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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 11, 1903, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-07-11/ed-1/seq-10/

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trO-DAY'SlTEISRM:BHIG^NEWS OF*THEf [email protected]
A of Minneapolis, K of Stillwater
and C of St. Paul Pass the Ordeal
at Lakeview To-day.
Skirmish Bun Record of the First
Is 159 as Against 149 Made
by the Third.
Special to The Journal.
Camp Lakeview, Lake City, Minn.,
July 11.Besides the range firing yester
day six companies passed inspection,
namely, B. I and F of Minneapolis D and
E of St. Paul, and G of Red Wing. This
left A of Minneapolis, K of Stillwater and
C of St. Paul to be inspected to-day.
The attendance this year is the best
the regiment has ever had. Nine com-
- &
Commanding Company F, First Regiment,
panles are in camp and 554 men have
been registered. I t is believed the num
ber will reach 575 before camp closes.
The Journal excursion on the J . J .
Hill landed a t camp and watched the
boys on the field and range.
The mock parade, which was to have
been held yesterday afternoon, was called
off owing to the fact that three com
panies were on the inspection line, and
so many of the men on the ranges. The
parade will probably take place on Sun
day afternoon.
A courtmartial will be held in camp,
presumably on Sunday, charges having
been preferred against Musician Ray
mond for disobeying orders. H e will be
tried by the board .consisting of Captain
Company F, First Regiment.
Tenvoorde, Captain Montgomery, Cap
tain Snow and Lieutenant Millinger,
judge advocate. H e will be tried under
the military rules governing such cases.
This regiment has completed its work
on the ranges of 600, 800 and 1,000 yards,
and the records by companies are as fol
Company A, 60 men, 111 hits Company
,B, 57 men, 152 Company C, 37 men, 54
For Hot, Tired, Aching
Swollen Feet.
4 \
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures
painful, smarting, nervous feet and in
growing nails, and instantly takes the
sting out of corns and bunions. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of the age.
Makes tight or new shoes easy. A cer
tain cure for sweating, callous and hot,
tired, aching feet. 30,000 testimonials.
Try it to-day. Sold by all Druggists and
Shoe stores, 25c. Don't accept a substi
tute. Trial package FREE. Address,
Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Hasiamlandinvestment company,
Company D. 41 men,' 101 Company E ' 82
men, 72 Company F , 42 men, 65 Com
pany G, 27 men, 41 Company I, 66 men,
107 Company K, 46 men, 64.
,' The following is the score tnade by the
different companies on the ranges, 600,
800 and 1,000 yards:
No. Of 600 800
Men. yds. yds.
Company A 60 68 26
Company B 57 70 60
Company 0 . ..37 28 12
Company D 44 35
Company E 82 34 30
Company F . . 87 17
Company I - 50 38
Company K ....... 46 30 20
Following are the scores mad on
range by members of the field staff c
Colonel Reeve
Major Seebach
Captain Falls
Lieutenant Lackore ....
1 I t is expected th at a state organization
will be consummated with at least $1,000,-
000 capital and many township organiza
tions with from $3,000 to $10,000 capital.
1 The object is the purchasing of all arti
cles of merchandise and farm implements,
household goods, seeds.' plants, trees or
any article used on the farm,' and for the
further purpose of operating grain thresh
ing machines, corn huskers and shredders
and transact such other business as is
Incidental thereto.
Another meeting is scheduled to be held
at Pruetz's hall in this village on July
15, at 1:30 p. m.
arge Timber Fell Upon Eric J. Floren
Near iNorthfleld.
was insantly killed yesterday by an acci
dent on the farm of F . L. Kloster. Floren
was In charge of a crew of men engaged in
raising a large barn. H e was a ? work
near the corner of the structure, assisting
in raising the heavy frame work, when he
was knocked down by a large unbalanced
timber he was supporting, and instantly
Floren was born in Norway and was 56
years of age. H e has lived in Northfleld
township twenty
We Still have left in the HALBRITE DISTRIC T about
100,000 Acres of Choice Farm Lands.
