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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 17, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-17/ed-1/seq-5/

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TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBEE 17, 1901.
DONALDSON'S GLASS BLOCK STORE.
'^BBk •■■■■■. . ; ..• - ■■■■ :. ' •-■ ■■■•■■•■■•-: ;.,•■■,.■■ •■• '.' :'. "'"■"■" ■" " '"■;. r ■ ■■■■;■ .- .■■■.■, ■ -v; ■ ■■ •■■ -..-■ ■■.■■.■ ■ .■■-.- ■ ..-.■■
■*" Store Open Every Might Until GhMstmas.~m
" __/ iLii.i,..L._i inMiiMmmraillllllllllM^ ' IHiiliiiiiiimiiiMMWiiiMiwiiiiiwM mini mini "'""" ' '": ''" " ' '' ' ''" '"; ''" " '' ' ■ ': ' ":
Do Your Extraordinary Price Cutting in Every Department on a Wonderful
Christmas Specially Selected Item, Good Only for Displays
Sh°°"iF TuesdayEveningS6o'clock^Closing
c U , A ■. . .« . ■ :':'-;.■'•■^ ■■■:-v'..-;■■■■._;■■-■■^^■■■■'■ r ,- tlise Suita-
Morning We make these prices as an inducement for Evening Buy- hie for "
or Evening in £' an( to relieve, if possible, the afternoon overcrowding. Christmas
Hours. Store Illuminated. A Real Live Santa Glaus for the Children. Presents.
Dressing Sacqnes Games. L%u I Slumber Robes. I Silks. Boys' Hose. millinery. 40c Aprons, 25c. Onion Suits.
Second Floor. Same of India, an Orient- Third Floor. Aftpr an pnormnns silk « «o . -^ Tuesday Evenine. '-'■
Women's Eiderdown Dres- al game for two, thr.. and Italian Silk Slumber Reason's busLeTwe have PP^IIP^ Special cut p^ice sale of Im- Maids' White Lawn For Boys or Girls
sing baoque, crochet edge four players, same as par- oilK Oiumucr season s business, we nave Boys' Home Knit, heavy.black ported Fancy Feather Boas, Apron made with bib *1 25 ' natural wool
aroundentiresacquermade chesi; game of Round the Robes, 52 in Wide left hundreds of remnants wool hose, f«| H for Christmas Gifts; $6.50 Aron ' mafle ™ did *I.^> ..natural WOOI
with a rolling collar and World with Nellie Bly; and 73 in long" in of all classes of silks. spedaUor ZP |S| f* quality. Will go for only,ea., and ruffle over shoulder; plated Munsing
ribbon bow; made in popu- regular 45c games, Choice f^llrHif -^' To clear our stock before this sale.... 808 *Si£? %W ■ fa&% H9E! made with a deep hem Union Suits With
""■s9c — ■"" 2Sr £? nt 98c arrSSsS ?r.£rs.te !bo-75 s,^2r c s^7Q r
Tues.ere'g^^Pl^r special... ffig V V Colors at Remnant Price. priclasked^ 1 °U 6te This price is for this sale only special at fc Wl^ this sale.. §VV
Opera Glasses. Cracker Jars, Slippers. Hai"""rol"«f Linens. Hen's Night Shirts Col. Dress Goods. Flannel Dept. Storm Collars.
