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2J '' ' - ' ***'*'* * MONDAY "f
BRITISH SEND V MORE TROOPS Reinforcements Hurried to Somali- :' land From India and Manning \ Is Superseded. His Successor Is It. Gen. Chas. Com yn Engerton, an Experienced &' v Indian Campaigner. Simla, India, June 22.Lieutenant General Charles Comyn Engerton, who has been In command of the Punjab frontier force since 1899, has been ap pointed to the command of the Somali land expeditionary force which Is operat ing against the Mad Mullah, superseding Brigadier General W. H. Manning. General Manning, who took command last November after a reverse suffered by Colonel Swayne, has not proved suo oessful. Columns detached from the force have been badly-mauled by the Mullah's followers, the most serious British defeat being the ambushing of Colonel Plunket's flying detachment of 208 men, with two Maxims, on April 17, when Colonel Plunket, all his officers and practically the entire force were wiped out. The last advices received in London, June 14, were to the effect that General .Manning himself was surrounded and un able to assist Colonel Cobb, whose col umn was in a serious position at Callady Mid on half rations. One of the cause of the failure of the expedition has been the cowardice of the .native Somali regiment. Only a few days ago news came that the native camel corps had mutinied. The operations against the Mad Mullah, who first raised the tribes against the British in 1899, have already cost $2,000,- 000. A desire has been manifested to abandon the campaign, but in view of the predicament of General Manning's 'forces it has been found necessary to or der British troops from India. When they arrive the British expedition in Somali land will consist of 800 British, 1,200 In dian troops and 4,000 natives. A DOCTOR IN JAIL Yan Waters, Formerly of Stillwater Arrested on the Coast. . Special to The Journal. Stillwater, Minn., June 22.Word has .been received from Seattle that Dr. Franff , Van Waters, formerly of this place, is in 'jail, being regularly held for a cr iminal .assault upon a 10-year-old girl. He is .about 48 years of age. Bev. George Carlin, who was ordained to the priesthood recently, has arrived in Stillwater and will be assistant pastor of St. Michael's church. The summer training school opened to day for a six weeks term, and is being 'conducted by Rev. C. F. W. Carlson of Alexandria, assisted by several experi enced teachers. '* The attendance will be large. - The funeral of Carl H. Sederin, who - hanged himself at Lake Elmo, will be held 'to-morrow afternoon under the auspices ?of the Sons of Hermann. The burial will :be in Stillwater. The Joseph Wolff ball team of Still water was defeated at Bau Claire yester ,day by the score of 4 to 2. Costly errors were responsible for the loss of the game. The steamer Frontenac will clear with logs for Laird, Norton & Co. of Winona. Emil Seekil had his right hand crushed and narrowly escaped death, while unload ing logs from a train. Word has been received from down the river that the steamer J. W. Van Sant has been disabled by the burning out of her boilers. It will be fully two weeks before the boat will again be ready for Bervice. CORONER STAYS FUNERAL Investigation to Be Made Into Death of Mrs. Snyder. New York. June 22.Telephone mes sages sent by Coroner Scholer of this city to Passaic have prevented the Interment of the body of Mrs. Cora Snyder, a mu sic teacher, and set the New Jersey town In an uproar. Mlrs. Snyder, for the last year, has lived at the home of a prominent politician, where she was housekeeper and governess of the politician's daughter. Her death occurred last Friday at the apartments of a midwife in this city. Her child also died. Until the interrupted funeral it was supposed in Passaic that appendicitis was the cause of Mrs. Snyder's death. Pending the result of an autopsy, the authorities have taken no official action. SHOT HIS FRIEND Halliday, a Winnipegger, May Die of Revolver Wound. Special to The Journal. Winnipeg, Man., June 22.Thomas Hal Uday will probably die as the result of jthe careless handling of a revolver by a friend. He lives near Ogilvie's mill, jand yesterday the man who fired the shot i visited him. The friend thought the cyl I lnder of the revolver was empty, and pro- , ceeded to pull the trigger. There was 'one cartridge in the chamber and Halll 'day received the bullet in his back. He was removed to the hospital, where 'he is now hovering between life and death. ! There was a suggestion that the shoot ing might not have been accidental, but [both the police and physicians are satis field it was entirely so. TWO ARE KILLED Collision Causes