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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 24, 1902, Image 13

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Engineer at Spring Valley Miraculously
Escapes Death.
SPRING VALLEY, MINN.The fifty
horse power engine at the flax fiber mills
blew up this morning at 6 o'clock.
Engineer Jerome Stevens was buried
in the ruins, but miraculously escaped
death.
He had just started a fire when the ex
plosion occurred.
It is supposed some explosive had been
placed in the boiler.
Charles Ellenwood, who was injured by
coming in contact with a telephone line,
has entered * a suit for $20,000 damages
against the People's Telephone company.
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.The town of
Girard made a record at the recent prim
ary election, only two votes being cast
there, while the number registered was
sixty-six. The compensation of the
judges and clerks was $20, and the cost
of transporting ballots was $13.50. This,
with the printing, would bring the total
up to about $35, or $17.50 a vote. The
total vote of this county was about 1,800,
while the number registered is 9,335.
George B. Wright has entered the naval
academy at Annapolis, the appointment
being made on recommendation of Senator
Clapp.Andrew Peterson was knocked
down and trampled by a bull. His shoul
der blade was broken and one rib fract
ured.The Northwestern college will open
Oct. 1, with the following corps of in
structors: A. C. Youngdal, instructor hi
English, German and civics Anton, Quel
lo, mathematics and science E. Floreen,
Swedish and Latin A. C. Holmquist, com
mercial branches Miss Mart ha L. Ander
son, music Rev. T. Tjornhom, Norwegian
and religion.The rainstorms have passed
over Otter Tail county entirely and every
thing is becoming very dry. Farmers
complain that plowing is almost impos
sible, as the ground is too hard.
BRAINERD, MINN.The fair of the
Crow Wing Agricultural Society opened
to-day at the Swartz Driving Park. On
Thursday an interesting feature will be a
lecture by Mr. Green of the state horti
cultural society. The city schools will
have a fine exhibit from the drawing de
partme nt and will be closed on Friday
afternoon.Walter Deering has arrived in
the city to take the local manageme nt
of the Brainerd Operahouse. Later on
there will be other changes. Bookings go
to indicate the importance of Brainerd in
the circuit of good theater towns on the
Northern Pacific.
MANKATO, MINN.Congressman Mc
Cleary has named the following committee
for the second district: C. L. Benedict,
chairman. Blue Earth county Charles Sil
verson, Brown T. C. Collins, Cottonwood
Dr. L. G. Beebe, Faribault Clark Prescott
Bissett, Jackson E. C. Stowe, Martin
Burt I. Weld, Murray C. M. Crandall, No
bles William W. Robey, Pipestone John
Kelley, Rock George S. Hage, Watonwa n.
HASTINGS, MINN.Peter Kuhn of
Prescott is receiving medical treatment
at the Hastings hospital and is reported
very ill.Rev. John Fremling left yester
day upon a trip to Rock Island, 111.''Rev.
and Mrs. Jabez Blackhurst and Miss Kit
tie Blackhurst of this city, and Rev. and
Mrs. E. R. Lathrop of Becker left yester
day to attend the Methodist conference at
Rochester.
PARK RAPIDS, MINN.John Paulson
was run over by a west-bound passenger
Ave miles south of Rosby yesterday after
noon. H e was intoxicated and lying on
the track just around a sharp curve. H e
was returning from Dakota to his home
in the town of Farden. He left a wife
and seven children.
PARK RAPIDS, MINN.The Central
Minnesota Telephone company has cofrn
menced a complete renovation of the Park
Rapids exchange. The right of way has
been secured along the Great Northern
railway and the long distance lines will
be run parallel with the railroad instead
of the wagon road.
DULUTH, MINN.Charles E. L. Hen
derson, convicted of the murder of Ida
McCormick, "was baptized by his uncle,
Rev. E. L. Henderson.The St. Louis
county fair opened yesterday under favor
able conditions. It promises to eclipse all
others in point of attendance and exhibits.
TRACY, MINN.An unidentified man
hanged himself In the city jail with a
string made from the covering to his cot.
H e was about 20 years of age. He ap
peared to be in a demented condition and
was being taken care of by the police
pending an examination.
NEW ULM, MINN.The north-bound
freight train on the Minneapolis & St.
Louis road collided with an empty freight
car and the engine was thrown from the
track. The fireman and engineer jumped
and saved their lives. They rolled down
an enbankment forty feet high.
SLAYTON, MINN.At a conference of
democrats Walter Sweetman of Currie
was indorsed as a candidate by petition
for representative' against George Wilson
of Worthlngton. Frank Reany was put up
for county auditor by petition.
MORRIS,.MINN.Johnny, the youngest
eon of Mr. and Mrs. August Danziesen,
was seriously injured yesterday after
noon by being kicked in the head by one
of a young span of horses which he was
driving to a potato plow.
AITKIN, MINN.Pfremmer & Halstead
have sold the Aitkin Age to Charles H.
Warner.The Aitkin county fair will be
held Sept. 26 and 27. A talk on agricul
ture Saturday afternoon by J. Adam Bede
will be the feature. '
DODGE CENTE R, MINN.Special
Agent R. H. Bloodgood established two
additional rural mail routes, one north
west up Claremont street, and the other
southeast to Canis.teo and Ashland.
ALBERT LEA, MINN.The Commercial
club will assist the three women's clubs in
arranging for the meeting of the state
federation to be held here Oct. 14, 15 and
16, next. Plans are being arranged for a
reception the first day, and a ride about
the city and lakes will be. a feature of the
second day.The prospect is jthere will
Pure, Pole and Sparkling. Bottled
Only at the Brewery in St. Louis.
iHa^.V. , . : . . \ fe. ,:,.^ . .......'.... .._ ^^^
Order from
C. S. Brackett Company
^f^^"!
