™"l"fcwißH^^"^_sk*A (§ ILI *■&- xItBImI iimll I I large new nickel <fcO
kid. nee. with heavy i fffjpfiiiwwiHHMf JWTWTnIIIIWI llr ''' iTSiSTJWwB™B^i^^M?-?-MpS^BmMia (' hooks; thj.'i.w""
extortion sole, new <. KjggßnHa JUmn^WSmit^^m^rlWw^^Wer^rtSi! JryrJi^mCya^Si^'^i^g^^S ( M« n \ v™ u nY mif
natiUAl finished edses I '! Full Double
*•< vi Thinks-^ vTii'' < *••■«■• i n«MMdHUMnaaMiu*aa«a«>iMiM*faaiicniMflM4MaalMßßHai^BH^BßaMJfaliiraii^J \ solos to the heel,
special a *•» XX ) ~^^' ~~~>~~n~n~n~wn~>^~^^ j stitched Heel seat, new
tr#*m*» ctvlaa nAnr *' *** "ObS^ - x!*mijw { *^ l<3l*o, *\CW V* Oil
heavy soles. rope Xld sttchni
■UllllJliilJl ed)tes. "— soles, '.■■■'.'•' new patent . _<£*>», ) $3.50.«h0e edKC alo"AA g
\c\VSßffl vlcl kid and new enamel S leather4-button Vir- tSx^^aztsszgs^ \!• special »d|Uy
I i X W leather; see these; lhey are \ glnia strap dancing £S2r i' ".' 1 ■^■»» w-w
, OB worth $4.00. Our |Q AA <i slipper, fine $2.00 B^T N«JT 1 > Men's new box calf lace -^
i ' m speelyl price,.... VOalflf (i value*^ Rfl J^f^^^ -^ i double sole lull calf lining. MWHI'JLW^J
f t®] enttip, new fall styles, worth <; jJr (| Men's new calf lace, new W a «fc
fIL *mn3t!& *rIviUK,"...V ■■98 Ladles" new viei kid Slippers, hand turn S leather lined, McKay Jj&||kw n.-ti^i
IS^ Ladles' new high out with fa cy beaded straps and A < Crf| S welt, $3 value. j^\^^s&f%sffl
«^Sfe^ r\^SS Bkatlßß Boot, tine box vamp. $2.00 value, special «Pli3U ) ,a» «j OK J^- J^^lS^^^
: W Bfefcv X tS^ call' with dull Ladles' new vicl kid strap Slippers with < *** ■■«»«*
SsSißßa^ \*SS^ matt calf top; real satin bow and ornament,* S1.&0 Oft« S -; W&^jßpP^
\<S?^ S3 value. Special quality, special «9OC < >«egV'>v J'-*4'iJ^^P^
;]o^^H^^ $2.00 Children Shoes
ai. vH&.M B^^. Ladies' my. Child's 98c hand turn kid. lace or EC 7-, ) B*^
"uTte n «|J^HBk heavy sole' 1 ' l>lltton. sizes 4to s, spring heel ... Oil >
•■rtfi^s2sss»Si2~2i^ fall / Child's $1 new kid, lace or button, (t*7_ > Men's New English Enamel Lace, double
* sm/^'^SSQHEH^ shoes ' spring heel, sizes 84 to a ..., V■ U ) sole, seal top, new nickel CS2.Q 1C
kJ»S. . ln vl ' cl S Misses'sl.2s kid, lace or button, 77. ? hooks; worth $3.50 «4?^S»*»*P
kid and ? spring heel, sizes 12 to 2 ■ It! i 1,.-^- *
box calf, $2,00 values. Special $1 45 < Child's $1.75 new extra high c*+ ne / ! ~
_ *ip* • cut.lace, sizes B>i to 11..:. 9 I ■<*SO ? mi.^^^ CS-*^.«1«I« *X— ;
BOYS' Shoes < Misses' new $1.75 dress kid, lace, spring < X JieSe SljeCialS lOr
l^V^ZZS***"*'*'" 970 SKWSruA"T.f^ !| Tomorrow
stow,. worth $1.50 8"° Larpe girls' spring heel - giloe sizes 2V t to "I ■ lomorrow,
Boys' box calf lace "wear well". fl> 4 OK « SH. tine calf or kid; <fc -f 00 ) til L" l^ffffCiT^ A V
sizes 2H to 5-,. $1.75 value 9li£O i worth $1.75 91i43 (i W JtiUJM JtiO UA X •
f Thanksgiving Sale at the New Clothing Store
Y~~\i 1^ %3 cT/ Thanksgiving Neckwear ? Men's Suits. ■ /-*r^i
V^F ~^i? (~\§ $1 quality silks, the most beautiful ', All wool cassimere and cheviot suits, «|JmJ
<. \ -£-*, „ ~Nv\ Vlf variety ot patterns ever shown In the ' i regular $9.50 quality, dark patterns, well 7^-^ST
J*\ V»^ ') /-v,\\ J' city, made up in all the latest £% i made, all sizes from 34 to flJtiS 7C 4, 29
N^jS^T^vJcJi • shapes. Thanksgiving Sale..** *fU S 44. Thanksgiving 5a1e..... V™" ■%9 tLx^A.
