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CARDINAL D1 PIETRO.
Di Pietro is another cardinal about whom clings the romance of prophecy. "When he was a student at the Tlvoli a strange woman, kissing the hem of his garment, foretold that he would be a canon of Tivoli cathedral, hero of a cholera epidemic, prefect of the council, a cardinal and sometime pop: Only the last prophecy remains to be fulfilled. *************** treme unction was administered, the pope said: "This is my last blessing," and. raising himself upon his pillow, he gave them his benediction. Asked About Loubet. Yesterday the pope asked whether President Loubet had arrived in Ixmdon and how he had been received. This led Dr. Mazzoni to tell him that King Edward had again inquired how he was progress ing. His holiness was much pleased and asked that his thanks be telegraphed to the King of England. He seemed some what alarmed at the prospect of the oper ation and asked: "Will it be much?" He remarked that the occasional injec tions of" morphine during the past three - days had been very painful, adding: "Sup pose it should complicate my illness?" Dr. Mazzoni replied that it would be over in a few minutes. ""Well." responded the pope, "do what you want. We have confidence in you." He was then removed from his arm chair to the bed and Dr. Mazzoni having ar ranged the pillows uncovered his breast at the point of operation. Then with the little deception of professing to inspect his chest he injected cocaine before the patient was aware of what he was doing. His holiness did not show that he felt the least pain, and Dr. Mazzoni proceeded with the operation. The pope did not know when it was over, evidently suf fering no pain. "It is finished," said Dr. Mazzoni. "Is it really?" asked his holiness, add ing: "We have suffered more in the past from a simple hypodermic injection. I al ready feel much better." Compliments His Surgeon. Dr. Mazzoni ascribed the success of the operation to the perfection of a new in strument used, whereupon the pope said: "But more is due the marvelous hand of Mazzoni." The pope was always a man of ex tremely simple tastes, which he brought from his childhood home at Carpineto, and possibly his cautious temperament, curi ously combined with power and unhesitat ing decision, was inherited from his mountaineer ancestors. For his personal use he selected. Instead of one of the nu merous magnificent suites of the Vatican, a few simple rooms, 'containing little be yond absolutely necessary articles.^ 3 bed stands in an alcove, separated front a larger room by a curtain hanging grace fully over marble columns. About the bed is a picture of the Madonna and child. Beside it is a prayer table surmounted by a crucifix. A wardrobe against the wall faces the bed, and between the latter and the wall is a couch. The rest of the room is used as a study and contains a writing table with a crucifix, a chair on a car peted platform, chairs and tables for the pope's secretaries, writing materials and a few books, among which are the works of Dante, Virgil and. Horace, besides a Bible. The pope has just given striking proof of his well-known taste for the classics. He has partly composed and partly cor rected a new Latin poem which he has entrusted to Mgr. Angelione, directing him to have it printed ,for publication, adding: "I shall die happier In thinking that something will remain that I have done at the last moment." The pope, even when in good health, sleeps only four or five hours each night, and often in the morning his bed is un disturbed and the pope is found asleep in the chair before his writing table, In which he now reclines. The only window of the study of the pontiff overlooks the colonnade of the piazza of St. Peter's, and the door of the room opens into a chapel. Adjoining Is a small room, furnished only with an arm chair and a lounge, where the pope some times takes an afternoon nap. The rooms are all on the same level as the famous "Loggia of Raphael." ki AN ENGLISH TRIBUTE Wen of All Schools Bemourn Leo's Ap proaching Death. London, July 8. ~ Even militant Protestants are forced to concede that .with the death of the pope will disap pear a grand figure of supreme dignity arid commandinlg* authority. English opinion I t l?.r e to Love for His Family. . New York. July 8.The Tribune's Rome correspondent says: The pope is showing even more solici tude for his family during what he sup poses to be his last moments than he man ifested previously. He asks frequently about them, makes disposition of his per- Eczema How It reddens the skin, itches, oozes, dries and scales I Some people call it tetter, milk crust or salt rheum. The suffering from it is sometimes in tense local applications are resorted to they mitigate, but cannot care. It proceeds from humors inherited or ac* quired and persists