TO-DAYS TELEGRAPHIC NEWS OF THE NORTHWEST.
MINNESOTA
BOILER BLEW UP.
WINONA, MINN.At a meeting of the
High School Athletic association the resig
nation of Paul East ey as manager c(f the
football team was accepted and Jay Mar
kle was elected as his successor. Roscoe
Maybury has been chosen manager and
Stanley Vance captain of the second high
school football team. Arrangements are
being made for a game with the tenth
ward team of La Crosse. Both the high
and normal football teams are practicing
regularly. The first game will be played
here next Saturday afternoon between the
normal team and the high school team of
L a Crosse.
Kr&A&il'*$v
- A
- v ', WEDNESDAY EVENING*" '
be some independent candidates in Free
born county this fall and senator and
sheriff are the places most talked about.
Former Senator H. C. Nelson, who has
been a leading populist, is the latest man
to be- suggested and some pressure is
being brought to bear upon him to enter
the race. The prohibitionists have picked
a candidate for sheriff and one for one
of the places on the legislative ticket.
Albert Lea has no place for theatrical en
tertainments as the old opera-house has
been dismantled and the new Broadway
theater is only started. The new house is
expected to be ready about Thanksgiving.
- ., '-.v,--, - .H'
NORTH DAKOTA
FLAX WILT DISEASES
Professor Bolley Will Extend His Investi
gations In North Dakota.
FARGO, N. D.Professor H. L Bolley
of the North Dakota Agricultural college
has been so thoroughly sustained in his
theory concerning flax wilt diseases that
the farmers and grain men are urging him
to prosecute his investigations still far
ther. He has issued a bulletin to the
farmers in which he asKs a lot of per
tinent questions regarding the conditions
under which flax was raised, as to the
number of flax crops, seed treatment, new
or old land, kind of seed, how secured, re
sults and remarks^ He will summarize
his information ariw hopes to be able to
benefit further the farmers of the.state
before it is time to put in another crop.
All those who treated the flax_seed as he
advised last spring and seeded on land
that had not been in flax for a year or
two, report from fair to good results.
Some farmers who took the precautions
he insisted upon have good crops, while
their neighbors are getting less than half
as much.
The remaining school lands in Cass
county were leased yesterday afternoon"
by the county auditor at higher figures
than have ever been received before.
Bidding was very active and the cash
leases amounted to $6,444. No school
lands are to be sold here this year, as
the land board is disposing of holdings
in the central part of the state.
Fargo college opened to-day with a
larger attendance than at any former
opening session. Field Secretary Shaw
was especially active during the summ er
vacation and was very successful. The
good crops makes it easier for many par
ents to send their children to college this
fall. President Morley, who has been
east, is much encouraged over his efforts
to raise sufficient funds to secure the
promised endowment from Dr. Pearsons
by the end of the year.
LAKOTA, N. D.J. P. Lamb of Michi
gan City and George L. Barnett of Lako
ta, populist leaders in Nelson county, have
been instrumental in placing in the field
a ticket that is causing much comment.
At the convention at Michigan City, A.
K. Riten and W. E. Perkins were put up
for the legislature W. Hensey for treas
urer S. S. Aas for auditor W. H. Smith
for state's attorney. Miss Anna Breslain
for superintendent. This ticket is a po
litical study. Mr. Perkins is the partner
and friend of "Tom" Baird, the former
republican leader of Nelson county Mr.
Smith was a candidate for attorney at
the recent republican county convention,
but failed to land. Colonel Sterrett of
Lakota, the present republican county
judge, was a seeker for the populist nom
ination for the same office, b ut developed
no strength. The genial colonel, like
Attorney Smith, was defeated in the re
publican convention at Aneta on Aug. 2.
The offices of sheriff and county judge
were left vacant to be filled, it is under
stood, by old line democrats later on. A
democratic convention will be held on
Sept. 27.
MAYVILLE, N. D.The new steel on
this division of the Great. Northern was
laid through this city to-day. **ie
rails are being put in place at the rate
of several miles daily. The people of this
section will have cause for rejoicing if the
rumor now abroad, that a section of "The
Flyer" will be run over this division after
Dec. 1 is true. The story is that, on a c
count of the heavy passenger traffic, "The
Flyer" will be run in two sections as far
as Butte, Mont., and that one will run
by way of Faz-go and Grand Forks and
the other through Breckenridge and Lari
more. The steel now being laid is much
heavier than the old and the track is be
ing put in fine shape. The water "tank at
this point is being overhauled, so every
thing points to the tru th of the rumor
The state normal school opened yester
day for the fall term, with a flatering a t
tendance.
GRAND FORKS, N. D.A distressing
accident occurred near Rosby yesterday
afternoon. Passenger train No. 13, bound
from Duluth to Grand Forks, was rounding
a sharp curve, when the engineer. saw a
man lying across the rails. The whistle
was blown, and the air brakes applied,
b ut the distance was so short that the
train was not brought to a standstill till
it had passed over the body, which was
literally cut into small bits. The head was
cut off, as were the arms and legs, and the
trunk was disemboweled, and the clothes
torn to shreds. The remains were left
where they were and word sent to the
coroner, who gathered up the pieces later
in the dav. Engineer Auringer of Cass Lake
was at the throttle. The dea$ man was
probably a laborer.
GRAFTON, N. D.The first serious ac
cident of the threshing season in this
vicinity resulted in a young man, Ed Lar
kin, losing his leg just above the knee.
H e was sitting on the tender of,t he en
gine and in some way tys leg-was caught
under the traction wheel and crushed into
pulp. H e was hurriedly brought to town
and Dr. Glaspel amputat ed his leg.The
weather of the past week has been per
fect in this section for threshing and the
grain is pouring into the elevators at
every station. To-day it is really hot. The
sample of wheat is almost perfect and
yields continue to be excellent.