/^ trfcm Scotch Wool Gloves -j! Wen's Suits. 'i^^^^fifJS,
('A\- —v %J/rmk Infancy and plain colors, the real !' $14 no Suits ' pood honest materials, wor- /^! M| ' II ITO\\
( fc.^^?\Vf| Sdtc'raliuei. 111' Gloves, Me, , steds , n clay and fancy patterns, cassi- |, \W\ |H !«
Aj::^Vi3 Tharnks^in^- Sac 33© ; : me, res- ser? es- cheviots, etc., the best V' | g,> ll™
ihaMksgUing bale *'*'**/ fitting ready-to-wear ftiA ft« /f !II i.TO» 5
V-a!\yf Mufflers 1 [ suits in the city .;...$■ ll.tlO/^ I Ili.JHip |K\\
• :^gjß p -way's" patent Muffler, quilted, ox- j! Men' Overcoats. fl^ |l| 2\\, wlwffij//}
■ « Bp' lord shape mufflers and lartre squares I l»Cn UverCOatS. t . o \f< J
r '■ of silk and wool, 50c and 40c QET-j i 1 Just 25 of them—they are heavy oxford V W\ ■' \\WM*K//////f
I'ktW^T goods. Thanksgiving Sale... 4»*fW ,' Meltons, cut long, worth d»«» ffl|Kr * ■ IllVi I ' !'»SM!^V/// >^s=\
jv.-i f Underwear i; 87.50.au sizes Thanks'nß...^OoWO 1 SAVuHV®^
n/.'l Fleece lined Underwear, sliver gray, \< Overcoats and Illef - J VN^i'.".' ;:-MF ■
"^J and tail colors, first quality goods; i •*»»■«•««■«•» ana UlSterS \Mm V tfTV \\'mf J
;-_. ■__■ regular price s)c, Thanks- QQ a ' SiO.OO—At this popular price we will »/| . \ »\\l j.
■I % i>*** '-- ' '"\ giving Sale &3f6 make a special effort and show a line of ' \\v I
Men S mm A Men's Jersey Shirts j! SanfewLffftS I AMI
II A -fejr^ _ l.\rra heavy, navy blue .Jersey Over- i 1 Thanksgiving sale ......^ ■ W«lf j h V.H I|i
|S3IS j^ fi) shirts, all sizes; would be cheap at i 1 au.~~ i - is * n 'I II iV 1
»13 Bl^^^—--^ ,1.00. TiianksKiVius 7L Sheepsken-iined Goats. Li };, , !
Stiff Hats IV -^T=^rt' S:ile ■•Ol Extra long cut. 10 ounce duck, lined 11 il/ li| \\
!• ndKe',. W Flannel Shirts !' with the flnest genuine bark tanned \\{U Ify) i
doras all V? T <U Me?s?ll wool nxv* bh Klinnel ' shl"P pelts- lar«e tllr collars; the best |\% \ l|{ f
warranted Vi A Men s .u» v >.]"£?*&.£ ' v;tlue showo !a the city ehis season, M\ \ II V,
-.olid tvr — )L T/ snirts. nea\> weiKiir, single o] c.ounie 1 all sizes m> to is <(.■■ A|| | i
El* JL sasfesas llfoo *SBttt. $5.0© \ v
|i.soand >(\>^-Tr sale s*l. j» Boys' Reefers. M \k] k
$2.00, for r , \ AIV Boys' Mittens I Gray, blue and brown friaze reefers for'^KLUM^
a 1 AA >-/\-^SI Calfskin and mule skin lined Mit-5 bo- of 810 16 years—storm collars, muff B*M"Wf^ I
)l Blla C \H| tens, all sizes. Worth 40c. Ofr_ > Pockets, well linee. worth q**§ /&tz £%& 1^
BiW >l^i»y Thanksgiving sale... . aiSOC S 5-50. Thanksgiving Sale.. V ■ ■'♦O -*a^ |
HERDED AS BEASTS
No Hospital Service or Care for
Tama, lowa, Indians.