Optical Department, Annex. r\U' .r* Anne 7 * Linen Department, Ann x. ■- Second Floor
A handsome Pearl hlna Cracker Jars, Gentlem . n , B v , . ~ Oar regular »1.50 quality of Heavy Domet Flan- Great bargain— SO pieces, 5000 yards, extra heavy Hot of double Storm Collars
Opera Glass, nickel L^foffmSorted -toSde^Bllp^ St^^^-aKj 1 nel Night Shirts for "- hop B ackin ; plain quality Flannelettes> of^ec^eai, trimmed with
triVr.^;^^ -i Oration, imported to alligator and patent quar- chiefs, extr ß special, Jf| 1 ". j Venetian and Prunella stripes, plaids and plain ulat-price $4.00. Special
trimming special, da for 75c, Tues- ters Our regular 10° S ird--i-si"--i:t f " men; Warm and com- cloth; regular price $1.25 Kr ay rai^ed . cut special '""'*
$2.68 fe. 39c Si^69c =111 a^4Bo|Sa9sc S^6jc $2.98
3-t extra special, yd *^ Sale.... *sm? >«sr only, yard yard \|^|r 2 onSa Sd Va*^
"------—-————-—-—-«-——— '■ m I . n in m«i I I I I I inn ii i MM _i. VM w M -mmm-mmmmmm.—mmmmmmm~Mmmmmmmmmmmmmm. '
Handkerchiefs. Boys' Clothing Jewelry Dept. Perfumes. I Art Department. Leather Goods. Books. U. S. Postofftce
Main Aisle. Second Floor. A/r' \/i.u> A 4.*i- r\ + Special for Tuesday Night. c■ : ... „, ■■■■■■■■■. ■ ■ '.. .. The Cup Races, by A. L,
600 dozen Ladies' Hand- Boys' Knee Pants, 3to 17 Men! or Youths At the Drug Dept. . ■ hani-made SpedaHor Tuesday Night shafef; published 'by Ruß ! „, R ram
kerchiefs scolloped and yrß> ' m bluQ cheviots, NlckclWatchcs,Wlth . _ Pelican^l)^3 B "zes 6,6 Ladies genuine sole leath- sell, size 21x15 inches, with OrailCll -
-.v—ZIT-J aed and stripes, checks and plaids, secondhand, Amer- Tn P le Extract Per- , .i_. v ' - o ij "for er Music Rolls that have 18 full page Illustrations of
SS&tifc W^S'taotoWTfa- ican movement, war- fumes, all odors- 25c eat & TTesda" been sold for 65c all along. S^S^SSS SR SSi ON OUR BALOONY
a Jew ail linen €S and 85>C lines ' Tuesday ranted f% »■ jflik special UeS" »■ gm^ night IH CH i» Spacial .MA published to g^ Offers every convenience
ssikßc r- :.49c eBBo gi en^Bc S 18c «:98c 3=1:::;
6to 9 o'clock, each 6p,m.... .*fr^PC y car # # %*? per OZ ...... eaC ••••"' ■■"". night, ea...«™ W^ eveSn^f or patrons. / ■
DISTRICTS IN IOWA
Legislature Expected to Move for a
Change.
SOLONS NOT WITHOUT AMBITIONS
Conjjres Rearrangement which
May Give Some of Them an
Oiiprotanity.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, lowa, Dec. —That lowa's
congressional districts will be reorganized
by the legislature the coming winter is
not now seriously doubted by those best
acquainted with the course of political
affairs in the stae. That the new arrange
ment of districts will decidedly change
the aspect of political conditions is con
ceded. . . .
lowa has eleven congressmen since the
census of 1880. It did not get an in
crease by 'the census and reapportionment
of last year, so there is no absolute ne
cessity for redistricting. But the demand
conies from all parts of the state because
of the inequalities between the larger and
smaller districts i n population. If the
2,231,853 people whom the 1900 census
found in lowa were equally distributed
among the districts each would contain
202.896. But in fact there is a difference of
95,000 between the smallest district, the
first, -with 164,855, and the largest, the
tenth, with 259,347. The redistricting
■would have no obstacle were it not certain
to embarrass some of the congressmen by
Opeß C laaalia P P** ™—ur
II ... to save the
Until JEWELERS, consumer
Christmas. 518-520 1 COLLET AYE. percent.
Diamonds and Watches
We are particularly strong in both these lines and show an
assortment, quality and price, to suit the most
careful buyer.