BISMARCK, N. D.The past week has
been generally favorable for threshing and
stacking. In some sections the rain of
Friday was heavy enough to wet grain so
that it could not be threshed until after
it had dried out. Over one-half of the
wheat has been threshed and most of the
other small grain except flax. The work- is
progressing slowly in some sections on
account of scarcity of help. Some of the
late corn was caught by frost and severely
injured, but most of the crop was far
enough advanced to be secure from danger
from that source, and was not damaged.
CASSELTON, N. D.Brakeman Blewett
of the Northern Pacific was shot on his
train by Charles Smith, who .resisted cap
ture with a .rev,)yer, .b#& -vwas e finally
brought to terms.' ^Blewett is receiving
treatment at. the - company's hospital at
Brainerd. -
MAN DAN, N. D.The state fair' opened
yesterday with a large attendance. Beau
tiful weather prevailed: The exhibit of
agricultural products and live stock is es
pecially fine.
JAMESTOWN, N. D.Mrs. Thomas
Holliday, aged 80, was killed by a North-,
era Pacific engine. She was deaf and did
not hear the train. *v :'
LINCOLN, NEB.The state asylum
barn burned this morning, with horses^and
vehicles. The loss is $15,000.
Prompt relief, in sick headache, dizzi
ness, nausea, -constipation, pain in the
side, guaranteed to those using Carter's
Little Liver Pills. One a dose. Sma H
'price. Small dose. Small pill. -- -
Does yourv
See W. S. Nott Co. Tel. 376. ' '." '-
NEBRASKA
building require a new roof?
?'-
sm*#&s&
,''"y'
DE SMET, S. D.The republican coun
ty convention took eleven ballots to nom
inate the county auditor. Following is
the ticket: Senator, Adam Royhl, Ar
lington representatives, Martin Madison,
Manchester, and J. H. Carroll De Smet
sheriff, William Peterman, La ke Preston
auditor, J. O. Perrinton, Bancroft treas-v
urer, J. H.. Rolf son, Erwin register of
deeds, R. W. Levitt, Spring Lake : state's
attorney. C. P. Warren, De Smet super
intendent, , C. E. Swansori, Matthews
clerk of court, A. S. Alquist, Spring Lake
county judge,- A. R. Abel, Lake Preston
coroner, P. F . Schoonmaker, Arlington
county commissioners, Seth Hewett of Ar
lington, C. W . Stoner, Jr., of Iroquois, S.
W. Hallister of Manchester and F . P.
Hardy of De Smet. The resolutions renew
allegiance to the republican party, com
mend the able and vigorous^ adrairiistra.
tion of Roosevelt, take pride in the record
of the congressional delegation, indorse
the administration of Governor Herreid,
the action of the republican state conven
tion in nominating A. B. Kittredge for
United States senator, and the state ticket
nominated at Sioux Falls/and favors legis
lation taxing foreign corporations organ
ized under South Dakota laws.
and James H. McCoy, sentenced to seven
and three years respectively for assault
ing and robbing Thomas Walton. Both
pleaded guilty. Coulter says Denver is
his home. Mail received by him at the
Deadwood jail corroborates his assertion
that he was formerly associated with
Harry Tracey.'William T. Hursh has re
ceived notice of appointment to the rail
way mail service.Congressman Martin
has been notified that a government agent
will arrive in two weeks to decide upon
the site for the new $200,000 federal
building. The sites that have been of
fered are at Pine and Sherman streets,
by R. M. Maloney between the Masonic
temple and the city hall. Main street, by
Thomas Whittaker at Main and Pine
streets, by Olaf Seim and at Main and
Shine streets, by William Selbie.
WATERTOWN, S. D.Archbishop Ire
land was in Watertown a few hours last
evening, a guest of the resident priest, at
whose home an informal reception was
held and attended by a large crowd. The
archbishop was met at the train by the
band, the city officials, officers of the Bus
iness Men's Union and the lodge of the
Catholic Order of Foresters. The city
council which was in session, adjourned to
meet him. . This was the first time he had
visited Watertown.The prohibitionsts
issued a call for a county convention, but
so few attended nothing was done. Not
even the chairman of the county organi
zation was present, having forgotten all
about it.
,HUR0Nr S, D.The remains of Mrs.
Mamie Niebling, wife of E d N. Niebling,
a Chicago & North-Weste rn railway fire
man, were brought here from Crystal
Falls, Minn., where she died of typhoid
fever. She was formerly Miss Mamie
Dean, of Grinriell, Iowa. She was a sister
of Mrs. Thomas Cooper, now residing in
this city.Circuit court reconvened Tues
day afternoon, Judge McCoy presiding.
Several jury cases are to be heard, and it
is probable the term will continue for ten
days or more.Father Michael McCarthy,
late of Ireland, is the guest of Father
Desmond. .
SIOUX FALLS, S. DThe annual
meeting of the Sioux Falls conference of
the Norwegian Luther an synod is being
held here. It is composed of sixteen
charges outside of Sioux Falls.The par
ents and friends of Herbert Emerson, who
was nominated by Senator' Kittredge for
a place in the naval academy at Annapolis,
have been pleased by the receipt of a
telegram stating that he has passed his
examination for admission.The United
States authorities have been notified of
the arrest of Henry Quinn of Sisseton, on
the charge of selling liquor to Indians.
SALEM, S. D.The fusionists held
their caucus last night. All who were in
any wise opposed, to the republican ad
ministration met to elect delegates to the
fusion convention to-day. There was a
small and not over enthusiastic attend
ance, but they have always earried the
county, electing a majority' of the officers,
and expect to do so again this fall. .It is
whispered that Mr. Sherwood, the princi
pal of the Canistbta schools a, candidate
for county superintendent before the re
publican convention will be the fusion
nominee. -
CUSTER, S. . D.-Word has been re
ceived of the death of B. R. Noble, presi
dent of the Black Hills Porcelain Clay and
Marble company and vice-president of the
Saginaw Mining company, at his home in
Yale, Mich. Mr. Neble was the original
promoter of both companies and had en
listed a large amount of eastern capital
in the southern pa rt of the Hills. By his
death this region has lost a valuable
friend, but his companies are now in a
position where their affairs will riot be
affected.