DR. LINN PAYS THEM A VISIT
Sick Rolled Ip in Foul Blankets
and Left to Smallpox
Spreading:-
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moine?. lowa. Nov. 26.—Dr. A. M
Linn, of Dcs Moines, who was appointed
last Thursday by the state board of
health as a committee of one to investi
gate the smallpox ravages among the
Tama Indians and to take measures for
their relief, made his report to-day. The
report shows the Indians are in even
worse condition than has hitherto been
made known. Practically all of the mem
bers of the tribe have had the disease.
The few remaining have at last consented
to be vaccinated. Thirty-one deaths have
.taken place and more are expected.
Thirty-one patients are dangerously ill,
their cases not having reached the crisis.
Dr. Linn describes the conditions as
pitiable. The sick and well are herded to
other in poorly ventilated huts. The
sick roll themselves In blankets, covering
themselves from head to foot and breath
ing over and over again the foul, poisoned
atmosphere.
Indian Agent Malm has vainly endeav
ored to secure from the federal govern
ment money for hospitals, better provi
sions and care. Up to this time the In
dians have had no hospital service. To
day, by order of Governor Shaw, Adjutant
General Byers shipped .to the reservation
two large tents to be used for hospitals.
The st*te has no fund to aid the Indians,
but surrounding whites will contribute.
A committee has been named by Dr. Linn
to look after the situation. The commit
tee consists of the mayors of Tama, To
ledo and Montour, with Indian Agent
Malm as the chairman.
Smallpox conditions in other parts of
the state are becoming alarming. Reports
from Blackhawk county to-day showed
there were twenty-six families in quaran
tine for the disease in Poyner township,
and seven other cases in other parts of the
county.
In Ida county the disease is raging. The
Ida Grove schools have closed on account
of it.
DAM TO BE IMPROVED
Betterment* Contemplated at Xeveri
for the SPt»oii ol 1002.
Special to The Journal.
Btlllwater, Minn., Nov. 26.—Superin
tendent Frawley of Nevers dam is in the
city to-day, en 4 says extensfve repairs
will be made to the plant and several
thousand dollars expended. The super
structure will be rebuilt in part and new (
sluice gates put in. All the improvements
will be ready for the season of 1902.
Mr?. Michael Manthey, one of the oldest
women in Washington county, was buried
this forenoon from the f"atholic church.
The Bon Ami Bowling club met last
night. Ed O'Donnell made the high score,
200. also the highest average, 174.
The jury cane of Johanna Matthews
against H. H. Gillen. in which the plain
tiff seeks to recover $584, alleged to be an
overcharge, is still on trial in circuit
court.
The Stillwater high school football
team will play a Macalester college team
on Thanksgiving Day.
T^aias representing Company X of this
city and Battery B of Minneapolis will
play basket ball here to-morrow nighf.
FARMER CUT IN TWO
lie .May Have Been Rohhed. Murder-
»-«l and Left ou Track.
Special to The Journal.
Decoi-Hh, lowa, Nov. 26. —Michael Mc
<"abe, one of the wealthy fanners of the
northwestern part of this county, was cut
in two by the Hill engine a mile west of
the yards of the Milwaukee at North Mc-
Gregor last night at 10 o'clock, death re
fculting instantly.
He had been to Chicago with a car of
stock, aud it is believed by some, was
enticed to this place, murdered, robbed
acd placed across the tracks. Others
claim it was an accident. Circumstances
surrounding the ease are peculiar and
will be investigated by the authorities.
'I liMnUwiiiviiiK Hay Hates via Soo :
Line
Will be on sale Nov. 27 and 28 to all sta
tions at fare and one-third for the round
tup. Limit returning Dec. 2. 800 Line'
ticket office, 119 3d st S. . . . ■■,
CAPT. THORPE HERE
Former Minneapolis Newspaper Man
Sow a Captain of Marines.
Captain George Thorpe of the United
States marine corps, was in Minneapolis
to-day on his way east. It is four years
since Captain Thorpe was in Minneapolis,
and the second time since he was falsely
reported to have been killed "in Greece.
He passed through the Santiago campaign
in command of the marines on the Yale
and junce then, except for the last si 4
months has been on duty at Cavite and
along the Pasig bay. Philippine Islands.
He is now spending his time at Newport
and New York.
Captain Thorpe w^nt to Annapolis in
1894 and was there three years. At the
time of the war the president shortened
the term for the last year men at An
napolis and Thorpe, with others, was sent
into the campaign against Spain. He was
brevetted captain in October, 1891), and
became a regular captain July 23, 1900.
He says that, everyone who spends much
time in the islands must pass through a
fever, or become acclimated. At first
the newcomers suffered from dengue, but
since that has been eradicated, chills and
fever have taken its place. The cap
tain is now on sick leave and is recov
ering from the process of acclimatization.