DIAMONDS WATCHES
See our Ladles' Diamond /***% g" See our 25-year guaran- 4* + * £%*%
Tiffany King for S2S teed Ladies' O size El- JK« if _ £§§£
915, 92 and... ... *pmm** gin and Wai ham watcti H" "am +***
cco lc n hee S Dlftmond «1?I5 ChU^e«cl!2 S .aSS^ en4 enlee^
Pearl BgjfJ^^ 9*a $}£™^9j : *o.<sl3moo
See oar l-Karat Diamond g* 4f%g% See our i4k solid Gold jfh «-• I-*%
Ring, Stud or Brooch, 9'OU Ladies' Hampden $17.50
SeeourK-karat each Dia- <*£%£% See our handsome line solid Gold Swiss
mond Ear Drops or Screws, § UEM Lever Chatelaine Watches. Art Nowveau
for Pin to match and diamond &*4ll^a%
See our Gent's Diamond Gypsy Bin*, net. perfect dreams. 975, Jfcf Jiff
two diamonds and £fr 4*% fflfifl HOOto :...^r mm"
fancy ceutre stone, jfc m£ m SmUM See our elegant line of gents' gun metal.
at ' — hand wrou Silver Watche A*o%*%
See our Beautiful assortment Diamond fancy dial, $lO.QO, 913. 00 3b2£88
Scarf Pins, all new and £§*£%(?& ana •"• ■*qr ******
unique styles, vt&JSm&jf See the 12 size 20 year 48% a* »#|
98, 91. 80, $1O vfFtam** guaraneteed thin model SmMmOU
See the handsomest variety Ladies' Combi- Elgin & Waltham Watch, v*"**^*^
nation Rings, diamond and pearl, diamond See the 14 solid gold 12 size line, with high
and ruby, diamond and sapphire, diamond grade adjustable ■ Elgin and 4*-9
and opal, diamond and tur- /ft/^A^ Waltham movements, $35, 26 £ Jj&
quolse, 935, 950, 915 $308 fe^^Oyear guaranteed filled^- gs
bright Rose and Homau finish; Af (/ See the flue line Howard Watches, open and
up from 93, 94, SB and...... "^ hunting. 14k solid ! gold, containing the nn-
Dlamond Match Safes, Cigar Cutters. Key est movement America ever *&**s£**/*%
Rings, Lorgnettes, and hundreds of suitable, produced, just the thing for 3m IHIf
yet moderate priced, Christmas Gifts. presentation, $BO and...... mtr m ***"
putting them into strange districts, with
counties and conditions with which they
are unfamiliar.
In rearranging the districts, the ques
tion of making them all republican is not j
so difficult. But that of keeping every
member of the present congressional dele
gation in a district in which he will have I
a fair chance of re-election is different.
What is more, the legislature need not be
expected to manifest supreme anxiety
on this point. There are several leaders
in the legislature who want to go to con
gress, and whi will be glad to assist in fix
ing up districts for their own purposes.
The Influence of the congressional delega
tion with the legislature has waned in re
cent years. Some of the strongest men
on the congressional delegation have been
retired and succeeded by weaker ones.
The Cummins movement, was, broadly
speaking, the movement of the indepen
dent element in the legislature against the
domination of Washington influences. The
legislature won the day.
The next legislature will be the most in
dependent one in many years. It will
contain several aspirants for congres
sional honors; and it is likely to do much
as it pleases.
Pickett Would Go to ('on«rfm.
In some of the districts, indeed, the de
mand for redistricting is so strong that
even the congressmen favor it, because
they fear their chance of renomination
will not be so good unless changes are
made. Thus, Speaker Henderson is un
dertood to favor reorganizing the third.
The west end of the district wants to
break away. It has chafed for a long
time under the Dubuque domination; con
gressional aspirants have developed who
realize that their only chance is in making
a new district.
An illustration, typical of many situa
tions in the state, will suffice. Charley
Pickett of Waterloo wants to go to con-
gress, but lie is in Henderson's district.
If Black Hawk, in which Waterloo is,
could be transferred to another district,
Pickett would have a chance. So it Is
proposed to change it into the fifth, as a
j feature in a scheme that will leave a com
pletely reorganized fifth, putting Cousins,
now representing the fifth, over into the
second, and leaving Rumple, now repre
senting the second, in the new fifth. As
Rumple is not expected to ask more than
two terms, this would leave a good chance
for aspirants.
In the present first district there is al
ready a fight on hand for the nomination
next year to succeed Thomas Hodge of
Burlington. There is a strong redistrict
ing sentiment, and it is said Mr. Hodge is
not averse to the plan. In the sixth, Con
gressman Lacey is quoted as wanting a
new deal, because he thinks it would help
him. He also has a fight on hand. N.