Death of Founder of Overland Monthly. San Francisco, June 22.A serious dis aster oocurred on the North Shore rail road yesterday afternoon In which two persons were killed and a score were more or less severely hurt. The dead: ANTON ROMAN, founder of Overland Monthly. M. M. KIRK, of 1818 Steiner street, San Francisco. Seriously injured: Thomas Donneaux, ex-county clerk of Marine county James Tunseard, sheriff of Marine county. About one mile south of Point Reyes, the passenger coaches jumped the track. The coach which was well filled with people rolled down an embankment of _ tweleve feet and was badly shattered. UJ Pomeroy. Wash.Amanda de Lartlgue has con fessed that she killed her husband on the night of Sept. 23. 1802, with an ax and buried the re mains in the fiont yard of their farm. She r asserts that De I.artlgue threatened her life. 'J Seward, Neb.Judge Sorenberger ruled that documents purporting to have come from the Vatican and presented before the court by Rt. Rev. Thomas bonacum of the Roman Catholic diocese of Lincoln. Neb., were spurious. % General Debility Day in (and out there is that feeling ol weakness that makes a burden of itself. Food does not strengthen. Sleep does not refresh. 1 It is hard to do, hard to bear, what Should be easy,vitality is on the ebb, and *he whole system suffers. For this condition take Hood's Sarsaparilta t vitalizes the blood, gives vigor and tone all the organs and functions, and is iltively unequalled for all run-down or ^bilitated conditions. ^ floes'* Jfvuu cure.constipation. 86 craftsT""". EVEIOIH^^^ TT STRIKES ARE DENOURCED Chicago Federation of Labor Makes an Important Move Toward In dustrial Progress. Leaders Declare the Strike Should Be Utilized Only as Last Resort. Chicago. June 22.Labor and capital working hand in hand toward the better ment of economic conditions and the achievement of the city's commercial greatness, is the example that Chicago is to set the industrial world. The Chicago Federation of- Labor yesterday de nounced the strike as a weapon with which to fight capital and conciliation and arbitration will be the watchword of the future. "The hotbed of union anarchy," as D. M. Parry, president of the National Man ufacturers' association, named Chicago, will soon be the center of industrial peace, in the opinion of labor leaders. The con servative element of the federation of labor swept the radicals from the field at the meeting. They declared the strike was doomed, except as a last resort. "The prevalence of so many senseless strikes, because of differences.that easily could have been adjusted, had forbear ance been shown," they declared, "has turned public sentiment away from us. We must have the support of public opinion. Without it our cause Is lost before we venture on it." ALMOST LOST TROUSSEAU Gov. Bailey Mistakes Sis Wife's Wedding Outfit for Gift to Flood Sufferers. f New York Sun Special Service. *Topeka, Kan., June 22.Mrs. W. J. Bailey nearly lost some of her wedding clothes which she had "sent from her old home in Kansas City to the executive mansion. The clothes were in an ordinary pack ing case and were addressed to Governor W. J. Bailey, Topeka, Kan. This, is the way the clothing for the flood sufferers has been sent and the governor ordered the box taken to the Auditorium. Mrs. Bailey discovered in time that it was her own property and recovered it. BULL'S ACT WAS REGULAR Congressman from Pes Moines Dis trict Cleared of a Charge of Fraud. Speoial to The Jounnl. Des Moines, Iowa, June 22.Congress- man J. A. T. Hull, chairman of the com mittee on military affairs, has been ex onerated from the charge of which was made In the probate case involving his father's estate of which he was executor. His sister, Mrs. Laura Morris, of Wash ington, D. C, and one brother had filed a bill for board against the estate which practically consumed it. This claim was approved by the congressman. The dis trict court at Pueblo, Col.,- has just ruled that his action waa regular that the claim was just and that the attacks on Congressman Hull were unwarranted. The case will be appealed. ', n MEN ARE BEATEN Strike In the Lowell Textile Mills Is Called Off. Lowell, Mass., June 22.The textile council has declared the strike in the Lowell mills at an end. Every union affiliated with the council was represented ,and the vote was unan imous. President Conroy said: "We now worship at the altar of defeat,' but later we shall rise again and con- quer." The strike began March 30 and in volved 17,000 operatives. The mills were shut down until June 1, when the agents opened the gates and the majority of the operatives went back to work. The Btrike has cost in wages about $1,300,000. It