Thorpe inquired for Captain Melville
Shaw, of Minneapolis. He reports Tom
French, formerly on the university foot
ball team, as now a lieutenant in the
navy and on the Kearsage at New York.
Another football man was R. C. Dewey
who is second lieutenant in the marine
corps at present on duty in Washington.
WHY VACATE IT?
Question Raised Regarding County
Plat at )linuetonkn.
Owners of land on Robinson's bay, Lake
Mlnnetonka, and cottagers in the vicinity
are making inquiries about the petition
of the heirs of Sir Charles Gibson for
the vacation of a tract of land on the
lake shore dedicated by Mr. Gibson to the
public for park purposes. The park ap
pears as public property in the plat of
the re-arrangement of a part of Minne
tonka Central addition.
The tract has a frontage of 207 feet on
Robinson's bay and runs back on a road,
leading to the lake, a distance of 331 feet.
In the opinion of several people it would
be a wise thing for the county to retain
the land even if there was no immediate
opportunity to improve it. The county
has not branched out as a founder of pub
lic parks and possibly may never take up
such work, but it is argued that valuable
land should not be parted with. It would
be manifestly improper and doubtless im
possible for the county to dispose of the
tract to private parties but in case the
county does not care for the land it
would naturally revert to the Gibson es
tate.
The petitioners for the vacation rep
resent that the land has never been used
as a park and never will be. It is not
adapted for park or picnic purposes, they
say, but the reason for this statement
does not appear. Moreover, it is claimed
that under present conditions the park
stands in the way of certain improve
ments. The highway gives access to the
lake without the park and it is not likely
that anyone will be prevented from reach
ing the lake on account of the vacation of
the park. This road, however, does not
appear evr to have been dedicated to the
public.
Good Hunting 'Round Wllliston.
Special to The Journal.
Willistou, K. D., Nov. 26.—Game is very
plentiful in this vicinity, not less thau fifty
deer having been killed in two weeks. While
agriculture has not as yet developed on an
extensive scale, enough is known from the
growth cf the past season to fully warrant
a good future to those fortunte enough to
have had land in this section. Cattle ship
ments have beeu very heavy this fall, the
beef being exceptionally well matured.
Dellcucies In Bakery Good*
Male by the 'best of pastry cooks at
Yerxa's.
The Two Best Way* to California
In Through Cars.
On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. in., via North-
Western Line to Omaha, thence via Union
Pacific and Ogden to San Francisco and
Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9-30 a.
ji., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-West
ern Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa
Fe Route, through New Mexico to Lo«
Angeles.
Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth
large enough to accommodate two persons.
These are the two moat popular routes
for California travel, and if you contem
plate visiting there, maps, rates and in
formation will be furnished free at No.
382 Robert street, St. Paul; No. 413 Nic
ollet avenue, Minneapolis, or address T.
W. Teasdale, general passenger agent.
St. Paul.
MOVE FOB FILTERS
The Lighting Plant Opponents Have
a New Scheme.
THEY'LL ASK $500,000 IN BONDS
,
It Is Their Evident Intention to Din
organize Lighting Forces and
Kill the Plan.
[ Convinced that the movement to sub
mit to the people at the next election the
proposal to issue $300,000 of bonds for a
municipal electric lighting plant is pretty
sure to be indorsed by the city council at
Friday night's meeting, the opponents of
the measure in the council have taken a
new tack. They will try to head the
movement off by pressing the importance
of a water filtration stystem in Minneap
olis and insisting that it take the prece
dence over the electric lighting matter.
To that end, they have called a meeting
of the special committee having the elec
tric lighting subject in hand for next Fri
day afternoon for a discussion of bonds on
this new account. This committee has
charge of both matters.
The new measure calls for submitting to
the people a proposal to issue $500,000 in
bonds for the purpose of installing some
system of water filtration and to extend
the distribution system. The champions of
this movement assert that it is much
more important that Minneapolis should
have a pure water supply and a distribu
tion system capable of getting the water
all over the city at all times of the yeer
than that it should embark in the electric
lighting business. Now it is out of the
question, they say, to expect that two
bonding measures of such magnitude can
pass at the same election. The water
filtration measure is far more important
than the other, they contend, inasmuch as
It deals with the public health. It must
therefore, take precedence and the advo
cates of electric lighting must be content
to put their project over for another two
years.
Aldermen Lane and Peterson are active
in the movement to head off the electric
lighting plan, and the friends of the Gen
eral Electric company in the council may
be counted upon to rally in full force be
hind them.