until these have been removed. Hood's Sarsaparilta positively removes them, has radically and permanently cured the worst cases, and is without an eqnal for all cutaneous eruptions. btOH WES3TESDAY EVEHIH& :Poe Leo's Poem on Death. * *j- In 1897 the Pope felt the shadow of death beginning to fall upon him. and in splendid defiance of its power wrote the following lines, which are considered among his strongest work: Tribute of Rt. Rev, Schwebach to the Pope and His Attainments. Special to The Journal. La Crosse, Wis., July 8."Even the bit terest opponents of the church and*the most active foes of the pope must ac knowledge he Is a grand character," said Rt. Rev. James Schwebach of this city to-day. "I had an audience with him a few years ago," continued the bishop, "and I found myself losing consciousness of his old age, so animated and so active was he. His alert, piercing eye lost noth ing that was going on. "His brain is a marvel of activity. He is one of the grandest characters and most marvelous men the church has ever had. Alfho I do not take him to be in any immediate danger of dying, we must be prepared to expect it at any time on account of his advanced age. He is one of the church's greatest men. If he were in immediate danger the representatives here would surely receive a -telegram or cable." The Pope's Room. PLEADS FOR MURDERER Child Victim of Boyish Quarrel Tells. Policeman to Let His Assailant ro. ran t respecting Roma n Ca - tholicism than it was in the closing days of t-ius IX Scientific atheism inspired y the teachings of Tyndall and Huxley and the researches of Darwin and Spencer ffftS then the dominant force in Intellec tual life. Leo, by dealing with politics and social quesions rather than with dog ana, and by making a reputation as a statesman and diplomat rather than as a theologian, has conciliated English opin ion. By common consent of Englishmen of all schools of thought, he has been ac claimed one of the greatest of the Popes of Rome. In the midst of all anxiety regarding .the health of the pope, there's much talk at the Vatican regarding the determina tion expressed by Cardinal Mathien to .claim for France her right to exercise her high-patronage overr the conclave, a right .which she has enjoyed "ab antique" in spite of all the discussions to which it has 'SiV !i se - Xew York Sun Special Service. Chicago, July 8.Lying on a cot in the Inglewood hospital, dying from a knife wound In his abdomen, little Eddie Smith* 9 years old, last evening begged a police man not to imprison Eddie Hogan, aged 12, whom he had just asserted to be the boy who inflicted the wound which will cause his death. "Don't lock him up. Let him go," pleaded the Injured boy. Ed Smith, father of the dying child, sat beside the cot and tears streamed down his face as he heard his son plead with the officer to release young Hogan. He was speechless with grief. Eddie Smith, with a number of other little fellows, was playing at Union ave nue and Forty-sixth street, when young Hogan and two other boys met him." Af ter a few words among the youngsters a quarrel started Mn& Eddy Smith and Eddy Hogan were soon fighting. Neighbors saw the Smith boy fall to the pavement, screaming, while all the rest ran away. Suffering with a penknife stab, which had penetrated the wall of his stomach, the child was hurried to the hospital, where physicians say he cannot recover. Thl s P e tensIon on the part of Mathien explains why he refused to .leave the Vatican. HAY l b A GRANDFATHER Healthy Baby Girl Is Born to His v Daughter, Mrs. J. W. Wads- . *'' '.' r . -ttorfch, Jr. - Hew York Sun 8pecial Service'. , Genesee, N.. Y July 8.Mrs. 3. W. Wads worth,' Jr., daughter of Secretary of State Hay, is the mother of a healthy girl bby, born yesterday at the Hampton country home Of the Wadsworths. Mrs. John Hay has been with her daugh ter. The baby has been named in honor or heX, Evelyn. beatcthrtic.Trro35ei(iti.4 o#*oonw fw*Ama,njfe.moon. DEATH. * The westering stth draws near his cloudy bed, Leo, and gradual darkness veils thy head: '*&-' ' " The sluggish life-blood in: thy withered veins More slowly runs its coursewhat then remains? Lo! Death is brandishing his fatal dart, And the grave yearns to shroud thy mortal partt But from it's prison freed, the soul expands .- *., Exulting pinions to .the enfranchised lands. . My weary race is runI touch the goal: Hear, Lord, the feeble pantings of my soul If it be worthy, Lord, thy pitying breast Welcome it unto everlasting rest! May I behold thee, Queen of earth and sky, * Whose love enchained the demons lurking nigh The path to heaven and freely shall I own 'Twas thy sweet care that gained my blissful crown! a sonal property in their favor, and shows a particular tenderness for Count Camille Pecci, who may be described as the black sheep of the family, having spent his money and contracted debts which shocked the pious soul of his uncle. The count once asked the pontiff for help, hinting that otherwise his wife would have to go on the concert stage. "What a pity 1 cannot be there to see her," said Leo with his fine smile. It is said the pope has willed to the count a large sum of money. "ONE OF THE GREATEST' Near to Death.