is understood that the agents will take back all the old help they have room for and will make no discrimination against the leaders. WORK FOR BOARD Both Operators and Miners Will Complain to Conciliators. Wilkesbarre, Pa., June 22.When the conciliation board meets here on Thurs day the operators will have grievances to be adjusted as well as the miners. The operators will take exceptions to the many petty strikes, which cause much Inconvenience and annoyance. They will complain also that non-union men are be ing interfered with and that the coal out put is lessenged by the practice of em ployes remaining idle on certain days without permission. The miners will charge that some of the men active in the strike have not received work since, that the award of the com mission has been violated by a change in the conditions of mining at many places which does not permit the miners to make as much now as before and that the operators have broken an old custom in the Schuylkill, region by having the men work an hour longer on Saturday. * IS PASTOR AND PITCHER Westchester Divine Declines to Give Up Ball Playing for $3,000 a Year. New York Sun Speoial Service,. New York, June 22.Playing ball and preaching to his Westchester flock is con tentment compared to $3,000 a year and black frocked dignity all the week around In' Troy, to the mind of Rev. William D. Giffln of the Westchester Methodist Episcopal church. Mr. Giffln relieved the anxious minds of his parishioners yesterday by announcing from his pulpit that the offer of a big flock in the upstate town at more than double his present salary would be refused. When the services closed and the happy dea cons pressed around him to shake his hand and tell him how he had relieved their anxiety of the thought they were going to lose him, Rev. Mr. Giffln unfold ed several of the reasons for his for bearance. . "Why, when they sent for me and told me they wanted me at $3,000, I told them I wanted,to think it over. I told them I played first base, pitched well, rode a bicycle, played tennis, and said if I came I wanted them to realize that I wasn't treating the cloth with lack of dignity if I continued at thevmanly sports. "But the deacons up there shook their heads and said, 'No, no,' very firmly. They told me to think it over and I did. I sent them word this Week that I would rather stay here and play ball at $1,200 than go up there and not play ball at $3,000. That was final and here I am." , Rev. Mr. Giffln is 20 years old, tall, broad shouldered and an all-round ath lete. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNALi HElIS IN^DUBUQUE Governor Cummins Will Take Com mand of the State Troops in - '-*S^::Sft That City. ,* - "- Executive Will Tender His Services in Settling the Street Bail way Strike. ' Special to The Journal. Des Moines, Iowa, June 22,Governor Cummins went to Dubuque last evening for the purpose of assuming command of the troops at that point and to use his efforts to Induce the street railway com pany to accept the offer of arbitration made by the strikers. The governor has received several pro tests from labor organizations against his course In sending troops to the seat of trouble, based on the alleged ground that it operates to aid the street railway com pany and to defeat the strikers. The governor is extremely desirous of avoiding blodshed and will tender his good offices to the warring: elements, hoping to succeed where Senator Allison has failed. The troops have been , instructed to Are only in extreme emergencies, and if it is within his power to prevent a recurrence of recent disorders the governor will cer tainly dp so. : Governor Hard at Work. Speoial to The Journal. Dubuque, Iowa, June 22.Governor Cummings arrived here to-rday and^ inter viewed th^ mayor, sheriff, Union Electrlo company and the strikers on the situation. He desires to withdraw the troops as soon as possible. The hearing is still In progress. CANNIBALISM Human Flesh Is Offered for Sale Publicly in Famine Stricken Kwang Si. Peking, June 22.The famine in Kwang Si is growing wors6, the starving popula tion being estimated at 200,000 and deaths occurring from starvation-. The British authorities' in "Hongkong, aided by public subscription, have been sending aid for two months. A Japanese report says cannibalism is being practiced and that human flesh is offered for sale publicly. LONGTRAIN BREAKS AWAY Three Persons Killed and Three Buildings Demolished in Wild Bush, at Spokane. Spokane, Wash., June 22.A Great Northern train of sixty cars lbaded with coal got beyond the control of the en gineer this morning and tore thru the city at a frightful speed, finally 'Jumping the track at