STURGIS, S. D.The Mead, county re
publican convention nominated the fol
lowing: Representative, Charles C. Polk
judge, Harry P. Atwater auditor, M ax
Hoehn register of deeds, Frank Sjnith
treasurer, Mat Flavin clerk of courts, W.
M. Mack sheriff, Jesse Cox state's attor
ney, James McNenny superintendent,
Nellie B. McClalland assistant, Charles
Ward coroner, Joseph Sparks surveyor,
George Ladd commissioner, first district,
Henry Wells commissioner, third, Joseph
Henkel.
ETHAN, S. D.Last Thursday evening
a northbound freight train. Jiit a great
rock at a crossing near here. Returning
the next morning the same train hit the
same -rock. It was only chance that the
rock did not ditch the train both times. A
detective for the Milwaukee charged 14-
year-old Paul Schoenfelder, son of a
wealthy farmer, with the act, and he con
fessed. H e said he saw boys put smaller
rocks on the track and wanted to see
what the train would do with a big one.
The rock weighed seventy-six "pounds.
BROOKINGS, S, p.The sta*ie agri
cultural college opened to-day with prom
ise of a. successful year. PrcVessor James
-W. Wilson assumes charge dffth^'ekpert
ment station and the chair 6t. agriculture
and animal husbandry. Mii^SYdnner, a
recent graduate of the Iowahagricultural
colllege, wili be his "assistant.. Dr. T. O.
Edgar is the newly. elected ^professor of
fcoology and bacteriology. Captain "J" C.
McArthur Is military instructor.^' f v V -'
- -. , v - - - - - : .'-: :-: '. 'UA V- K
CLEAR LAKE, S.D.T-At admass.demo
cratic convention the following ticket was
nominated: Senator, . Thomas Bogstie
representative, L. E. Cochrane auditor,
August Krause - treasurer, Christ Jacob
son register of deeds, George E. Force
Defective Page
mmm m
'''^^''C^XFTR
SOUTH DAKOTA
PIERRE, S. D.The report of the state
insurance commissioner shows an increase
of $15,167.83 in receipts for the past year.
Seven new companies were admitted,
while five were withdrawn. The fire in
surance business was: Risks written,
$32,130,745.82 premiums received, $518,-
928.50 losses paid, $233,361.48. This leaves
a balance of $285,567.02 in favor of the
companies. The life companies did even
better than this. ". While they wrote risks
amounting to $4,631,614, they collected
premiums of $631,347.87, and paid losses
of $110,345.24.Articles of incorpo
ration have been filed for the Inter
national Arithmographer company at Hu
ron, with a capita* of $500,000 the El
Mundo Ice company, at Huron, with a
capital of $50,000 the Mondanock Oil com
pany at Pierre with a capital of $100,000
the International Photometer company at
Pierre, with a capital of $250,000 the Les
ter Mill and Coat company at Pierre, with
a capital of $3,000,000.
DEADWOOD, S. D.Sheriff Fred Do
ten left for the penitentiary at Sioux
Falls, having in charge Robert Wr.
NEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
sheriff, B. E. Gilmari clerk of courts, Ben
F. Rowe coroner, J. R. Fdnger, Jr.^.
ANAMOSA, IOWAHarry Hortman of
Cherokee, the young m an who is confined
at Anamosa pr-ison under sentence of
death for the murder of his sweetheart,
is in a precarious condition because of
lung trouble. It appears doubtful whether
he'will live, to the ^time, fixed for his exe
cution next spring.
ALEXANDRIA, S. D.Well drillers
found a decided curiosity - in the form of
part of a human jawbone. The curious
feature is that it came from a depth of
over 100 feet below, the surface of the
ground. * i -
LEAD, S. D.Isaac Forest of St. Onge
has been bound over to the next grand
jury on the charge of selling liquor with
out a license, ~:
FIVE HUNDRED ALREADY THERE.
Opening of the Upper Iowa Conference at
Marshalltown.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWAWith the
administration of the Lord's Supper this
morning, the forty-seventh annual session
of the Upper Iowa conference was for
maly opened. Bishop Daniel A. Goodsell,
D. D. LL. D., arrived last night to pre
side. All of the presiding elders of the
six districts are present and their reports
will show that the churches have mftde
progress in every way and that the
amounts collected for benevolences have
been larger than in any previous year.
Following, the administration of the
Lord's supper this morning, Rev. J. Q.
Robinson delivered .the annual mission
ary sermon.
In connection with the Church Exten
sion society, the university exercises' will
take place this evening, the address be
ing delivered by James M. King, D. D.
also the anniversary of the Sunday School
union ahd Tract society, for which T. B.
Neely, D. D., LL. D makes the address.
The annuiversary of the Epworth league
was observed last night.
The conference sessions are being held
in the First M. E. ..jShurch, which is ad
mirably adapted for the meetings.. The
attendance will probably reach from 800
to 1,000. Already ther are almost 500 dele
gates here and every train is bringing in
its quota.
Judge Caswell of trie district court has
appointed Merritt Greene as assignee of
the Rhoades-Carmean Buggy company, to
succeed A. A. Moore'and A. C. Price, who
resigned. Mr. Greene will ta ke the ac
tive manageme nt of the business at once
and has already filed his bond of $100,000.
The reason assigned for the change is
that Moore was one. of the stockholders
of the Marshalltown State bank, the heav
iest creditor of the firm, and as such might
not be entirely satisfactory to outside
creditors.