- *- - ~- Berlln, July 8.A dispatch to the Lb kal Anzeiger from Rome says' the condi tion of the pope has suddenly become worse and that Cardinal Serafino Van nutelli, the grand penitentiary, has been called in to administer absolution in ar tlculo mortis. The end, it is added, is immediately impending. WILL NAME COMMISSION Canada and IT. S. Prepare to Take Up Matter of International Waterways. i a New York Sun Special Service. Chicago, July 8.The Canadian and United States governments are getting ready to make the long-pending appoint ments of members of the International waterways commission for the purpose of investigating into the international fea tures of the land waters which formed the subject of the report of the deep waterways commission of the United States about three years ago. The most interesting part of the report is that General O. H. Ernst, now at the head of the government's engineering corps in tjiis district, will be one of he Americans appointed. Other likely mem bers are said to be George Y. "Wtsner of Detroit, who served on the prmer com mission, and Harvey D. Goulder f Cleve land, the well known marine lawyer, and attorney for the Lake Carriers! associa tion. The new International commission is to take up the question of the effect on lake levels of the numerous proposed channel Improvement schemes, of the diversion of water into the Chicago drainage canal, and for power purposes, and the probable damage to riparian rights resulting from rising of lake levels by means of regu lating works at Buffalo, as recommended by the former American commission. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL A TWELVE VICTIMS OF INDIANA RIOT ,% Evansville Is Quiet, the Mob Cowed by the Presence of 600 . Militiamen. Evansville, Ind., July 8.This city has passed the first quiet night for months. With 600" soldiers camped around the courthouse and jail, all disposition toward lawlessness was suppressed. Not a gun was fired during the night and no'street gatherings were seen. This morning the bugle calls rung over the city as the troops were awakened for the day's routine. The men are being fed at the hotels. Brigadier General McKee is practically In control of the city. The troops will be held here, it is believed, till to-morrow night or Friday morning. No time for their return has been fixed. The Evans ville company will be relieved some time tQ-day. When this company scatters to the homes of its members some trouble is feared in individual cases due to feeling against the troops. The general senti ment among business interests and influ ential citizens is that the soldiers in firing into the mob did only their duty. Business is partially suspended, all sa loons are closed and several factories have shut down. The first of the victims, August Jordan, will be burled to-day. Five funerals will be held to-morrow, it is believed there will be three other deaths at least, mak ing the total dead twelve or more. Robert W. Bock, Ed Schiffman, Fred Kippier, Hazel Allman and Ed Ruhr will be buried to-morrow. The funerals of Frank Lamble, John Beck and Charles Taylor have not been fixed. The effect of the funerals is dreaded, and this fear of another riot fol lowing the excitement expected from wit nessing the many funerals, will keep the troops here till after to-morrow night. N o more troops are expected. Several gangs of negroes are working on the business streets this morning. They ane? attending to their work and are not being molested.* At sundown, however, all negroes disappear and are not seen until the next morning. Negro ministers are making house-to-house visits urging this course. APPEAR IN WHITE DDCK Secy. Moody Sets the Fashion for Washington Officials Who Would Be Cool. New York Sun Special Service. Washington, July 8.When Secretary Moody appeared at his office one day last week- in a suit of white duck. the. coat resembling- .the regulation navy blouse for officers, with a high collar, and but toned to the chin, everybody told him it was an appropriate costume for hot weather. Mr. Moody had his doubts as to the propriety of a civilian of his offi cial standing wearing a semi-military dress, but his doubts vanished when his friends complimented him on his appear ance, and he has made up his mind to wear white duck all summer. It has come to light since Mr. Moody donned this costume In Washington that Joseph Cannon, speaker-to-be of the house of representatives, has several white duck suits just like those