With the water matter out of the ques
tion, there i 9 hardly any doubt that the
electric lighting plan will pass the coun
cil at Friday night's meeting. A careful
investigation of the situation has assured
its supporters of this fact. But with the
new complications the issue is now un
certain. New combinations become possi
ble, and aldermen who have stood strong
ly for Inaugurating a movement that
would tend to shake loose the General
Electrics firm grip on the city lighting
will now necessarily have to stop and
weigh considerations carefully.
Some of those who are most steadfast
for municipal lighting are at the same
time eager advocates of water filtration.
As between the two measures, it will be
very hard for them to make a choice. The
new movement will therefore have the
tendency to throw the electric lighting
camp into confusion—which Is undoubtedly
just the result expected and desired.
Cans County's Biu- Valuation. '
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 26.—The report from the
county auditor's office shows that Cass coun
ty has an assessment valuation of $14.788,8267.
upon which is a total tax levy of $517,434.
This county has between one-seventh and
one-eighth of the total valuation of the state.
Delicious Mince Pies.
The best you ever ate, at Yerxa'a.
To the Stock Show.
On account of the International Live
Stock Exposition, Nov. 30th to Dec. 7th,
and the Annual Convention National Live
Stock Association, Dec. 3rd to Dec. 6th,
inclusive, at Chicago, the lowa Central
Route will sell round trip excursion tick
ets on Nov. 30th, Dec. 2d, 3d and 4th, 1901,
at one fare plus two dollars for the round
trip, final return limit not later than Dec.
Bth, 1901.
Don't miss the opportunity to visit the
Metropolis of the West and the finest ex
hibition of live stock ever known. For
full particulars call on any lowa Central
Ticket Agent or address Geo. S. Batty
Q. P. & T. A., Marshalltown, lowa.
International Live Stock Show
Will be held at Chicago Nov. 30 to Dec.
7th. 1001. Low rate tickets on sale Dec.
S, 3, and 4, via the North-Western Line
City ticket office, 413 Nicollet avenue]
Minneapolis, 382 Robert St., St. Paul)
Minn.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
HARMONY AND PLUMS
Both Sought by North Dakotans Who
Conferred in St. Paul.
McKENZIE HAS A NICE PROBLEM
Tli♦>!•<■ Han Been Some Distrudan
AinoiiK' Hlh Kollowei-M Wlil.-li
He Seek* to Adjust.
More harmony among republican politi
cians on the Missouri elope was one of
the principal results sought in the con
ference of North Dakota republican work
ers at the Merchants' hotel in St. Paul
yesterday. National Committeeman
Alexander McKenzie had called to his
council table the men who have rallied
around his standard for years and through
cementing the Missouri slope counties
into one political unit have kept McKen
zie's political prestige in North Dakota
at par and enabled the slope to rule in
North Dakota political conventions. Con-
gressman Tom Marshall was iv the party,
but he took no part in the inner coun
cils. He was on his way to Washington
to attend the coming session of congress.
The rest were old-time friends of Mc-
Kenzie and men who have done good work
under his standard in past years.
j State Senator C. B. Little, M. H. Jewell,
i editor of the Bismarck Tribune and sec
retary of the state republican commit
tee; a. C. McGillivray, receiver of the
! Bismarck land office; ex-Mayor Patterson
:of Bismarck, and State Senator L.. A.
j Simpson of Dickinson, composed the party
. irom the slope. United States Marshal
j John Haggart of Fargo and Harry Oliver
of Lisbon; two stanch friends of McKen
zie, were also in the conference. Mr.
Haggart is one of the principal Cass
county supporters of B. F. Spalding of
Fargo for congress.
McKenzie and other slope politicians
are making preparations for the con
tests of next year. The Usk of uniting
i his quarreling forces is the work con-
I fronting the big manager. Mayor Patter
i son on one side and Secretary Jewell and
Senator Little on the other, have been
measuring strength in Burleigh, the home
county of McKenzie. This row has spread
to other western counties. McGillivray
and Simpson, who train together, have
taken up the cudgel aginst Patterson.
McKenzie's presence in the northwest has
had much to do with calming all ele
ments on the slope and during the past
| two months the situation has been get
| ting in shape for the waving of the olive
j branch. This was the object of the St.
Paul gathering. All conferees were there
to relate their troubles to the chief, with
Haggart and Oliver as an advisory board.
The conference was not intended to cover
! state convention matters beyond getting
I the slope in shape to present the usual
united front in the state convention. Jud
Lamoure was not in evidence.
A McKenzie Situation.