The matter of locating the new federal
building still hangs fire. Committees rep
resenting the various interests met Secre
tary Shaw in Chicago Monday and pre
sented the matter to him and he has taken
It under advisement. ,It is not likely a
decision will be announced before Oct. 9.
In the meantime the letter-writing and
wire-pulling will continue.
Coulter
DUBUQUE, IOWA.Mayor J.H. Schroe
der of Dyersyille wants $3,000 for a black
eye he alleges he received in an encounter
with "Doc" Gehrig' af-.tbari place. A suit
has been filed by Schroeder's attorneys.
The Bee Branch embankme nt caved in
Tuesday morning, burying three.'work
men. They were extricated with much
difficulty.Mrs. AnM Gallobitzf of Cas
cade has begun
against her husband Martin, Gallobitz.
Philip Wilson of Farley was! arrested for
stealing a gold watch1
of fjlothes.George ^ . cHealey "has offered
a reward of $150 foil the apprehension of
the burglars who entered his store and
carried off articles valued at $800.The A.
Y. McDonald ,& Morrison Cb, will erect
a -threerstory warehouse near the site of
its present foundry.H-^Pr. Florestan Agui
lar, a member of the medical staff of the
royal family and a professor in. the Uni
versity of Madrid, i? in Dubuque on his
way west.George N.' Fitzglbboms, who
was thrown from sa,hbrse' whfie returning
home from a dance, died as a result of his
injuries.
FORT DODGE, IOWA.Bewildered by
the inky blackness of the night and be
fuddled by liquor. Jerry Badgley, a
wealthy farmer living at Duncomb, turned
his: team on ,to the Illinois Central right
of way last .night. His body was found
this morning, lying beside the track, with
his skull crushed in. ^ One mile further on
were the bodies of the horses terribly
mangled and the remains of the buggy.
It is supposed Badgley got out of the
buggy and that his team went on and
left him. H e leaves a wife and six small
children, who are treasonably well pro
vided for.
The petition in the suit for $5,000 dam
ages of Don C. Bugby vs the Jones Nat
ional Fence company of Columbus, Ohio,
has been filed in Utnted States court.
Bugby was injured last April by a fall
from a handcar, upon whifeh he asserts
too many men had-been placed by the
company's foreman. H e alleges that the
company is responsible.
SIOUX CITY, IOWAFifteen-year-old
Flossie Haynes of Emerson, Neb., was ab
ducted yesterday by 16-year-old Arthur
Nichols, of the same town. - - She had scar
cely arrived here when her father called
up Chief Davenport and gave her descrip
tion. When found she denied being the
girl, b ut when her father came she, buried
her head in his coat and promised to be
good.The cut in the proportional rate
between Chicago and the Missouri river,
on canned goods, will mean a saving to
Sioux City jobbers alone of $9,000 on
fall's shipments. The railroad men were
dumfounded by the reduction.Emil C.
Hiles, son of a prominent jeweler here,
was brought yesterday from St. Paul tied
to a seat in the car, violently insane. H e
has been working for two months in the
Bantz wholesale jewelry house, St. Paul.
WATERLO O, IOWA"He loved her, be
cause sire loved his. baby." This Is the
case with Samuel Kushner, a junk dealer
who was married a day or so ago in Chi
cago to Miss Le na Berger. . H e first met
her at a wedding of his friendf The path
etic story of- his misfortune of a year
ago, when his w ife and four children were
burned to death, only the Infant escaping,
excited the sympathy of the young woman
and soon after she came to Waterloo
where she saw the child, which has grown
strong and healthy. Miss Berger fell in
love with the baby and the father in turn
fell in love with her. She said she would
be a mother to the babe and Kushner. said
he would furnish the home. ,',/:-.*.,
CEDAR FALLS, IOWAThe Illinois
Central hauled a car of monster turtles
through the city on its way to London
where they will be placed in the royal zoo.
The turtles were captured by a' .repre
sentative of the zoo on the coast of Aus
tralia, The largest weighed 1,000 pounds
arid was over three feet in height. The
keeper estimated that he was 3,000 years
old, making the calculations by the size.
They are of the dry land Variety and
were bedded with straw and lived on
vegetables which they ate readily from the
hands of spectators.who visited the car.
MASON CITY, IOVAMrs Catherine
Coleman is dead. *Srie was 100 years old.
Because of her advanced age she was one
of the best known residents of the city.
She could recall some of the stirring
events of the war with England in 1812.
She was a native of New York state
NEWTON, IOWAThe livery barn be
longing to Ed Scarborough was destroyed
by fire yesterday, causing a loss of $8,000.
The insurance is about $2,000. Thirty
head of horses were saved. -
IOWA
( .jdivorce proceedings
f
ajid chain and a suit
#th!s
JfiV -''.rj"v -x
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Health of Democratic Candidate In Mich
igan Will Not Permit.
FLINT, MICH.Judge George H. Du
rand, of this city, who was stricken with
paralysis three weeks ago and is now
slowly recovering at hts home here, has
withdrawn as the - democratic candidate
for governor. The .following letter of
resignation has been sent to Justin R.
Whiting, chairman of the democratic
state .central committee:
"Dear Sir:The severe nature of my ill
ness constrains me to relinquish the nomi
nation for the office pf governor of Mich
igan with which I was honored by the
democratic state convention recently held
at Detroit. In doing this I express my
gratitude for the confidence reposed in me
by the convention and for the manifesta
tion of personal friendship which I have
received from all parts of the- state irre
spective of- party politics.
"Very truly yours,
"George H. Durand."
Judge Durand's withdrawal is a great
relief to his family, as he is still a very
sick man. A family council was held yes
terday afternoon at which the judge's
condition*was talked over and the decision
to withdraw his name arrived at. The let
ter was accordingly later prepared and
shown to Judge Durand, who signed it.