of the secretary of the navy. This is hard to believe for Mr. Cannon had always clung, even*in the hottest weather, to dignified black, but the men who saw Mr. Moody and Mr. Cannon when they were making their cruise in the West Indies last win ter vouch for the statement that Mr. Cannon was attired in white from head to foot and frequently was mistaken for a naval officer. Postmaster General Payne and Repre sentatives Foss and Dayton, who were on the West Indian cruise as Mr. Moody's guests, wore white duck also, and Mr. Payne intends to follow the secretary's example in appearing in his white duck costume while engaged in official duties. The suits worn by these gentlemen are all alike. TWENTY YET MISSING Search for Bodies of Pennsylvania - Flood Victims Is Progressing Very Slowly. Jannette, Pa., July 8.The search for bodies of victims of the Oakford Park is progressist slowly. Scarcely anything has been done to clear up the wreckage that is scattered for miles from Oakford Park to Manor. ' This is due to scarcity of labor. About twenty-five men, however, were to-day put to work on a systematic search. The re covered bodies number twenty. Twenty are still missing. Aside from Oakford Park and the business center of Jeannette the great loss of prop erty was in the lower part of Penn Station, near here. At least fifty families mostly laboring people, were rendered homeless. No less than ten houses were swept away. All those affected by the flood are moving away or have found shelter in the homes Of their hill top neighbors. Mud and filth were washed Into the bouses which will more than likely engender dis ease without prompt disinfection. Rollln Merrill, treasurer of, the relief com mittee,^ has issued an appeal for help in which he says: "Five miles of a populous valley contain ing 12,000 inhabitants have been devastated by tbe flood of Sunday. Jeannette, its sub urbs, Penn Station and Manor have suffered particularly. Scores of families are home less, many have suffered particularly. Scores of families aer homeless,, many have lost everything and distress is widespread. Hun dreds are in need of the necessities of life. '.'Jeannette industries are at a standstill and will be for months. The needs of the situation cannot,.be met by local generosity. Outside assistance must be had and promptly. Three-town* "wil l share.i n the aid rendered. J QUITE NATURAL. - 1 . Chicago News. BessThe announcement of Miss Dar ling's engagement to young SOftun ere ated quite a stir in society. NellNaturally thy have been ,a jtf* I Hufcdfftos7 m^mmMmmmmmm el pe'oplT cawot hrtjr^wifw 4is*jiss.f4. 'js -siJwe ask your co-operation," ^dSMw IN A WRECK Smashup Near Charlottesville, Va., Results in Horrible Loss of Life Among Passengers. " - v TEACHERS' BUSY BAY N. E. A. Convention at Boston Gets Down to "Work in Earnest. Boston, July 8.^-This was a busy day for the National Teachers' association members. From 8:30 a. m. to 11 p. m. each hour had its definite schedule and beginning at 2 p. m._ many events were crowded into each sixty minutes. Not only were meetings scheduled for all de partments, but theie are exhibitions, lec tures, open meetings., luncheons and no less than fourteen receptions between 5 o'clock and 11 p. m. The "kiri'dtergarten "department, music, education, physical training, library, school administration and special ,educa-. tion departments held their qpen,-mee~1& lngs -to-d&y - Jtftjj^tfggyte^fed metprevlR PresidentWGeoTgel|Harm of Amherst, William J. Tutoker ol Dartmouth* W. F. Slocum/of ^Cptorado ^college ana- Rev. Thomas F. Gail' of Tennessee were the speakers in-the department of higher edu cation. The general topic was "Shall the university concern itself more directly with morals and manners of the stu dents?" President Harris said: "The college should concern Itself with the morals and manners of students, but not, I think, directly by specific methods and devices. The college must make re quirements as to studies and, for the most, must trust to influence. Work itself is the best moral power. Athletics Promote Morals. "Athletics promote morals. Should foot ball, baseball and field athletics cease the morale of the college would be lowered." INDEPENDENTS TO GET IT Rockefeller Has Made* a Deal for the Sale of His Smelter at Everett. Special to The Journal. Everett, Wash., July 8.John D. Rock efeller is about to dispose of the big smelter which he is operating in Everett under the style of the Puget Sound Re duction company In fact, negotiations are so well along that the deal may be said to have been practically concluded. The independent miners of the Pacific northwest have long sought to get out of the clutches of the American Smelting & Refining company, known otherwise as the smelter trust. It is believed they are' the persons taking over the Everett smelter. They are operating