The conditions# prevailing in that district for a crop this year are better
even than at this time last year. The crop went in m excellent condition,
and they have had abundance of rain. This practically insures another
record breaking crop for that district, which for the last two years has
averaged over 30 bushels of wheat and 60 bushels of oats to the acre.
Ou r Presen t Prices are $ 10 an Acre
But we expect that there will be a general advance the middle of June. If -"
you want to secure a farm in this, the most favored of any pf the wheat fXl
growing regions of Western Canada, it will be necessary for you to do so X ^
at an early date. Write us for full particulars. -,v, , iv, '^ -*- r^ - * * W%'#4'
Ill 152
72 65
lien .
This regiment has completed its skir
mish runs and made 159, as against the
Third's 149. This, the boys think, will
give them the best of the three regiments.
An organization has been perfected in
the regiment to be known as the
' Uk-ka-luk-ka-luk club." Its object is
for the improvement of the men. I t is
proposed to have a regular field day dur
ing each camp, to take the place of the
mock parade. Eighty men were initiated
by the new society last night in Company
F street. Colonel Reeve approves the
organization and gave the guardsmen an
encouraging talk.
The officer of the day for this forenoon
was Captain Langdon senior officer of
the guard, Lieutenant Serglund junior
officer of the guard, Lieutenant French.
For this afternoon, Captain Tenvoorde
was officer of the day senior officer of
the guard was Lieutenant Howard and
lunior officer of the guard was Lieuten
ant Olsen.
Two-Year-Old Lost His Life In Seven
Inches of Water.
old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bergerud,
whp reside in the town of Aastad, was
drowned in a water tank last night. The
child had been playing about the yard
and fell into the tank face downward
without being noticed. H e was wedged
in in such a manner as jto be unable to
extricate himself and drowned in only
seven inches of water.
Mrs. Daniel Auringer, w ho had resided
here for over twenty years, died at her
home from cancer of the stomach. Sh e
leaves a husband and four children.
The granting of the right of way to
both the Soo and Great Northen railroads
across the White Earth reservation by the
general government means th at the Peli
can Rapids branch of the last named rail
road is to be extended northward from
this city. The survey has been made,
and it is expected that construction work
will begin early next spring.
The Great Northern coal sheds at
Evansville were struck by lightning and
burned with all their contents during a
heavy thunder storm Thursday. A box
car in one of the sheds was also destroyed
and about 100 tons of coal were burned.
It looked for a time as tho the village
was doomed, but a drenching rain and
the fire department confined the fire to
the sheds.
82 41 45 85
41 35
'Farmers of Buffalo Lake Outline a Pre
tentious Movement.
BUFFALO LAK E, MINN.About thirty
farmers met at Pruetz's hall to discuss the
threshermen's trust, recently organized in
this county. Several members of the trust
were present and addressed the meeting.
They refused to say what the charge for
threshing would be this year and divulged
nothing as to their object in forming their
' The farmers expressed a willingness to
pay a fair price for threshing, but were
unwilling to submit to whatever terms the
threshermen's trust might see fit to dic
They adopted resolutions to organize the
farmers of Minnesota and have secured
the services of Frank Warner, Jr., to as
sist in the work.
Telegraph company to run its line into
Rev. Mr. Hallowell of Rochester. Baptist
district missionary, has purchased a resi'
denoe and will move to this city.
A special excursion train will run $p.
Minnehaha over the Milwaukee road to
morrow. '
yds. T
27 22
14 22
19 14
Young Man of Wisconsin Arrested for a
- Cold-blooded Murder.
WINONA, MINN.Max Winkel, 22 years
old, was arrested at Arcadia, Wis., twelve
miles from here, charged with the mur
der of James Campbell on May 25 of this
year. Campbell was old a.nd believed to
have wealth. Winkel went to Campbell's
home and killed him wtih a shotgun. Hi s
body was then thrown in a creek which
ran thru the farm.
Suspicion rested on Winkel at once, but
evidence was not completed until this
week. The murder was one of the most
cold-blooded crimes ever committed in this
Congressman J . A. Tawney received a
message from Manila over the nnw Pa
cific cable. I t is from M. Crossfleld, a
former resident of Minnesota, and reads
as follows: " I take great pleasure in
saying 'How' over the new Pacific cable.