BESSEMER, MICH.The Gogebic re
publican county convention at Wolufleld
proved the hottest on record for many
years. The nominees are: For sheriff,
John E. Olson clerk, A. D. Johnston
register, Wiliam Wester treasurer, John
Luxmore prosecuting attorney, S. S. Coo
per court commissioner, Conrad Carlson
coroners, F . X. Haule and W. J. Hagger
son surveyor, George Kupp delegates to
judicial convention, L.. L. Wright, James
S. Monroe, N. W. Haire, S. S. Cooper,
N. B. Rosoorla and T. N. Kelley. John
Rowett, the defeated candidate for sher
iff, is urged by his friends to run inde
pendent, and if. he does, will no doubt
be indorsed by the democrats. The de
feat of Conrad Carlson, present treasurer,
is also generally condemned. All in all,
the local canvass in Gogebic county will
be the hottest in its history. The demo
crats and independents, will hold their
convention at Ironwood next Saturday.
MENOMINEE, MICH.Edward Hovey,
a farmer living near Talbot, owes his life
ao a suspender buckle. H e was digging
potatoes yesterday when he was struck
by a bullet from the gun of some hunter
in the woods. The force of the bullet
knocked him' down, and upon rising he ex
amined the buckle on his rght suspender
and found that it had been bent almost
double. The bullet had glanced off and
went through the bib of his overalls, tear
ing a large hole in the cloth.
IRONWOOD, MICH.Black bears are
common in this locality. Two were shot
at by Ironwood m en a few days ago, and
a large one was seen on the dumping
grounds in the city limits this morning1.
At Lake Gogebic Mr. Eldredge, a sewing
machine and bicycle manufacturer of Bel
videre, 111., shot three.Iron county, Wis.,
has nine avowed ca. didates for sheriff.
HOUGHTON, MICH.The body of And
rew Llnck, who had been missing for a
week, was found hanging to a tree in thi
woods near Swedetown Creek. H e was
a .miner at Quincy and his mind was un
balanced from injuries to his head.
CALUMET, MICH.Joseph Cenkoviak,
aged 35, a miner at the Phoenix mine,
was killed Instantly by a premature blast.
MICHIGAN
DURAND CANNOT RUN ,
RAILROAD RITMBLES
SOO ROAD EXCURSIONS
Series of Four to Twin CitiesFootball
Excursions a New Feature.
Four extremely low rate popular excur
sions will probably be run at early dates
from all points on the Soo line to Minne
apolis. The excursions will answer the
purpose of the six low-priced excursions
recently asked by the twin city retail mer
chants of all the-roads. The^equest was
refused. The Soo had long ago planned
these excursions and they have nothing
to do with the other matter.
- It is also understood that the Soo line
will run some very low excursions from
neighboring jpoints to Minneapolis for the
university football games.
Crop Movement on In Ernest.
The roads carying the crop from south
ern Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois,
South Dakota and Nebraska are beginning
to receive heavy shipments. Officials ex
pect to be swamped with grain and corn
for the next month, and the entire crop
will not be moved before the holidays.
Imperial Limited a Dally.
The Canadian Pacific contemplates
making the Imperial Limited a daily in
stead of a trj-weekiy train next year.
KAILBOAD NOTES.
President J. J. Hill is expected from New
York on Friday
The Northern Pacific has completed the double
track on its-Seattle-Taconia line.
President C. S. Mellen, of the Northern Pa
cific will return to the twin cities in October.
In November the New York Central will buy
control of the New York & Ottawa. The road
will go at public sale.
The Burlington is surveying a line from Des
Moines to Siuox City. Much of the right of
way will be purchased this winter.
Traffic officials of western lines, and of the
eastern trunk lines, have had similar meetings
in which it is said plans have been formed for
radical Increase, Jan. 1, in freight rates.
Passengers arriving Sunday at Chicago, an the
Pennsylvania Twentieth Century (limited, got
large rebates on the $28 fare because of delay by
freight wrecks. The rebate is $1 an hour.
Routing of freight between Buffalo, Detroit
and the west will be changed by the combination
of the Grand Trunk and the Clover Leaf in the
ownership of the Detroit & Toledo short line.
Judge Thompson, of- the United States district
court, at Cincinnati,-has refused application for
postponement of the sale of the Columbus, San
dusky & Hocking railroad, Sept. 24, at Columbus,
Ohio.
H. C. Begole, of Belleville, Mo., has been
appointed receiver of the Vandalia. Judge Bur
roughs, has directed the receiver to bring suit
against the Pennsylvania and the Indianapolis &
Terre Haute for restitution of $3,000,000, part of
which represents dividends paid the defendants
on stock said to have been fraudulently issued.
BOONE, IOWASuperintendent H. J..
Slifer of the Iowa division of the Chicago
& North-Weste rn has resigned to accept
a position with the Rock Island system.
-Special. One-Way Colonist Rates.
$32.90 to California and Arizona points
via the Chicago Great Weste rn railway.
Tickets on sale daily during September
and October. Five-day stop-overs al
lowed at certain California points.
Through tourist cars. For further infor
mation inquire of L.' C. Rains, Agent,
corner Nicollet Avenue Aid Fifth street,
Minneapolis.
. Get your estimates in early nd win the
special prize. Address Circulation De
partment, The Journal. . ~,
"
Road Changes Hands.
The Northern Pacific has secured con
trol of the Everett & Monte Cristo rail
road, a John D. Rockefeller property. C.
S.. Mellen, president of the Northern Pa
cific, succeeds F . T. Gates as president
A. E. Law succeeds F . H . Brownell as
vice president M. P. Martin and C. A.
Clark of St. Paul become auditor and
treasurer respectively. Mr. Grosscup will
be attorney. General Superintendent J.