thru Charles Sweeney, the wealthy mining man of Spokane, who is heavily interested in the mines at Couer d'Alene, Idaho. Mr. Sweeney has just finished a rigid inspection of the plant here. The independent mine owners will now control a smelting plant and be able to handle their ores without treating with the trust. The sale of the Bmelter cuts down Rockefeller's interests in Snohomish county to the big paper mill here and the Monte Cristo mines at Monte Cristo. The consideration in the smelter deal is not made known. BOASTS PBEXY WHEELER President of California Is Criticized for Smoking Cigarettes and Drinking in Public. Jfew York 'Bon Spseial Berries. San Francisco, July S."Smoking cig arettes and drinking in public is not be coming in a university president and is not a good example to hold up to the students of the college of which he is the head." This is what Mrs. Carrie B. Young of the W. C. T. U. thinks of the action of President Benjamin Ide Wheeler of the Unlvorsity of California. He also has" been severely criticized by a number of the residents of Berkeley and particularly at a recent meeting of the W. C. T. U. At that time a paper was read by Mrs. Young deploring the fact that one in such a high position should smoke on a train to and from San Francisco, at the depot, and in other places. Mrs. Young's paper ended with the fol lowing expression: "Would to God that'the president would not set to the students such a bad exam ple by smoking and drinking in public places. No eastern - graduate -that amounts to anything would be addicted I L, : j "' Many of the Bead Were Immigrants Bound for the Far . LitLLLL- Wwt - ^liiiLl Charlottesville, Va*t July 8.Southern railway passenger train No. 35, south bound, ran into, an open switch at "Rock fish, twenty miles soulh of here, yesterday afternoon, crashing into a local freight on a siding. The passenger engine and express coaches were demolished and the bag gage coach was telescoped thru the sec ond class passenger car in the rear. In the latter was a party of Immigrants, all of whom were killed or injured. The dead number twenty-four and the injured thirteen. Traffic was suspended for eight hours. . The casualties are as follows: The Dead. JAMES McCORMIfpK, of Charlottes* vllle, engineer. CHARLS DAVIS of Alexandria, Va.. engineer. THOMAS SHEPPARD of Charlottes* vllle, freight brakeman. - CHARLES T. GAY of Charlottesville, freight fireman. J. E. LOWE, colored, of Baltimore. CHARLES T. LEITCH, colored, dining car waiter. C. C. OWEN of Philadelphia, boiler In spector. ADAM VUCOS, Austrian boy. BARILANI GUMHELMO, Austrian woman. TWO UNKNOWN AUSTRIAN WO MEN. UNKNOWN MULATTO WOMAN. The Injured. B. C. Hale of Charlottesville, engineer, injuries to spine serious.. H. A. Sharpe, Knoxvllle, Tenn. Turner Ashby Henry, Bentonville. Va. Walter Jackson , colored, Charlottes ville. Four Austrians, painfully, but not se riously. T. G. Hudson, colored, Chattanooga, Tenn. T. C. Mercer, Washington. J. B. Sterrett, colored, Pullman porter, New York. SHOT HIS WIFE AND SELF Fearful Tragedy Near Idaho Falls Five Small Children Will Be Orphans. Special to The Journal. Idaho Falls, Idaho, July 8.Word was telephoned to the city yesterday from the sugar factory that James Stewart had shot his wife and then committed suicide. Stewart and his wife have been running a boarding-house at the factory, and it seems have had frequent quarrels. The one yesterday was apparently more seri ous than usual, but finally Mrs. Stewart told her husband that he had quarreled with her for the last time, and she was going to pack her trunk and.go to town. He tried to persuade hg'''not to do so, but sW'ikepton, an* he finally-told her. that she could not leave him and that he, , would shoot her before he would allow her to leave. With this it seems he went to his trunk, took out his revolver and loaded it. Mrs. Stewart told him to shoot if he was going to, apparently thinking that he did not mean what he said, but he fired at her, the ball striking her chin and lodging in her neck. Mrs. Stewart turned to run and he fired again, the ball striking her in the back at the left side, passing near the heart and lodging-just below the left nipple. As she passed out of the door she picked up-her youngest child and ran about fifty yards and fell. Stewart then turned the gun on himself and fired one shot into his heart and fell back dead. Mrs. Stewart is in a precari ous condition. One bullet, has been re moved, but the one in her neck has not been located, and it is hard to tell at this time what are her prospects for recovery. The case is a very sad one, as there are five small children in the family. GOODNOW EXONERATED State Department Disposes Summar ily of Accusations Made Against Him at Shanghai. From The Journal Bureau, Room 45, Post Build ing, tyaahington. Washington, Jury 