E. Kendell of Albla wants to go to con
gress in the sixth. He is now a member
of the legislature, and because of his am
bitions would favor redistricting.
In Other Districts.
The seventh, in turn, is lining up for a
fight. Prouty of Dcs Moines wants to
succeed Hull, also of Dcs Moines. It is
proposed to add Greene and Boone to the
seventh and cut off Marion. This would
add to the chance of defeating Hull, and
the legislature is not especially friendly to
Hull. Prouty, however, would object to
leaving out Marion, where he formerly
lived, and in -which he is certain of a dele
gation.
In the fourth district, again, there are
aspirants who, desiring to succeed Haugen
in congress, are strong in the legislature
and will try to steer the rearrangement to
their own advantage. In the eleventh,
Senator Hubbard of Sioux City is a con
dldate for congress, and he would like
to see the counties of Dickinson, Clay and
Sac sliced off. as he proposed, for they are
all likely to be Thomas counties. To cut
them off would greatly improve Hubbard's
chances of the nomination next year. And
Hubbard is one of the influential members
of the upper house of the legislature.
Such cases might be multiplied in
definitely, to Indicate the local influences
and ambitions which, working through the
legislature, will, help to press for re
districting. In view of all these condi
tions, it is confidently predicted by poli
ticians that the state will be redistrlcted
this winter. It will be a long and difficult
task, and there will of course be strong
opposition. But- the demand of plain jus
tice for an equalization of population, to
gether with these other considerations,
will be a hard combination to override.
Members of the legislature who have re
cently been interviewed on the subject (
have expressed a strong preponderance j
of opinion in favor of redistricting. .
Plan Proposed.
Assuming, then, that the state is to be
redistricted; that every congressman now
serving is to be left with a district; that
the legislative influences will in some
cases favor such rearrangement as will
help outside aspirants; that the districts
must be equitable in population, and must
bear a general resemblance, so far as pos
sible, to their present geographical out
line; the following plan of redistricting
has been prepared. It is based on numer
ous suggestions from legislators, poli
ticians and representatives of congres
sional influence. In the first column of
the table is the present arrangement of
districts, with population of counties and
districts; the second column gives the
proposed arrangement, with population:
PRESENT. PROPOSED.
First District— - First District-
Lee 39,719 Lee 39,719
Washington 20,718 Washington ... 20,718
Henry 20,022 Henry 20,022
Van Buren 17,354 Van Buren 17,354
Dcs Moines ... 35,988 Dcs Moines 36.988
Jefferson 17,437 Jefferson 17,437
Louisa 13,516 Wapello 35,426
Davis 15,620
Total 164,854
Total 202,285
Second District— Second District-
Scott 51,558 Scott 51,558
Muscatine 28,242 Muscatine 28,242
Clinton 43,832 Clinton 43,832
Jackson 23,615 Jackson 23,615
lowa 19,544 Jones 21,954
Johnson 24,817 Cedar 19,371
Louisa 13,516
Total 191,608 |
Total 202,285
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PRESENT PROPOSED.
Third District— Third District—
Dubuque 66,403 Dubuque 56,403
Delaware 19,185 Clayton 27,750
Buchanan 21.427 Fayette 29,845
Black Hawk ... 32,399 Bremer 1ti,305
Bremer 16,305 Chickasaw 17,037
Butler 17,965 Winneshiek 23,731
Franklin 14,996 Allamakee 18,711
Hardin 22,794
Wright 18,227 Total 208,909
Total 219,701
Fourth District— Fourth District— '
Allamakee i 5,711 Hardin 22,794
Clayton 27,750 Hamilton 19,514
Fayette 29,845 Wright 18,227
Winneshiek 23,731 Hancock 13,752
Chickasaw 17,037 Winnebago 12,725
Howard 14,512 Howard 14,512
Mitchell 14,916 Mitchell 14,916
Cerro Gordo ... 20,^?2 Cerro Gordo ... 20,672
Worth 10,887 Worth 10,887
Floyd 17,754 Floyd 17,754
Franklin 14,996
Total 195,825 Butler 17,95*
Total 197,704
Fifth District— Fifth District—/
Benton 25,177 Benton 25,177
Linn 55,392 Linn 55,392
Jones 21,954 Black Hawk ... 32,399 !