Davison street. Threee persons were killed, nine in jured and one is missing. Three build ings were wrecked. GIRL FEIGNED SICKNESS How a Nebraska 16-Year-01d Kept Out of the School Room for Four Years. Special to The Journal. Beatrice, Neb., June 22.An unusual case of long practiced and successful de ception has come to light here. The de ceiver is a 16-wear-old girl,' the daughter of a well known family, and the deceived are her foster parents and aeveral mem bers of the medical fraternity."" The deception lasted for four years and it is worthy of mention that if it was practiced by-a. woman it was also, dis covered and exposed by one of her own sex. The deception was'feigned "sickness for the purpose of avoiding attendance at school. The young woman not only complained of severe pains, but at times a slight/dis coloration of the face was observed. When a physician was called, the girl would not allow him to touch here face, saying she could not bear the pain. Blisters came upon the girl's arms and mouth, and she appeared to vomit blood. Finally she was taken to a woman phy sician who, after a struggle, washed her face. The long existing discoloration came off, and the girl broke down and confessed. SATS GBOYER WANTS IT Democratic National Committeeman Says He Is a Receptive Candi date for Nomination. Now York Sun Speoial Service. Atlanta, Oa., June 22.Clark Howell, democratic national committeeman and editor of fhe Constitution, sees in Grover Cleveland's denial of the Bailey Interview evidence that the former president is a candidate for a third term. Mr. Howell says: "Either he is a receptive candidate for a fourth nomination and is confident that he could be chosen for a third time to the presidency or he is not. The Inter view said he was not. Mr. Cleveland says the interview was full ot falsehood. Mr. Cleveland has not effaced himself from the candidatorial list and is indignant that any one else should report him as thus self-effaced. "With Mr. Cleveland thus revealed the problems most perilous to the party re main .open and its' leaders must with draw their attention from the common enemy and devote their skill to prevent ing the wrong of a third term endeavor In Mr. Cleveland's behalf that would bring upon the party greater odium and defeat than any It has suffered in all its history." ^ ' ROW IN A CHURCH Members of Norwegian Lutheran Society 1 of Menominee Withdraw. MBNOMINBH, MICH.There is trouble in the Norwegian Lutheran church of this city and many of the most prominent members have with drawn, threatening the disruption of the society. The trouble has been brewing for years. The dissatisfied members printed a sworn affidavit to the effect that the minister, Rev. Mr. Dybvig, has called the business men of Menominee thieves. It seems the minister preached a sermon against desecration of the Sabbath. He was not backward in stating bis views and some members of the church did not like it. These tried to have the pastor put out, but he refused to go and tbey then withdrew. BESSEMER, MICH.The stock piles and ma chinery at the new Davis mine, half way between this city and Ironwood, were levied on by the sheriff to-day for srndry labor and powder claims. The mine was closed down a week ago. HOUGHTON, KICH.Dr. John H. Vincent of Hed Ridge, who was injured by being thrown by his horse, died of his injuries. This was hit first year of practice. BUBUftUE, IOWAStreet cart^resunied opera tions yesterday with four, companies of militia guarding the composes property. ^ BORAX BOARDERSI -, TAKE A VACATION Results of the Government Experi ments Will Be Announced Late Hew York Sun Special Service, v Washington, June 22Dr. Wiley's borax boarders, who" won the strike several days ago which will relieve them from their diet of drugs during the heated term, will cease eating chemtoAl food on June 30, and on that date the borax boarding house will close its doors for the summer. Ex periments with the preservatives will be taken up again on Oct. 1. A, report on the results to date w#l tie made public July,30. Dr. Wiley has made a statement show ing ho fa rthe experiments have pro gressed and how much has been accom plished. He said: "There has been considerable, confusion in regard to the preservatives which have been used so far,in the course of the ex periments. "It is not true that several preservatives have, been, tested. 