8.Announcement is made at the state department that the charges preferred against Consul General John Goodnow at Shanghai of making ex orbitant charges In connecttion with in voices, manifests and other official papers which he is called upon to prepare in the course of his official duties, have been disposed of, and that incident is closed without any necessity for disciplining the former Minneapolis man. It was said to day that an examination showed the ac cusations to have been trivial. Goodnow, it appears, made certain charges for the performance of certain acts which he had a right to do. The people for whom the service was per formed thought the charges exorbitant and complained to the department. In the opinion of department officials, and it was so stated at the time by high officials, there was nothing in the charges to in dicate crookedness on Goodnow's part and he was simply called upon to make a statement with, reference to this difference Of opinion as to what were proper charges. His explanation has been made. It was satisfactory to the department and the case is now closed. W. W. Jermane. ANOTHER 8TA TE PARK Dedication and Old Settlers' Meeting at Historical Walhaiia. FARGO, N. D.Several Fargoans left this morning for Walhaiia to attend the dedication of the new state park - there and to participate in the meeting of the old settlers. Under the provisions pf a measure enacted at the last legislative session historical sites at Abercrombie and Walhaiia were purchased by the state. The Abercrombie park was dedicated June 17. The new public library board has elected Bishop Mann of the Episcopal church of North Dakota as president. The board also elected F. J. Thompson librarian, with Miss Stanford assistant. The date of the Fargo carnival has been advanced to July 27, and it will continue a week. Members of the Commercial Club are doing some tall hustling to make the meeting a success, and the affair will be along more elaborate lines than any thing ever attempted in this part of the northwest.- ' , ' LE MASS, IOWACharles Zleg, a young farmer, wss drowned while bathing in Willow creek, east of this, place. He was seized with cramp* tad stnk - before assistants could be 'vrlH? PHOENIX BUILDING. STATE CAPITOL. A DECEMBER CHILL Meeting of Dunn and Martin Causes jig Drop in Tem- - perature. Two Prominent Republicans Neg lect to Speak as They Pass By. "Bob" Dunn and Jim Martin do not sptak as they pass by. . The., former state auditor was in St. Paul to"-day and was walking dawn Robert street with State Printer ^.. N. Dare and two others, when they met the chairman of the board of control. Martin and the others ex changed salutations, but Martin and Dunn did not see each other at all and passed ,by without recognition. The unpleas antness between the two has existed for ,over a year, but even their friends did .not suppose all relations had been brok en off. Mr. Dunn spent some time at thte capi tol, most of it with his successor. Auditor S. G. Iverson. He said he was paying no attention to politics, this summer, but was attending to business and running his paper. ' "If I should decide to become a can didate for office," he remarked, signific antly, "I will not ask any one's permis- sion." 'An\ # Z$ JULY.8, 1903. '*$#$ V^^?plP|iffff, IUST NOT TRESPASS Boiler Inspectors Must Keep Out of Each Others' Territory. Governor Van Sant has certified his ap proval of the four rules governing boiler inspection which have been drawn up by the rules committee recently appointed, consisting of Ira Padden of Austin, R. E. Patterson of Duluth and Emil Rasmus sen of Revere. The first provides that boilers that carry insurance shall be ex empt from state inspection and shall post the certificate of the. insurance company in a conspicuous place. The record says that an engineer may have his license re newed or take an examination only in the district where he resides. The third provides that copies- of the law govern ing- boiler inspection shall be printed and distributed. The fourth rule is that no inspector may inspect a boiler outside of his district,. except by request of the in spector of the district where the boiler belongs. DELEGATES NAMED Minnesota Representatives to the Na tional Prison Congress. Govei I or Van Sant has appointed the following delegates to represent the state of Minnesota at the next annual congress of the National Prison association, which is to meet inTJouisville. Ky., Oct. 3 to 8. Mrs. E. D. Dyer, Mrs. -E. W. Williams, William H. Laird, O. B. Gould, Winona H. C. Withrow, C. H. Trover, Duluth D. T. Bow en, Mankato Mrs. T. B. Walker, Professor Maria Sanford, J. W. Dreger, C E. Faulkner, Minneapolis James A. Martin, F. L. Randall, St. Cloud Rev. S. J. Kennedy, Henry Wolfer, Stillwater Mrs. Anna.f...flilQrriso.n, J. Z. Barncard, M. I Hutchins, Rev. D. Morgan, John