Best of wishes and hopes for the future."
the BOO-
ind band
. 36
. 36
. 42
. 32 .
. 41
. 48
. 41
. 87
. 32
. 44
. 43
. 34
. 48
. 81
'.','.'.'.. '.'.'.'.'.
Color Sergeant Straiton
Sergeant Major A. G. M
Sergeant Major O. A. A
45 45 88
Iverson and Somerby In the North to
Guard the State's Interests.
Auditor Iverson and Assltant Attor
ney General Somerby are upon this
section looking over the lakes for
whose beds mineral leases have
been made from the state. Forty
seven of these applications have been
made, among them those of Hale lake and
McKinley lake, within two miles of Grand
The question of whether the state owns
these lake beds or not is causing much
NEW ULM, MINN.The funeral of An
ton Sperl took place this morning and was
one of the largest ever seen in the city.
Mr. Sperl was a farmer in the town of
Cottonwood, and when the St. Louis rail
road was built thru to Estherville a sta
tion was named for him, which has since
been changed to Searls. The immediate
cause of his death was cancer of the
Hern of Royalton, a bride of two weeks,
was taken to the Fergus Falls asylum.
C. Setera of Swan River, serving ninety
days for wife-beating, was adjudged in
sane, and the deputy sheriff is at Cushing
after Mrs. Elsie Ebeling, whose husband
has lodged a charge of lunacy.
GLENCOE, MINNAugust Stockman,
a member of the class of 1889 of Stevens
seminary and a recent graduate of the
state university, was caught in -a cave-In,
while Inspecting a mine in California, and
before assitance could reach him life was
extinct. He will be brought to Plato,
Mihn., for burial.
nate for Rev. S. T. Foster. Rev. Arthur
T. Fowler, D. D., of Chicago, delivered
an address.
Friday morning a very interesting ses
sion was held and the following officers
of the state convention elected: Presi
dent, Rev. A. F. Newcomb, Grafton vice
presidents, Sidney Clark, Grand Forks
Rev. S. A. Hay worth, Fargo Rev. F. J.:
Lilygren, Fargo Rev. J . A. H. Johnson,
Fargo Rev. Emil Mueller, Denhpff cor
responding secretary, Rev. T. M^ Shana
left, Huron, S. D. recording secretary,
Rev. T. J . Giblett, Cooperstown treas
urer, Herbert L. Loomis. Fargo board
of managers, term expiring in 1906, Rev.
O. Larson, Hillsboro W. H. Aymar. Page.
N. D. F . P . Allen, Lisbon J . Wright.
Jamestown Rev. J . F . Mills, Grand
Forks. In place of Rev. T. H. Robertson,
whose term expires in 1904, William Mc
intosh, Crystal, N. D. trustees, term ex
piring in 1906, Rev. F . D. Hall, Fargo
Rev. S. Van Tassel, Cavalier in'place of
Rev. F . A. Newcomb, whose term ex
pires in 1904, Rev. W . Fuller, James
Friday afternoon was devo&d to the
discussion of matters concerning the
Sunday, school, an address by Rev. T.
L. Ketman of Chicago, Wistrict secretary,
reports and business. The principal fea
tures of Friday evening's session were
the addresses by Rev. A. O. Williams,
D. D., Minneapolis, and Rev. Arthur T
Fowler, D. D., Chicago.
The people of Lisbon are doing all in
their power to make the convention a
success and are entertaining the delegates
in a very hospitable manner. Among
eminent Baptists present are: Rev Ar
thur T. Fowler, D. D., of Chicago 'Rev.
A. J . Finch, president Sioux Falls col
lege, South Dakota Rev. T. L. Ketman
Chicago Rev. A. O. Williams, D . D.!
Minneapolis, and Professor E. W. Clem
ent, Japan.
In the absence of s6me of the pastors
of other denominations, their pulpits will
be filled Sunday by visiting ministers.
? slx years. H e leaves a
wife and five children and had two broh
ers living in the township who were work
ing with him on the barn.
Miss Charlotte Wilson of Dundas has
accepted a position as teacher in the Phil
ippines and leaves in a few days.W. S.