Tama 24,585 Buchanan 21,427
Marshall 29,991 lowa 19,544
Grundy 13,757 Grundy 13,757
Cedar 19,371 Johnson ". 24,817
Total >>190,227 Total 192,513
Sixth District— Sixth District-
Jasper 26,976 Jasper 26,976
Poweshlek 19,41-t Poweshiek 19,414
Mahaska 34,273 Mahaska 34,273
Monroe , 17,985 Monroe 17,983
Keokuk 24,979 Keokuk 24,979
Wiipello 35,426 Marshall 29,991
Davis 15,620Tama : 24,585
Marion 24,159
Total 174,673
Total 203,362
Seventh District— Seventh District-
Story 23,159 Story 23,159
I Dallas 23,058 Dallas 23,058
Polk 82,621 Polk 82,624
Madison 17,710 Madison 17,710
Warren 23,076 Warren 23,706
Marion 24,159 Boone 28,200
Greene 17,820
Total 193,786
Total 212,927
Eighth District— Eighth District-
Fremont 18,546 No change is made
Page 24,187 in this district as pro-
Taylor 18,784 posed.
Adams 13,601
Union 19,938
Ringgold 15,325
Clarke 12,440
Decatur 18,115
Lucas 16,126
Wayne 17,491
Appanoose 25,927
Total 200,179
Ninth District— Ninth District-
Harrison 25,597 No change is made 1
I Shelby 17,932 posed.
I Audubon 13,626
Guthrie 18,729
Adair 16,192
Cass 21,274
Pottawattomie.. 54,336
Mills 16,764
Montgomery ... 17,803
Total 202,253
Tenth District— 'Tenth District—
Emmett 9,936 Emmett 9,936
Kossuth 22,720 Kossuth 22,720
Palo Alto 14,354 Palo Alto ...... 14,354 i
Pocahontas .... 15,339 Pocahontas 15,339 I
Humboldt 12,667 Humboldt 12,667
Webster 31,757 Webster 31,757
Calhoun 18,509 Calhouu 38509
Carroll 20,319 Carroll 20,319
Crawford 21,685 Crawford 21,685
Winnebago 12,725 Dickinson 7,995
Hancock 13,752 Clay 13,401
Hamilton 19,514 Sac 17,639
Boone 28,200
Greene 17,820 Total 206,381
Total 259,347
Eleventh District— Eleventh District—
Lyon 13,165 Lyon 13,165
Osceola. 8,725 Osceola 8,725
Sioux 23,337 Sioux 23,337
O'Brien 16,985 O'Brien 16,985
Plymouth 22,200 Plymouth 22,200
Cherokee 16,500 Cherokee 16,500
Woodbury 54,610 Woodbury 64,610
Monona 17,980 Monona 17,980
Dickinson .. 7,995
Clay 13,401 Total 202,864
Sac 17,639
Total 241,720
From the consideration that has been
given the question of redistrlcting thus
far, it is believed the arrangement of dis
tricts as suggested is likely to be very
I close to that which will be adopted, if
changes are finally made.
IN A NUTSHELL
Winnipeg—A Brandon dispatch announces
the death of C. A. Holmes, the elevator own
er, who was Injured by an explosion of gaso
lene at Hargravt* on Saturday.
Chicago—Relatives of Mrs. McKinley have
little hope of her living long, acording to a
statement made by Lieutenant James McKin
ley, U. S. A., a nephew of the late president.
Peoria, 111.—Nineteen independent distiller
ies are preparing for a campaign against the
Distilling Company of the whisky
trust. Eighteen of these distilleries are al
ready in operation. «♦«
New York —For the past few weeks prob
ably four-fifths of the potatoes reaching New
York city have come from Europe. Not for
eight years had this country bought potatoes
abroad in any great quantities.
Springfield, Ohio—The engagement of Rich
mond P. Hobson to Miss Eleanor Ludlow was
announced to-day. Miss Ludlow is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ludlow,
and is a niece of Former Governor Bushnell.
The wedding will take place in February.