Fitzgerald, John- Pr -Graves, P. C. Justls, J. J. "Connor, Dr. Helen W. Bissell, D. T. Wellington,..St. Paul "F. A. Whittier, .Red.Wing.. NEW CORPORATIONS Winona Brewing Company and - "Local Club Organized. The Park Brewing company of Winona has filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state. The capitol stock stock is $150,000. John, Dletze is presi dent David JFakler, vice president, and Henry J. Willis, secretary and treasurer. The other incorpoprators and directirs are Seymour W: Brown, Emil Miller, Alex A. Artz and W. J. Smith. ~ The Manufacturers' Club of Minne apolis has incorporated to engage in "so- cial and literary culture," to occupy club rooms and give entertainments. Charles P. Miller is president, J. B. Loomis sec retary and treasurer, and Charles Seelig the - other director. The -. first annual meeting will be held Thursday evening. . The Lee & Gingery company of Sauk Center has incorporated with $50,000 capi tal, to engage in the lumber and grain trade. M. W. Lee of Minneapolis is presi dent, and the other incorporators are L. W. Gingery, C. M. Sprague and W. O. P. Hillsdale^ of Sauk Center. O ur personally-conducted Excursions to California have been very successful. I am now organizing several similar parties for July and August. Will gladly send you full particulars of special advantage! offered. The rates are low and accommodations excellent. The best California line will be usedthe Santa Fe. I confidently promise a delightful outing. Why not go this summer and enjoy Pacific Ocean breezes and.snow-capped Sierras? En*route see Grand Canyon of 9--I Arizona. An unusual opportunity don't miss it. Write to C. C. Carpenter, 603 Guaranty Loan Building, for full particulars and free copy of beautiful book about California. The work of the pardon board grows every year. There is a record of a reg ular meeting in the Clough administra tion when there were only two cases to be considered. " Af STILLWATER'S HARDEST Night Storm Damages Chestnut St and Undermines Walks. Special to The Journal. Stillwater, Minn., July 8.The storm last night did more damage in Stillwater than any since the big storm in 1894. The north half of Chestnut street was dug out by the action of the water and all the repairs made last week, when heavy rains fell, were ruined. Two feet of sand was washed upon the street at Chestnut and Second. The water washed out the foundations of sidewalks and partly undermined a two-story frame building. Some damage was done tg goods at the confectionery and bakery store of Heitman & Stakel. The city realizes that the street must be put in shape to withstand the floods from the hills and councilmen are discussing the advisability of paving with granite blocks. Other streets were also washed and damaged. At South Stillwater lightning struck the box factory of William Kaiser and caused some damage by fire. The department easily handled the blaze, however. The ferryboat Two Brothers, running be tween South Stillwater and North Hudson, Wis., was started to-day. Englebret Hanson, aged 59, was found dead in his bed at South Stillwater. Heart diseaJt Was his ailment. The council held an acrimonious sessiott last night. H. C. Farmer, who has long M l differences with the waterworks company, seeks a permit for the laying of mains on Sec ond street to his barn, where he purposes to erect a fountain. No action was taken, altho the matter was discussed with much heat. GRAFTON, N. P.The contracts for the to lehine of the state Institution for the feeble minded liave been let and call for complstioa by Dec. 1. NoUman & Lewis of Grafton have se cured the contract for.the inside finishing at a cost of $21,600, and K. J. Harrington & Co. of Fargo have the contract for plumbing, besting and ventilating to cost $11,846. Owing to tbe excessive high prices for labor and material the cost is bound to exceed the original figures by about $10,000. The -contracts for the inside furnishings will be made later. New Pardon Board Work Increases. ' The state board of pardons will have f$rty-six cases."ori" its .calendar when it meets for hearings, Monday afternoon, o sua ae?ln juods &? i twa , i ::.JBOUfcisa . .'- MyE.-f ill.... -- ''Hi LOOK AT THIS.... ~V As a special bargain for tomor-^ row we offer 260 pairs of Ladies' gray Canvas Oxfords 2flsy with leather soles, siz- mjJwC,, es 8 to 8, at, per pair s- r Capitol Notes* The state board of veterinary medical examiners met to-day at the capitol and examined four applicants for licenses. The State bank of Mora has been au thorized to begin business by thte publio examiner, on a capital of $10,000. w We also offer for tomorrow only . Men's Canvas Lace Shoes* in sev eral colors," with good ZT/l^-y leather soles, sizes 6 \Jjf^, to 10, at, per pair.... NmB0 at WbotoaateNoncjby Mm// Hom e Trade Shoe Store ei9-an Ntcollct S^fiBW&j&sfettJiSSifcSie