'McKenzie has an opportunity for some
clevr figuring in North Dakota political
contests next year. His main object is
to carry the senatorial election for some
candidate of his own selection. The two
men now in the race, Senator Hans
brough and State Senator C. B. Little, are
both earnest allies of the national com
mitteeman. It is believed that each is to
the race to stay and that McKenzie, in
order to pick the winner, must harmonize
any differences that may exist between
the supporters of Hansbrough and those
of Little. Hansbrough is busy lining up
the northern part of the state, while Lit
tle has been promised the support of
several western counties.
It was the general opinion that La
mour would be nominated for congress
and that the contest for the other place
on the congressional ticket would be be
tween Marshall and Spalding. The can
didacy of Judge Cochrane of Grand Porks
for the supreme judgeship was also dis
cussed and the belief expressed that if
he succeeded in getting the Grand Forks
county delgation, a deal would be made
between Lamoure, Spalding and Coch
rane, which would include, the three big
counties in the valley.
Senator Hansbrough is said to have a
desire to keep the senatorial contest out
of all state convention deals. But he is
anxious to keep the republican state or
ganization in the hands of his friends.
A LINE TO THE EAST
Black Hills People Almost Despair
of Getting It.
MOTORS OR AUTOS ACCEPTABLE
Until a Standard Gauge Road Is Con-
Ntructed, Hill* Trade Will
Uo to Denver.
Special to The Journal.
Rapid City, S. D., Nov. 26.—Black Hills
people are more than anxious to have
communication of a direct order estab
lished between this or some other city
and some point across the 'Missouri river.
Whether it will be a telephone, a gaso
lene motor line or a standard gauge rail
road remains to toe seen. The people have
taken a great deal of interest in the re
ports that a motor line will soon be
started between this city and Pierre, fol
lowing the old state road. An attempt
was made once before to get an automo
bile line across the reservation, tout for
some reason the effort failed. It ia» figured
that a regular motor line would catch
most of the Black Hills trade going to
Pierre and places in th» central part at
the state.
When the time comes the Black Hills
people will do all they can to get the
long distance telephone company recently
organized at »Sioux City, to complete its
line to the Black Hills. The dream of the
people of the western part of the state
has been for years to have a standard
gauge road across th^ reservation, but it
would seem that realization is as far away
to-day as it was twenty years ago. With
a motor line for the accommodation of
passengers to the state capital from this
city, and with the present efficient train
service between Black Hills points and
Denver by the Burlington route, the Black
Hills people will Ibe to a great extent
satisfied, for Denver and the surrounding
Colorado cities are already commencing
to do what it was thought a railroad
across the reservation would do for the
Hills. The great hulk of the business of
the Black Hills is bound to go to Denver
from now on.
Commencing Jan. 1, all of the large
machine companies of the west, of Mil
waukee, Chicago, St. Louis, Minneapolis
and of Kansas City, are to be redistricted,
making Denver their headquarters instead
of the other cities. This will mean that
the Black Hills people are going to order
their machinery directly from Denver, in
stead of Chicago and the eastern places.
The Burlington company has promised to
give a through freight service between
.Hills points and 'Denver, which will be
much shorter than from Omaha to Dead
wood. This will bring in Colorado prod
ucts almost entirely. Already Colorado
fruit has come to the Black Hills market
to a great extent.
NO UNION SERVICE
Dps MoineM' Sixty Churcbea \Vill
Give Thanks Separately.
Special to The Journal.
De 3 Molnes, lowa, Nov. 26. —Union
church services in Dcs Moines have been
practically abandoned. On Thanksgiving
day the congregations of the sixty church
es in the city will meet separately and
give thanks for the year's from
separate houses of worship. Not long ago,
iDr. J. E. Cathell of St. Paul's Episcopal
church issued a statement to the press
attacking the method of holding union
services. The ministerial association has
acknowledged the criticisms were just.
2f*^3wCl^H^Hflfll '^^^ k I ** 'iiM*t9w*'l 'ii''"y .# / 11 I 1 d ■ li^\tt I
JF^ nßbßf Htf An I l3&^s**vl -'* >P / A ••111 WJ 11\1 i^ *i.i* I 1 B W?sj
m^iSlSl^J*'^'^^?^ Si should be and a general understanding of the feet
;^^?*=^^S%^|:'.''- j*• that it should have a truly laxative and beneficial
J^^^^^o^^j V i[|) 1 effec! t and ** wholly free "from every objectionable
i: T^-%^o*.'^'- - nil ! quality, or substance, the large and growing de
"7(/ ■ i|m' ■&$&. : 'I { demand for
{ t *$SF • .;■%?' M I Syrup of Tig's
'1- • :ffl>^^li 'f-t'Halb'-i shows that it is destined to supplant the old-time
«••• Is^ x^;' l l-if'l v---- cathartics which were generally injurious and
1P& ' §P>t 3 is' - usually disagreeable as well. In Syrup of Figs one
\|v *|'■'■••*""^%%^C-'' * ■' *% finds a true laxative, simple and pleasant to the
"I \%: \h. %M \ % taste, gentle in its action and beneficial in effect.