Kingsley has the contract for building the
new. school for the deaf, to be completed
Jan. 1, 1904. His bid was for $30,523.The
city council has appropriated $1,200 for
putting ni new crosswalks.A permit has
been granted the American Telephone and
GRAND FORKS, N . D.During the
night a colored porter on the Northern
Pacific, in a row with the cook in a din
ing car, cut the latter on the chin and
severed the cords of all his fingers with
an ugly-looking knife. The negro fled
from East Grand Forks, where the crime
was committed, and has not yet been
apprehended. The cook was from St.
MICHIGAN 'fv, _?.
Coppers of the Lake District Are
Lisbon Is
: Producing on a New and
Enlarged Scale.
Output for the First Half of the
Year About a Hundred Million
.Pounds. , V
Special to The Journal: , *
Calumet, Mich., July 11.-The June pro
duction of the Lake . Superior copper
mines, about 17,000,000 pounds, was slight
ly in excess of the May product. Th e
lake district is producing, a larger scale
than ever before. Many of the mines are
nearing their full capacity, however, and
there will be no decided gains during the
next two months. For the first hatf of the
current year the production of this dis
trict was about 100,000,000 pounds. Dur
ing the next six months the output prom
ises to be larger. The Isle Royale will
about double its outpupt next month, with
two stamps dropping. The Mohawk and
Franklin are both installing, additional
stamps. The two new heads will go into
service in September. The Osceola is
stamping more rock than at any previous
period of the year,- and will further in
crease its output. The Champion will
make more capper as soon as its new air
compressor is in use.
The'Arizona mining craze has subsided
in the La ke Superior district, but the
formation of hew development companies
continu e* Because the Arizona stocks
are selling at lower figures does not mean
the people have lost faith in the mines.
Reason and cooler heads prevail now and
investors investigate before placing their
cash.in an enterprise.
Entertaining ItMany New
Officers Elected. g'
LISBON, N. DThe Baptist state con
vention convened here on Thursday. I n
the afternoon the ministerial union be
gan its session. The officers elected
were: President, Rev. T. J . Giblett,
Cooperstown secretary and treasurer,
Rev. E . P . Johnson, iRolla.
-In .the evening the state convention
proper was opened. The annual sermon
was delivered by Rev. Mr Crosby,5
Not All Will Be Winners.
Between the Lake Superior and Pitts
bu rg capitalists about all the choice
claims in the-Warr en district of Cochise
county have been purchased outright, or
taken under bond, and lease. I t is a
foregone conclusion th at all of those
mines will prove successful, but several
promise immense returns. Lake people
already possess
t smelter are In commission treat
in$,abbut 500. toils '.of.'ore daily. The ore
averages 8 per cent copper and carries im
portant gold and -silver -values. During
the first half of the year the mine made
9,500,000 pounds of" copper. One furnace
was out of use part of that time. De
velopment work is Increasing daily the
ore reserves, which are now of tremendous
extent. A second, shaft is going down on
the Senator claim,'which are already prov
en by drifts from the Irish Mag shaft.
Even old and experienced miners are
enthusiastic about the showing at the
Ahmeek. The lode- has been opened by
drifts for fifty feet. I t is 16 feet from
footwall to hanging, and the mineraliza
tion extends with lessening richness 20
feet into the'trap rock at the footwall side.
Jarbl Believes He Is an Invalid and Per
sists In Staying -Bed.
HOUGHTON, MICH.Judge Gray of the
probate court yesterday adjudged four out
of five persons insane and ordered their
commimttment'to. the Upper Peninsula
hospital for he insane at Newberry. They
were Mrs. Caroline Malor of Ripley. Fred
Torreano of Calumet, Herm an Miller of
Laurium, Harry Jarbi of Calumet and
Nicholas Fesey of Hancock.
The most peculiar cases are those of
Jarbi and Fesey. Jarbl believes he is an
invalid and persists in staying a-bed. Bl
tho he Is in perfect health and eats and
sleeps well. Fesey is. the chimney sweep
who attracted attention by standing on a
chimney and singing.with a turn at stand
ing on his head on the chimney top.