St. Johns, N. F. —Signor Marconi has been
served with legal documents from the so
licitors of the Anglo-American Telegraph
company, notifying him that the company
possesses an exclusive monopoly of the tele
! graph business within Newfoundland and its
dependencies, and demanding that he cease
his experiments and remove his apparatus.
Athens, Ga.—Leila Lambert, an 8-year-old
child, was burned to death In her home by au
unknown young negro boy, during the ab
sence of her parents. The boy was peddling
and asked that he could warm by a fire in
the Lambert house. As he started to leave,
he placed a burning paper under the dress
of the little girl and escaped from the house.
Philadelphia—Advices from all sections of
the eastern half of Pennsylvania are that the
waters covering the flooded districts are re
ceding and that telegraphic communication is
being slowly made. Dozens of coal mines are
flooded along with hundreds of industrial
concerns 'ocated along waterways, thus throw
ing idle thousands of men. It is estimated
more than 40,000 persons have been rendered
idle.
New York—Park Benjamin, president of the
naval arch commission., which has charge of
the proposed naval arch and water gate at
the Battery, in this city, announces that the
project has been temporarily given up. The
arch and gate was to have cost $1,300,000 and
$500,000 had been pledged. "We are of the
opinion that the outcome of the Schley trial,"
said Mr. Benjamin, "reveals so much dia
sention even in the highest ranks of the navy,
and is bound to open so many other matters
for argument and dispute, that it would be
altogether inexpedient at the present time
to do anything further in the matter."
WASHINGTON
President Roosevelt is adopting the plan
of securing Information from democratic sen
ators and representatives relative to appli
cants for office in the south.
Senator Thomas C. Pla/tt of New York says
he has decided to bring a Jibel suit against
William Allen White of Emporia, Kan., and
McClure's Magazine, on account of an article
published in the current number.
Having seriously concluded that the auto
mobile may be substituted for the horse in
military operations, Great Britain has an
nounced a competition and list of prizes
varying from $5,000 down to $500 for machines
adapted, to the uses of war.
The committee designated by the repre
sentatives of the two houses of congress ap
pointed to invite Secretary Hay to deliver
an address in honor of the memory of the
! late President McKinley called upon the sco-
I retary and secured his consent to perform
this service.
As a result of the negotiations that have
been in progress between Secretary Hay and
Mr. Brun, the Danish minister, the last obsta
cles to the preparation of the treaty of ces
sion whereby the United States will become
possessed of the Danish West Indian, islands,
have been removed.
It is expected Senator Nelson will be hon
ored with a place on the judiciary committee
where he will be in better position' to take a
part in the work soon to be before the com
mittee for amending the federal bankruptcy
law. Senator Clapp will probably go on the
Indian and agricultural committees.
In the senate Senator Clapp of Minnesota
called up his resolution providing that fur
ther discussion of the pending Hay-Paunce
fote treaty should be had in open session.
He said that the country regarded the execu
tive sessions of the senate as a farce and he
did not think there was any occasion under
ordinary conditions for secret sessions of the
senate. The resolution was referred to the
committee on rules.
Herbert Spencer 10c cigars for Christ
mas at Hall's Boston block cigar store.
A large and fresh line of Lowney's
Christmas Candles at the Eureka Drug
.Store, 1718 4th ay S.
CABLE^ FLASHES
Colon, Colombia—A steamer brings news
that government force-s carried the entrench
ments and drove the liberals out of the town
of Nombro de Dlos.
Santiago de Chile—A report has been re
ceived here of another alleged invasion of
southern Chile by Argentine troops. Should
this be true, it will create new difficulties
between the two countries.
Rome—The pope said to a correspondent:
"You see that it is not all over with me. I
work six or eight hours a day, and my work
is not easy, for It embraces the whole church.
Please say that I am not yet dead."
Vienna —Information has been received here
from Constantinople that M. Constans, the
French minister there, has-again threatened
to break off diplomatic relations with tho
porte. The suspicious movements of Turkish
troops in Tripoli near the frontier of Tunis ia
said to be the eaiise of the complications.
MINNESOTA
LANGDON—Mrs. Arthur A. Kimball, for
merly Miss Anna Moran and for many years
a resident of this place, died in Chicago.