3Jhe enlypreservatives so far used in the tests have been borax and boraoic acid. The report will show nothing except the" facts in regard to borax alone. It has been my Intention to close the work with borax at the end of this month. "When the time comes * to begin the experiments in October," continued Dr. Wiley, "preference will be given to young men who have previously taken the tests." He intimated also that a number of "new boarders" would be pressed into the beef eating service in the interest of science. "Is there any truth in the statements, Dr. Wiley, that a number of the 'board ers' were made ill as the result of eating the chemical fare?" "I can't answer that," said Dr. Wiley. "The report which will be made on July 29 will show that." It has been stated upon good authority that a number of Dr., Wiley's boarders could not stand the chemically treated food and that they were obliged to retire from the experiments on this account. This rumor is borne out by the facts to a large degree. When the tests were started November last Dr. Wiley's young men numbered an even dozen. They have now dwindled down to seven and only three of these were original "boarders." MAJOR J. B. POND IS DEAD Famous Manager of Popular Lec turers and Singers Passes Away in Jersey City. , New York, June 22.---Major James Bur ton Pond, for many years conductor of a lecture bureau, died yesterday at his home, 604 Bor- gen avenue, Jer sey City, in his sixty-fifth year. The cause of his death was gan grene poisoning succeeding an insignificant ul cer which formed on his right foot about three weeks ago. "BARMAN" RIDES IN A0TO He Terrorized the Salt Lake City Police, but Finally Gave Himself Pp. New York Sun Special Service. Salt Lake City, June 22After throw ing one policeman down and driving over him, standing off another with two re volvers and keeping away from half the force, who sought to stop him, as. he drove madly thru the streets, "Red" Gal lagher finally agreed not to shoot anybody and to go peaceably to the police station, provided he could ride in an automobile. His request was granted. He had been defying the entire police force and declaring that his thirst was strong for the gore of a "cop" and that nothing else would satisfy him. But he willingly gave up the pleasure of commit ting a murder in order to get a ride, in the automobile. Policeman Ed Davies was trying to calm the man from behind a tree when heavy reinforcements arrived with the patrol wagon and the automobile of C. A. Qulgley, borrowed for the purpose. Gallagher then insisted he would not go unless he could ride in the autimobile, and it was so arranged. First came the automobile, with Mr. Qulgley, a business man, as chauffeur, Policeman Davies as escort, and "Red" as guest of honor. "Red" was handcuffed, but that did not prevent him from howling to the crowds which came to watch.. Next was Policeman Davies' bicycle, brought along by a brother policeman. Then came the patrol wagon, with Ser geant Hempel and other officers in uni form. Following came citizens and boys on foot. It was a proud day for "Red." ^ y M Next Month/ / - 5* ' i!^^ ^v WT-,\i- putated on last ' ':'~29\l\ x^C-^. / / , urday he began ' ' ^^to sink, arid dur- ._-**.,-....,*JUig. the last twelve hours, of life he was unconscious. He had' been' more or less of an^invalid for two years. He waJ born in Cuba, Allegheny coun ty, N. T., June 11, 1838, went to Illinois in 1884, and to Wisconsin .three years later. In early life he worked as a farm er's boy and also as a printer's devil. ' He married Ann Frances Lynch, Jan. 21, 1859., She died in 1871 arid on March 10, 1888, he married Martha Marion Glass. He edited the Weekly ..Journal of Marken san, Wis., in 1860 and 1861, and then went to the front in the Third cavalry, volun teers of that state. He rose from the rank of second lieutenant to that - of major. He was among the seventeen sur vivors of the guerilla Quantrell's massa cre of a band of 118 federal soldiders at Baxter Springs, Kan. : in October, 1863. Between 1865 and 1874 he was engaged in the furniture business, winding up at Salt Lake City, where, as he afterward related, he "sold bedsteads to Brigham Young." It was as manager of the lecture tour of the nineteenth wife of Brigham Young, when she renounced Mormonism, that he got into that class of business. He came to New York in 1879. Among the famous men whom he has "managed" are Wendell Phillips, William Lloyd Garrison, Robert G. Ingersoll, Henry Ward Beech er, Bill Nye and Max O'Rell. He is the author of "Eccentricities of Genius," and "A Summer in England with Henry Ward Beecher.". He leaves a wife and two children, Mrs. Edith Brown and James B. Pond, Jr., the former being by his first wife. The funeral will be- held at his late residence to-morrow evening. Dr. New ell Dwight Hillls of Brooklyn and the Rev. Charles Herr of Jersey City will offi ciate. BIO ESTATE GOES BEGGING. New York, June 22.A Newark. N. J., man is Beeklng residents of New Jersey, who, be says, are heirs under a peculiar will made by James Russell, who died in California about four months ago, leaving a large estate. Besides bequest of one or two thousand dollars to a number of persons, it Is stated that Russell left $400,000 to his son. provided he shall marry a New Jersey girl. None of the alleged heirs, * nor the desired bride has been found. ..