Sometime ago he made arrangements to
marry a woman working in a hotel at the
Soo, but when, he .called for her she had
fled with another and this so upset Fesey
th at he has been more or less insane ever
BESSEMER, MfCH.The committee in
charge of the celebration on the.Fourth
has brought suit against the M. Barnes
Show company of Chicago, alleging th at
the company obtained $850 advance .pay
ment under contract to show its caravan
troup here, which it failed to do. Num
erous persons w ho bought stand privileges
around the show grounds are clamoring
for the return of their money from the
city and several law" sufts may be started.
Frank M. Coe, the notorious horse
trader, is in jail here, having been brought
back from Seattle, Wash., by: Under
sheriff Rowott, after running the gauntlet
of habeas corpus proceedings in three
HANCOCK, MICH.-The annual state
convention of the Michigan Sunday
School association, to be held Sept. 1-3,
Vill bring 400 delegates from all parts
of the state to Hancock. Those most
prominent who will attend will be: Pro
fessor Edward I. Bosworth, dean of
Oberlln Theological seminary Rev. S. M.
Johnson of Chicago Alfred Day, state
secretary of Sunday schoolwork in Mich
igan Marion Lawrence of Toledo, and E.
K. Warren of Three Oaks, Mlchi
CALUMfiT, MICH.Anton Stukel has
been bound oyer to the next term of court
on a charge of assault, with intent to
kill. H e seriously wounded Mat* Urish
and slashed Mat Kunich in a saloon fight.
UrTsh Is in a precarious condition and
may not recover. In default of $500 bond
Stukel was sent to the county jail. .
MENOMINEE, MlfcT-!.Eric Lockland,
air farmer^ -was sjr|ck| feya shaft of a saw
arid almost iriltatry^Rilled. His body
As_flJm.oat. cut.ln. twjo._by.Jtha-force of the
blow.' H e was. sawffig wood -with a cir
cular saw. 5*
Only $10.00 to Chicago and Return via the
North-Western Line.
Tickets on sale Jiily 12th to 15th, inclu
6ive. with 30 days return limit. City
ticket bffics St, iPaulr 3S2 Robert street
Minneapolis, oQa *Hcollet avenue,' or
imam}*} UfUon depots, istvfeftgbtjaiaes.
Superior Has a Chance to Make a Good
SUPERIOR, WIS.Douglas county and
the commissioners are making a strong
effort to take care of the floating debt,
most in the shape of judgments, against
the county, so th at future levies will not
be, burdened with such a great amount
of money for judgment and interest pur
poses. I t is figured that if the debt can
be arranged so that it will not be a
burden, improvements can be made in
various ways thruout the county. The
reform members of the board are mak
ing the effort.'
As it stands there is a debt of about
$175,000 in the shape of judgments. E .
F. McCausland hold over $10Q,000 of these
and has made the board an .offer to accept
$25,000 worth of tax certificates, $16,000
worth of tax deeds and to throw off $10,-
000 of his claims against the county,
making $50,000 that can be disposed%of
by turning over deeds and certificates to
land th at the county has been compelled
to take for taxes and which is valueless.
Company I left for Camp Douglas, Wis.,
on a special train over the Omaha last
evening. The men were about sixty
"strong and made a good showing. They
expect to have good records in shooting,
having done much work and having made
some excellent scores. Just before leav
ing Captain Rossiter received his orders
to act as officer of the day. the first day
the men are in camp.
Joe Kenah who was almost buried alive
in a sandpit a t Gordon while digging a
well, will recover. He was so completely
covered up that at one time his head was
out of sight and he had to use a hose
that was passed to him to get air with.
Douglas county will probably hire ex
pert timber estimators to make the assess
ment of standing pine in the county.
Heretofore it lias simply been estimated
by the assessor'and has been very un
satisfactory. I t is figured that by having
ah expert man go over the timber the
cost would be saved on the first tax roll
and by keeping track of the cuts each
year there would be buj little further ex
pense.. -
Wisconsin Spanish War Veterans Demand
that Llller Be Prosecuted.
MILWAUKEE, WIS.Wisconsin vet
erans of the Spanish-American war will
demand that W. C. Liller, formerlv adju
ta nt general of the organization, be prose
cuted for alleged frauds while in office.