O. Whitmarsh, together with other offi
cials of the operating department, have
tendered their resignations, and it is un
derstood they will be relieved by the oper
ating officials of the Seattle division of the
Northern Pacific. The road extends from
Everett to Monte Cristo, Wash., sixty
miles.
* "
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Montana Army Post to Be Raised to the:
First Class.
MIL ES CITY, MONT.If nothing hap-!
pens to block the present plans at army
headquarters, Fort Keogh will be rebuilt,
modernized and materially enlarged toi
accommodate at least a full regiment of'
troopsinfantry, cavalry and two batter
ies of light artillery. This has been de-1
cided upon at Washington and Colonel
Thomas, post commandant, gives out the
information that the plans have already
ben prepared at the quartermaster gen
eral's office,. and the work of rebuilding
will probably commence early next spring,
unless there is a change of purpose be
tween now and that time.
The Fort Keogh military reservation is
ten miles square. The conformation of
the country makes it well adapted to
marching, drills, target practice for rifles
or for field artillery.
It is understood that if present plans do
not miscarry the new Fort Keogh will
rank in importance with Leavenworth, the
new Fort Snelling and Riley.
The proximity of Fort Keogh to both the
Crow Indian reservation and also to the
sometime treacherous Cheyennes has
made it advisable if not necessary to bring
up Fort Keogh to an army post of the
first class in every respect. It is under
stood that the present frame structures,
erected under the personal superintend
ence of General Miles in 1880, will give
place to quarters built of brick and stone.
The extensive sewer system soon to be
contracted for is a part of the permanent
plan, but the connections with the present
buildings, except the new hospital, will be
of a temporary nature. Military men de
clare that the Fort Keogh military reser
vation provides one of the best artillery
ranges in the country. Field guns may be
safely used in practice.
S-5
fflEPTEMBEE 24, 1902.
The county central committee elected
an executive committee consisting of D r
Thomas G. Mathews, H.
T^ _ ARGYLE. MINN-The marriage of Miss
Blanche May Edsoh of Litchfield and
?
MONTANA
KEOQH TO BE REBUILT.
The republicans of Custer have nomi
nated a full county ticket, as follows:
Representativesb , SykesCity of Ekalaka
and George5Wb . Burt of Terry. Treasurer,
n
0i nH.
s
r -
S
e
William E. Savage of Miles City clerk and
recorder, H. B. Darnall of Miles City at
torney, James A. Johnson of Miles City
assessor EF. Crosby, of Knowlton sur
veyor William P. Flynn of Miles City
superintendent, Mrs. Ida M. Wiley of Miles
City coroner. Joseph Bateman of Miles
City public administrator, James B. Haw
kins of Miles City. All the nominations
were made unanimously arid by acclama
tion.
oN.
f Mile s sheriff ,
I f rsen , jchairmann .
y V 2
John E. de Carle. James M. Calvin is
secretary. Delegates to the republican
state convention, which meets at Great
Fans Sept. 27, are: Kenneth McLean, E.
F. Crosby, F . M'. Malone, J. W Strevell
-CSth'r
E Savag?." ' ' ^
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NORTHWEST WEDDINGS
n 51? ,?^
Litchfield to-day. Miss EdsoPharmacy.t n taugh
school in Argyle for two terms, and Mr.
?hmJ They^ will be at home aftere Oct.
hrS ^a -
ert
E . Farum anB. d
"^' I H John
3
P
/
WW
e -"/
Byers at Harlan, Iowa, and lateW r was an
Instructor in the Danish Lutheran col
lege at Elkhorn, Iowa. e bride is a
musician of notee, a na d was at one time an
hnusbandr
rte
o
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r
o.
an
f
Ar
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place the marriage of Miss Laura A. King
to Dr. G. H. Carey.
her
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.-The marriage
of Isaac E. Wicklund and Miss Clara S.
Llndblom one of the popular young ladies
of this city, took place at Far go last even
ing. They will return to this city in a
few days and reside on Cecil avenue.
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA.V. Lyngby of
Cedar Falls and Miss Valborg Larsen of
Racine, Wis., were married in tht
vLSlZX?-
Danish attorney of high standing in this
community. jHe was educated in the Uni
versity of Copenhagen, . Fo
ElfTw'v
Goetk?-
The department commander for the
state of Minneso/.. , after all lines were in
vestigated, has selected for the official line
from Chicago to the encampment at
Washington the Baltimore & Ohio railroad
as the most desirable, on account of its
190 battlefields and Its picturesque scen
ery along the line. This railroad was the
dividing line during the civil war. Why
not get the most for your money. Write
R. C. Haase, traveling passenger agent,
Baltimore & Ohio railroad, St. Paul, Minn.,
for battlefield map, G. A. R. folder, and
see for yourself if this line does not offer
you more attractions than any other.
Through Tourist Cars to California.
On and after Sept. 11, the Minneapolis &
St. Louis will run weekly tourist -cars
every* Thursday to Los Angeles via Oma
ha, Denver and the Scenic line through
Colorado and, Salt Lake. Ticket rate only
$32.90 and through berth rate only $6.
Beginning Oct. 1, and every Wednesday
thereafter, additional through cars will be
operated via Kansas City and the Santa
F e Route to Los Angeles. This gives a
choice of the two best lines to California.
For berth reservations and tickets, call
at No. 1 Washington avenue S, W . L.
Hathaway, City Ticket Agent.
Get your estimates ftp early and win the
special prize. Address^ Circulation De
partment, The Journal.
GOOD
MEN contemplating treatment. I will spare you the penalties associated
with. Varicocele, Stricture, Nervous Debility, Blood Poison, Rupture, Kidney
and Urinary Diseases and all reflex complications and associate diseases and
weaknesses of men.