%"! ?j£ $m) s if * V '^ 1° the process of manufacture figs are used as
«£ |^ <±<& ' i? i they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
I' * W ■' |; virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an
' ftjj, I % p ;jc" :^' excellent combination of plants known to be
$I &' II ::s' V -^' medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially,
ill! Is V; In order
yjji "* To Get Its Beneficial Effect
Mi
/ Buy the Genuine —Manufactured by the
G&a forKia Ttq Svrilp (F
*Sai\ Fr^T\ci3co,Cal.
Lo\ii©ville,Ky. ,- Mew York,MM
Tor aevic by s>M dru^iM** :„\ f rice fifty cer\ts per bottle.
MURDERED BYJjIS PARTNER
G. Frank NcLaug h lin of Patterson,
N. J., Killed in Wyoming.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 26.—A dispatch
has been received from Sheridan, Wyo.,
saying that G. Frank McLaughlin was
shot and instantly killed by Lew Hart
sough, his partner in a livery stable there,
after a quarrel concerning the manage
ment of the business. Hartsough is in
custody.
McLaughlin was superintendent of the
Nickel Mining & Milling company, which
is operating at. Clouds Peak, near Dayton,
Wyo. He was 48 years of age and leaves
a wife and two grown daughters, residents
of Patterson, N. J. The body will be
shipped to Patterson.
Aged Woman Hangs Herself.
Special to The Journal.
Coming, lowa, Not. 26.—Mrs. Churchill,
aged 75, committed suicide in this city by
hanging herself at the home of her daughter,
Mrs .1. J. Zeigler. 11l health was the cause.
Smallpox and Diphtheria.
Lake Preston, S. D., Nov. 26.—1t is reported
by traveling men that there are three cases"
of smallpox and several cases of diphtheria
at Bryant, and that the schools have been
closed. *
|Weakness^^^MpwonP 1
jlj jB IP^^ *rd one. Prepare for it. If your },
111 j?f|^^HiS*i|p^^ constitution i* good, preserve it. If it i« weak, 1 Kg
fel Mt^?'!C^'-€i&''**'iaili it up. If your Liver and Kidneys are sound, keep 1 *
Eh<lS *'"i&^iyw-sJf them bo. You'll need them in the daily struggle. If they arc BMj ■
weak, watch them every hour of the day. j^
BffillsE §S *^° succee(' in 'test troublesome times, you must hart a sound 1
' J|t W* I Liver aad safe Kidneys; otherwise your blood will be poisoned 1
B^^^^^^^^j and your nerves ruined. Diabetes must be unknown. Bright* I
VAt^PxiH Disease must be impossible. Your success would be threatened, I
P^TfP^l your '>et't'l shattered, so you need a safeguard against physical de- 1
§ § $jf& cay- You netd good rest at night—steady, quiet nerves during the I
jjfesfl ISIf Ml day. At the first siga *' weakness, be warned. 1
Ms^M McLean's Liver ! v 1
mMf) , and Kidney Balm 1
KBfflHsilll ' will bring speedy relief from pain and decay. And if you have njg- 1
ffe^^^si^^^^^ lected these organs most essential to your success, or if other remedies I
Bimsßfflffl& H nave failed, It will help you, aad restart the dormant organs back to safe I
l:''.i 6m *nd sure aotion. »
KjR M It will remove, as If by magic, the^lnll, heavy ache in your back, that 1
\jsjs $B hurts you when you stand, sit, walk, or lie down. A bottle at $1.00 will 1
V^x* *" - -'M : ■•" you ■ new« well bting. Buy it of your druggist. Made by I
The Dr. J. H. McLean Medicine Co. 1
***• Louifc, Mo. _^_-«.i^««b*P
.
The World's Greatest Nerve/ Tonic
Temptation Tonic
I; Makes Weak Men and Women Strong. A
1? very ;*- Wineglassful a Dose of Health and Vigor. r ?