* 50c for Underwear That is Worth up to $1.50. Stock from On e of the Biggest Importers Country. STATE CAPITOL. STATE GETS HALF Insurance Tax of 1902 Not Covered by the Law Passed in February. Tax on Premiums Collected After v February 20 Goes to Fire Departments. Insurance Commissioner Dearth has received an opinion from the attorney general, which makes a difference of $40,* 000 or $50,000 to the state treasury and to .the fire departments of Minnesota cities. An act passed last, winter gavij the entire 2 per cent tax on fire insur ance premiums to the fire department re lief lund in cities which maintain paid departments.' The old law gave 1 per cent to the state and % per cent to the departments. The law went into effect Feb. 20, and the reports for 1902 taxes are just being made up by the commis sion. Mr. Dearth raised the ' question whether the new law would apply to the tax money, about to be paid over. The attorney general soya, that the law is prospective, and does not r apply to^ pre! mlums already paid. The state, there fore, gets half of the 1902 tax, which Will amount to over $40,000 in the cities, which will lose that much. "Under this ruling the state will also collect one-half of the tax on premiums paid before Feb. 20 of this year, and a separate report will have to be made for the time between Jan. 1 and Feb. 20. ..The annual report of the insurance commissioner for -902, covering fire insur ance, has just been issued. Most of it$ contents have already been made public. The report includes a list of unauthor* ized or "wildcat", companies existing in the country, and ''** "Wednesday. Sat- STATE EXPECTS TO WIN Attorney General Goes to Washington on Swamp Land Case. Attorney General Douglas has gone to Washington to look after the interests of the state In the swamp land case now be fore Surveyor General Warner. That of ficial has not announced his decision, but whichever way it goes it is subject to re view by the general land office at Wash ington. The state authorities are con fident that the tracts in question, which are in St. Louis county and supposed to contain valuable mineral deposits, will be declared state swamp land. --. GIVE HOLT A HEARING State Board of Control Will Meet Proba tion Officer. George D. Holt, probation officer for Hennepin county, has asked the state board of control to give him a hearing on the charges that have been preferred. He says the will be able to convince the board that the criticisms were unjust. The board will give him a hearing In a few days, and will not make any appointment under the new law until after this hear ing. New York Sun Speoial Senrloe. - . ^ SaTRa^muTsen ^S?' Washlngton, June 22.-It is announced!^ !??%*?*'!!*. ^! by the naval bureau of navigation that the North Atlantic squadron, consisting of the battleships Illinois (flagship), Alabama and Massachusetts, the armored cruiser Brooklyn.and the cruiser yacht Mayflow er would sail from New York on June 23 for a practice cruise to the Azores and would return to this country, probably off the coast of Maine, on July 29. On coaling, the Bquadron In conjunc tion with other vessels, will take part in a search problem, a week being devoted to this purpose. The problem will be sim ilar to the demonstration off the Massa chusetts coast last summer when a splen didly hostile squadron attempted to enter a harbor without being discovered by the superior force of coast guard ships. On Aug. 22 the joint army and navy war games will be begun with Portland, Me., as the, objective of the fleet which will represent the naval force of a hostile nation. The war games will last about one L week. ,-v Fine Underwear in stripes, plain colors, white, bleached or unbleached balbriggan, derby ribbed, open laced and mercerized soft, silky, rich and com- fortable. There is underwear worth $1,50, more that is worth $1.25, most worth $1 and some worth only 75c cuffed, silk fronts, re-enforced, choice. 