If all others have failed, come to the State Electro-Medical Institute and
get cured. W e are constantly curing men who have spent much time and
money elsewhere in vain, who would have saved much money, time, annoy-
ance and suffering if they had applie d to us for treatment. W e make no mis-
leading statements or unbusinesslike propositions to the afflicted in order to
secure their patronage our success has been established by our Safe and Cer-
tain! methods of treatment our charges are low and we guarantee satisfaction
by curing every case we accept for treatment.
Our Combined Electro-Medical treatment has many friends andiew enemies.
Its friends are those who have tested its merits and have been cured. Its
enemies are those doctors or specialists who are envious of all other treat-
ments that have proven more successful than their own.
If%ou cannot call, write for our book free, which will explain the diseases
we cure and how we cure th em to stay cured, when others fail.
CONSULTATION FREE at office or by letter, and strictly confidential. A
legal contract and guarantee of cure g iven to every pationt. Office hours8 a.
m. to 8 p. m. Sundays^10 a. m. to" 1 p. m. References^Best banks and lead-
ing business m en of the city.
State Electro-Medical Institute
.'J Longest established. Thoroughly reliable. Authorized by the Laws of toe state.
301 Hennepin Avenue, corner Third Street, Minneapolis, Mian.
th
- T. King, to-day, took
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Washlngton.Sept. 24.Pensions granted!
MinnesotaGeorge Jenks, Stillwater
$10 JJohn M. Sisler, Redwood Falls, $6 ,
Albert Barden, Sebeka, $10 Ira W. Ma-i
son, Frazee, $10 Mary E. Credit, Detroit-1
$12.
IowaWilliam Irwin, Defiance, $12f
Thomas Davis, Des Moines, $8 Annia
Knuffman, Fort Madison, $8.
WisconsinFred H. Tuttle (dead),Rich-!
land Center, $12 Hannah C. Button, EaU1
Claire, $8 Emma A. Tuttle, Richland Cen*
ter, $8 Pauline Motz, Colgate, $12.
South DakotaCharles E. Case, High
more. $14 Dwight Nicholson, Hot Springs,
$12.
1 !
W*
k Place at
Th
e
4
8
bridegrooa m icity s a
associateDenmarkSpeaker d with r
th
Sm
Attention, G. A. R.
C
C
The
llg
e
Old Home Visiting Excursions, an Oppor*
tunlty to Look Once More Into the Old
Faces and not Cost Much, Either.
No matter how prosperous or well sit
uated a man and his family m ay be, there
is generally a desire to look on the old'
scenes, into the old faces, to renew the
associations of early life, to get possibly a
drink from the old well, to hear
o
f the
it
WISCONSIN
HALF SHEEPHALF HOG.
Genuine Freak of Nature on a Farm Neatt
Marshfield. .
MARSHFIELD, WIS.A farmer living
six miles east of this place is the pos
sessor of a freak of nature that can well
be called half sheep arid half pig. . i
The combination is one year old and
weighs 200 pounds. While it was born of
sheep parentage and is covered with a
thick growth -of wool,- its feet, legs and
neck have every appearance of the swine
family, and its grunt and squeal are proof
that the animal is half hog. It is at
tracting much attention and will be
brought to this city and p ut on exhibition
during the street fair, Sept. 25, 26 and 27.
PRAIRIE DU CHIEN, WIS.At the re
publican assembly and county convention
held at Soldiers' Grove Dr. James A. Dins
dale was nominated for the assembly after
a bitter fight of five hours. Sixty ballots
were taken. Following are the nomina
tions: W. R. Graves, district attorney
J. W. McCullick, sheriff. James Harris,
treasurer Henry Turbitrt, register of
deeds W. S. Allen, county clerk William
Arthenon, clerk of circuit court E. E .
Brindley, superintendent of schools H. B.,
Ritenhouse, coroner A. L. Hurlbut, sur
veyor.
GALESVILLE, WIS.The first tobacco
crops ever harvested in Trempealeau
county are now in the sheds. The crop
was largely an experiment, but the result
has been so satisfactory that a large acre
age will be planted next year. Immense
sheds are already going up n this vicin-*
lty, and the growing of tobacco promises
to be one of the chief industries in a few
years. Experts say the land cannot bo.
surpassed for this purpose.
WEST SUPERIOR, WIS.Frank Nel
son, a brother of Mrs. Joseph Pulitzer,
who was murdered in New York, left for!
that city last night. He is watchman on'
the steamer City of Paris and only learned
of his sister's death yesterday.
KORTHWEST PENSIONS
" the bell swing to and fro,
Its music just the same, dear Tom,
'Twas twenty years ago."
"Old Home" excursions are consequently
popular, and the Erie Railroad has ar
ranged special rates whereby persons liv
ing west of Chicago can visit their friends
in Ohio, Indiana and Western Pennsyl*:
vania during October, at exceptionally low
cost. It is believed that large numbers
will take advantage of the offer, and that
the coming month will witness many re
unions of friends and old acquaintances
who have not seen each other for years.
October is a delightful season of the year
In which to travel, and the Erie is one
of the best roads in the country. For de
tail information address W. O. McNaugh
ton, Traveling Passenger Agent, Erie R.
R., St. Paul, Minn.
Have You Anything You Don't Wasn't?-*
A great many people have, but they
either don't think about selling, or it's
too much trouble to ask their friends if
they want to buy certain artices. One of
the best plans to dispose of anything you
don't want is to place a little "For Sale
ad" in the Minneapolis Journal. Thou
sands of people will read it, and the
chances are you will make a deal. A fair,
trial of these small ads will bring results.
Send a card to Circulation Department
of The Journal and learn how to win
$10,000.
h
he
r
JOHANN HOST'S
EXTRACT
is the standard
MALT
For the weak and
debilitated, and in
dyspepsia.
-*- ^ '*'*
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