Bf • ' : Many women suffer untold torture through nerve Xl
|§ debility, caused by disorders of the feminine organs, >M
&£«-. and drag along from day to day, getting worse K|
„^[ all the time. They know their needs. But natural H
I™i ' WHY WOMEN modesty makes them I
' s^'iSS WHY WGHEII shrink from exposing 111
i'ifff • eiieCClS 111 QM i-uai- themselves to the em
j^ ' ' ''" Sv sUrr£R IN SILtNQC barrassing questions ■
M&\& I'M i^i&& an(* examinations of iM I
illii if itjjfHl the family physician. In such cases as these a wo- H
1111 I IHHi man's future , happiness "or misery hangs on the I«
cjsijS F^Pl selection of a remedy. If she gets the wrong mcdi- 1^
EgjjjJjjjwuLllllJjW I cine her trouble goes on growing worse and her I|j
p* """"""""•jil hopes of finding relief become blighted. The f|§
' lliUl\PTA7V>i!lii chances are s*e will never make another effort to BB
Imp* Qfl find .lief as long as she lives. Experimenting with
||T t/jgfc. iHil medicine when you need prompt and positive relief, 9
jjl—- -—fJ 's dangerous. If your nerves are weak you need a B
latw^Btw'llll!3 remedy that will go directly to the cause and cure it II
P" ■fflSs*-=-Hl before you get beytmd the reach of medicine. WL
Kj I'l '-^^J |j Temptation Tonic makes weak women strong. It;. H
H I*5 >«»»«»«, M «n»>^«J restores a woman's lost nerve force; it causes her m
I 11 eyes to sparkle and her cheeks to glow with girlish Jm
111 •*•«!! l**R „s -11 health and youthful beauty. Her form rounds out I
IL ttmi __t^__"' Bg Ji and her step becomes sprightly, just as soon as 2T
IWli'iiiHUiiimaa Temptation Tonic begins to manifest its subtle in- M
H 11^1 ' wWm fluence. The remedy is not a temporary stimulant |lj
■ filSll IHi It effects gentle, permanent cures. feJ
I¥nlli 1 Temptation Tonic Is for sale everywhere. If your dealer does ®
H& K'lHaill lllSil 5?, tJt? ye '*• write us for ful' Inforniation and we will semi you Otk
MM »Bgii I ISI FREE, all charges prepaid, our illustrated booklet. Correspondence fPI
VTbmptation Tonic is for sale everywhere. If your by our does fil
I aSJJI, BTe '*• write us for full Information and we will send you
QH B FREE, all oharaes prepaid, our illustrated booklet. Correspondence ■
"'' l l:**^--^" auiwered and advice civen ia the «tricteit coufldonee by our med
wa^ ' /, ical staff free of charge. Bf
B? TEMPTATION TONIC CO.. 305 fortieth St.. Omaha. Neb. 10
* £*»&?€ ATARRH I
OF HEAD.THROAT.LUNGS.STOMACH. 1
KIDNEYS % BLADDER FEMALE ORGANS, §
aS POSITIVELY CURE I
PIMPLES
and all affections of the skin and j
restore to the complexion a healthy, roseate 3
clow, at your home.' Book and full in- ]
formation free. Call or write John H. 1
Woodbury O. 1., 163 Stats St., Chicago. j
p. BARBERS' SUPPLIES
" AND CUTLERY.
M tm Jß^ i Shear*. Robot* and CUppan
S2>y ground. - ■. -
J*M& R. H. HEBENER,
<52~2&i>> 20? HIOOLLET AVENUE.
1 s/JP^ARDr^^p^ 1
llJrliJLJ>iaAll3l
iMONGSIAHi
frllldllLl
I "Somebody 111
I Get Hurt! t>i
ll§ffigr n hurt, or someone 1*» 4^V
I ' \ ment, that should VjL $$
0 HOFF'S M
lyl German 11
I VVLBniment Hi
IV \\ wt"cure i I
■ %ji U| *11 such cues. It ft abort I Ljj
»-» JJ cut cure for pain or Any I I
X Id I name. It soothes the I H
1 bruised, It heals cuts. It 1 I
-B3 n^[ -vrards off colds, stops 188
Eft ta&SKI conghs.sndisaw«llknowa Itm
ra GHmm remedy (or rheumatism HB
E9 V ..<"? H and all forms of 1 nflamm*- 0 HN
VtJ ■ tlon. A bottle in the house £ ■
'Wi lSM^a •* as ?Pot/ a a doctor j£J^m
fcl! WB4 •» call. Perfectly •wUt«^£-/§SJ
K| ■H and clean—will not to&J^W' >B
clothins. H
|a «l»tß,6oo.»ndsco. I
11 GOODRICH * JENNINOS, ' H'"'
Ofli ito b d.yi. chargw.or »ny tntuug*.
JXw OammtMd m *" won, Irritation *,• ulo»r»-
Massif rsa *|^ n^ I&Suf^!iJ2f lt"
KSITHEEVMISQHEHIULOa, B^Mhy tt^SS^'
«BbkwNOttlllUi,o.|nHi or cent fa pitta wiyyy.
ft- 00!. 01 *b9ttl£Tp.7B.
3

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