WELLS—A wealthy farmer named Stehl
macher committed suicide by hanging. He
feared he was going to lose his money at the
hands of relatives.
DULUTH—Charles Rooney, a brakeman on
the Nebagamon, Hawthorn & Superior log
ging road, in Wisconsin, was killed while set
ting brakes on a train. *
WINONA—A. A. Ryen, who was held in the
county jail on the charge of larceny and
finally' released, was arrested again on the
charge of securing money and goods under
false pretenses.
HASTINGS—The case of G. F. Bowers, of
of St. Paul, vs. Thomas Murnane, of Vermll
lion, and Edward Moore, of Rosemount, was
dismissed upon motion of defendant's coun
sel. The action waa to recover for personal
injury in the sum of $10,000.—Rev. B. B.
Sather, of Portland, Me., officiated at the
funeral of the late Charles Ramberg, held
from the Swedish Mission church yesterday.
Just received, another barrel of that
virgin Olive Oil, which I am selling at
$3.50 per gallon, 90 cents per quart, 50
cents per pint. Remember, it is the same
as my other drugs, "the best." Dr. J. w.
Harrah, proprietor of the Eureka Drug
Store, 1718 4th Ay S.
Minneapolis. ijfl wSE&BSi*' ' ' ASS/
j;.5 to J725 /ffl m\d3fr "Ws/Ml//&& B7 /^Sd\ ii^j)
5/. /few. v^S Mflß trapfibvfl Wbs&Stiß^f&B
Seventh an' /^St|ißßß||HyS!^ xsJi^ggP^^vßy^S^Sg^^Sßgft
Robert Sts- i^uffi' * ' SSKr J£iUJ!^^B^Si^SN^3SESBSttSSSSJSSSSSS3SSBSI^PSfEi3S^S^^&jr '
*i»' r. ■' ..■■■■. . ■■,
y '''V, . ■■■-„•
Gordon Comfort Caps.
Patented Because Full of Merit and Features That Excell AH Other Caps
We are keeping Gordon Factory humming and selling
Gordon Gaps as fast as the Gordons can produce them.
Gordon Caps with fur-lined bands, $1.50.
Gordon Caps with double cloth bands, 98c.
They fit the head like a glove .... Gordon Caps are an
ideal, satisfactory cap or we wo aid not sell them.
WISCONSIN
AMHERST—Alexander Kirk, delirious from
smallpox, escaped into the woods aud waa
frozen to death.
LA CROSSE—M. G. Vought, an electrician,
was terribly burned about the face and eyes.
Both eyes were so severely burned that his
sight is probably destroyed.
HUDSjON—Nicholas Hoofengartner and
Michael Dean pleaded guilty to the charge of
running blind pigs in the village of Ham
mond and each was fined $50 and costs.
MILWAUKEE—Reports from various parts
of Wisconsin tell of an increasing number of
timber wolves in the more unsettled district^.
Even as far south as Baraboo there were
three huge brutes shot in a barnyard in day
light.
WEST SUPERIOR—Fire in the Broadway
restaurant damaged the building to the ex
tent of about $501).—The reported consolida
tion of the Land and River Improvement
company and the Consolidated company ia
denied by the two companies.
SOimM)AKOTA
SIOUX FALLS—At 9 o'clock last night th«
thermometer registered zero and the tempera
ture was falling. A strong northwest wind
was blowing.
MILLER—Mrs. Myrtle Phinney, a mail
driver, who nas a route nortirof the city, was
seriously burned. While she was alone and
ten miles from the city a lantern she hel4
between her feet exploded, setting her clothes
on fire. ™
IOWA
DES MOlNES—William Maupin is on trial
charged wuh the attempted murder of Post
master C. E. Johnson of Marquisville.
OTTUMWA—George D. Dubose, until re
cently confidential bookkeeper of the lowa «md
Illinois Coal company, is accused of embezzl
ing $1,700 from the company.
DUBUQUE— Bishop Linehan, who died at
Marshalltown was reared in Dubuque and
served as an altar boy in the Cathedral under
Archbishop Hennessey. He waa burled
here thic morning.—Walter Ames, former
manager of the Mutual Building and Loan
association, convicted of embezzling funds,
was sentenced to one year and nine mouths.
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