1,000 dozen Half Hose, an Entire " " .1... New curved instep, seamless sole, concaved heel, toe, silk clocked, handsomely embroidered, new and worth 50c, at choice Flexible Drill Drawers, reinforced arid worth $1.00, at Silver Gray Sox, excellent value, full line of patterns, worth 25c, at H *S\/ ^ choice for... XaW'^C 45c SECY. SHAW'S EPIGRAMS He Hands Out Nuggets of Wisdom to Students of the Armour Institute. New York Sun. Special Service.: Chicago, June 22.The announcement of a gift of ji50,000 from J. Ogden Armour and an address by Leslie M. Shaw, secre tary of the.treasury, marked the convoca tion exercises of the Armour Instiute of Technology. Armour's gift was not ex pected ,and when Dr. .Gunsaulus told the audience that in a conversation held a few hours previous he had been authorized to make the statement, a burst of ap plause followed. - - "A Plain Talk to Young Men," was the subject of Secretary Shaw's address. The speech was a collection of epigrammatic bits of counsel, of which the following are a few: "I don't care what you do, provided you do it a little "better than it's.being done now. "There are too many attorneys but not enough -lawyers too many pedagogues, not enough teachers too many doctors, not enough, physicians. "The world's work is not yet being very well done. We set a standard, and stop right there, without progress and devel opment. "You can't stand a lot, o)f work if you work,, only for .compensation. The-man who works for work's sake endures most. "The victor in the struggle, of,life is he wTio can do It alone. ' ' ' "There never was such competition in the world in morals, manhood and work manship. It matters not how well trained y6u are not until you put yourself under the lash will you discover your possibili ties. '.'.'. "Education is not merely a knowledge of facts. A granary Is a good thing, but you also need a grist mill to grind the facts." MEETING PLACE OF 1904government. : th: public is warned against them as irresponsible. Mr. Dearth criticises the high expense rates in fire insurance companies, which is 41 per cent of total premium receipts. The loss rates was 50 per cent in 1902, leaving only 3 per cent profit. He also urges that a stop be put to overinsurance, which creates "moral hazard" and keeps premium rates up. United Norwegian Church Selects Albert LeaH-iifteen Ordained to Priesthood. Speoial to The Journal, - Duluth, Minn., June 22.Albert Lea was selected as the meeting place for the next annual conference of the United church. A proposition to add a department to the theological seminary at St. Anthor.y Park,. Minn., in which the entrance re quirements -in classical education should not be so rigid as at present, so that stu dents who have not completed the college course could be educated in theology, was defeated after a warm.debate. A greeting was received from Rev. F. Norledius, D. D., president of the Swedish Lutheran Augustana synod. The con ference replied, and talk of the merging of the two synods, which are closely al lied in doctrine, and interest was caused by the incident. - - ,.. This, it is contended, would be one of the greatest events in Lutheran church history in this country. Salaries of teachers in parochial schools will be increased next year. Rev. Mr. Arveson made public a dona tion of $3,000 which, had just been be queathed to the United church by one of the members of his congregation who died a few days ago. The bulk of this is to be used for needy students. . Fifteen Ordained to the Ministry. Fifteen candidates for the ministry, all of whom had received their degrees at the United Church seminary, St. Anthony Park, took the clerical oath and were or dained on Sunday. The* ordination service *was conducted by the president of the United church Rev. T. H. Dahl. The candidates were as follows: V E Boe, of Hatton, N. D. O. Gronen, of Wil mot, N. D. P. P. Hauglom, of Marshall county, North Dakota J. J. Hjortaas of Benona, Mich. O. N. Nelson, of Grand Forks county, North Dakota P. J. Nes tande, of Iowa county, Wisconsin J. Sal hus, of Yellow Medicine county, Iowa* H O. Shurson, of Otter Tail county, Minne sota J. M.' Sundheim, of Polk county Mlnnesota .. J. M. Wald, of Sweet Grass! Mont M. Hartmann, of Portland, Me. Henry Holman, of Story county," Iowa- O. Lysiiess, of Leona, Kan., and J. Peter son, of Moorhead, Minn. At the\ close of this ceremony, holy New Corporations. The Willmar Provision company has in corporated with $10,000 capital to deal In live stock, meats, hides, etc. ,A. F. Nor diii is president and O. J. Paulson secre tary. The Hendrum Telephone company has incorporated with $5,000 capital to build an exchange at Hendrum, Minn. * "V." H. Moffat is president and A. H. Gordon is secretary and treasurer. . .... TO PLAY AT WAR GAME Navy Dep't Announces Program of Summer ManoeuveraOpera- tions Begin Next Tuesday.^ ^ , Loops the Loop Af^er a Daring Descent of Over Ohe Hundred : /t' ' Values 50c patterns25cedoubl Lisle thread Suspenders, kid ends 100 different patterns, worth 50c, at Rumchundas, double faced reversiblepolka dot Four-in-Hands and StringTies, J ^ w worth50c, for _.....,.....,... uO\j 25c ************* WHAT WILL THE TRIAL DEYELOP? Continued from First Page. retirement from the cabinet of Postmaster General Payne may have some foundation in the fact'that he Is in wretched physical condition. For many years he has had stomach trouble. This trouble has resulted in a weak heart, and even when matters are going forward smoothly he has much difficulty in keeping well. During the presidential campaign of 1900, it will ba remembered, his condition was such that for a period of two weeks, in October, while the campaign was at its height, he was compelled to go to his home in Wis consin for rest and quiet. The present postoffice investigation is proving too strenuous for his constitution, and it is generally believed that he would have resigned some time ago but for the fact that he was put under fire by the outcome of the Tulloch charges. He made a mistake in the beginning of the investi gation by treating those charges lightly but just as soon as it was discovered that there was something in them he went to work earnestly to uncover the entire sit uation as outlined by Tulloch. His political enemies gave him no credit, however, for good faith in thfs matter, and they have succeeded in making his position rather uncomfortable. But if they think he will retire from the cabinet under fire, even if in poor physical condition, they don't know him. W, W. Jermane. More Indictments Found. Washington, D. C, June 22.The grand jury which has been investigating postal affairs, to-day returned indictments, against August W. Machen, Diller B. Groff, Samuel A. Groff, George E. Lorena and Martha J. Lorenz, the two latter being residents of Toledo, Ohio. As pre viously stated in the dispatches, the spe cific charge Is conspiring to defraud the Cool, Canvas Shoes Canvas Shoes, for youths, with fiQc good leather soles, sizes 12 to 2 v^v Same as above in boys''sizes, 7Qr 2Mito5V6... Tonnlu Shots, canvaa tops, with rubber soleu, at loweat prtcest im the city. THE SECRET OF SUCCESS Gei* nnea P ]^l ate d at the attar, and was assisted by the vice president'of the United church Rev N. J. Ellestad. ' s : .-"?' - W DIAVOXO'l FLIGHT i i /yC Same in men's sizes, 6 to 11. QSc Men's Canvas Shoes, in white, gray and several other colors, at, C1 ^O ABE rOV ONE OF THOSE MENI || If you are, you should consult this kind, honest and fatherly old doctor, who offers you his helping hand, who is a specialist in? diseases of men, and who has the skill and experience to render you expert professional service. He will give you new advanced, treatment at reasonable charges. THESE IS HELP FOE YOTT.-, - ' Dr. Cole will be pleased to receive a call or ' letter from all weak, discouraged, dis heartened, despairing men. No. C. O. D. CALL OS WHITE. If you cannot-call, full particulars, giv ing mode of" treatment, price, terms, etc., will be mailed In plain envelope. WRITE FOR FREE SYMPTOM BLANK. Fet '2 V. .' ''. '." In the very near future Minneapolis will have another opportunity of-witnessing the widely advertised and much-discussed act of Diavolo looping the loop on a bicycle. Diavolo Is one of the star features of the great Adam Fore paugh and Sells Brothers .United Shows, which will exhibit here on Saturday, July 4. The feat of Diavolo Is undoubtedly the most dangerous ever attempted In the arena of any circus . Other features of the ,big shows will be the Aurora Zouaves, known as the best-drilled com pany of soldiers In the world Minting, the uni cycle marvel detachment of Itodsevelt Roujrh Riders twenty-four champion bareback riders forty famous clowns and a' galaxy of gymuatte and acrobatic tars. - . fi DR. ALFRED L COLE AND COUNCIL OF PHYSICAHS, 24 Washington Ave. So.,^ %v fllnneapolis, Minn. / Home "la-ade' Shoe Store IS A HEALTHY MIND IN A HEALTHY BODY There are thou^ sands of men whose minds are weak and impaired and whose bodies are unsound and diseased. Such men cannot en joy life because they have neither the pow er nor the ambition to go ahead and take their place among their fellowmen, and can, therefore, not at* tain any measure of success. Borne of these men are not sick, but work every day under the burden of a secret weakness, and. experience a loss of vigor and physical pow er. Some of them have night losses, unfit ting them for work, business, study and mar riage, and others are suffering from private diseases. Stricture, Varicocele, Enlarged Prostate or Blood Poison. The tremor of weakness and disease appalls their minds and shakes their bodies, and life is to them' a waste and a failure. Tbey drag out a miserable existence and wait for death to end their troubles. t^,.