The Wisconsin veterans passed a resolu
tion yesterday in which,they declare that
if the prosecution is not in progress in
four months, the Wisconsin branch will
withdraw from the national organization.
W. A. Aschmann, commander ,of the
Hugh J . McGrath carap, was indorsed by
the. Wisconsin department for adjutant
general of the national body, and the del
egates selected yesterday afternoon were
instructed to vote for him and use every
means possible to secure his election at
the national convention here in Septem
ber. Major T. J . George ofMenomonie
was elected department commander.
A. G.. Wright, publisher of the city
directory, estimates that Milwaukee has
a population of 322,923a gain of 15,000
in the past year. He thinks it is now the
twelfth city in the country instead of the
fourteenth, having outstripped Detroit and
New. Orleans since 1900. The directory
will be issued Wednesday.
one of the biggest and
richest copper mines in the world in the
Calumet and -Arizona, and it is believed
that there .is the^ making of other like
properties in/the'vicinity of Bisbee. If
such proves the case, a few years will see
the control of ne:
of the principal copper
camps of the world vested in lake peo
ple.. T . * ': - ' - '' ." ' '
Testpitting. at the- Miskwabik property
has (started. _ - .Measurements were taken
from the Greenstone bluff, and it is
thought that the Kearsarge lode will be
found without difficulty.
Contracts for "the structural steel and
iron work, grading and masonry for the
new Copper Range smelter have been let.
The spur track of the railroad is being
rushed and material will begl nto arrive
WInonaVRecOFd for June.
Winona, secured, thirty-three pounds of
mineral a ton-of-rock stamped last month,
a good record for a mine with so limited
openings. '".',
The Algonia' ahd Calume.t Development
.company, capitalized.for -.$40,000, -in 40,-
000 shares, hagr ,bjee.r formed by upper
peninsula men. A tract of 480 acres of
mineral land, Idtat&d some distance from
the Copper ~QufcnT has been secured for
development.- ,AV14j foot ..vein, carrying 6
per cent copper,-'ipasses-the tract. -* .
The Calumet ajid Arizona made 2,177,876
pounds ofiCppperrin June?ibesides the- by-
products - 'gold- ai&d silver? Two furnaces
at the
Incident of the Marcus Train Robbery at
Last Cleared Up.
LA CROSSE, .WIS.T-After the convic
tion at Mount. Carroll yesterday of Estelle
and Clark,,arrested some months-ago for
the Burlington train robbery at Marcus,
Estelle made a confession as to the mu r
der of Gordon, the robber who was found
shot to death on the train after the rob
bery, as follows:
.."Brownie, one of the robbers who es
caped, and who was subsequently killed in
a hank robbery near Galveston, shot Gor
don, mistaking him .for a trainman. The
wound was not immediately - fatal.- and
Gordon told his pals to throw his body into
the engine firebox if capture became in
evitable. Estelle refused to permit this,
and when "leaving the engine Brownie
sealed Gordon's lips with a final bullet
and threw his body from the engine, as
he supposed, into the river.".
. Louis Schreiber, an employe of the Gund
brewery, was struck by lightning. Hi s
right ear was torn from his head and his
right side terribly burned. For nine hours
he was unable to speak. H e will recover.
SUPERIOR, WIS.The school - board
has cut the school year from ten months
to nine and one-half months. The board
was having a school year of nine months,
but during the spring voted to make it
ten months. I t is expected many of the
teachers will take steps' to go elsewhere
rather than to come here at the salaries
for the shortened time.
SPARTA, WI8.P. W. Barry, a farmer,
was attacked by a vicous bull and almost
killed. Neighbors saw the animal attack
him and went to the rescue. The animal
renewed the attack and it was necessary
to kill the bull to rescue Barry.
MERRILL, . WIS.Improvements will
soon be made at the American. Hide and
Leather company's tannery. Parts of the
structure are to be rebuilt, and additional
machinery put in to increase the capacity
from 500 to 600 hides a day.
OSCEOLA, WIS.The elevator owned
by, the Osceola Mill and Elevator compa
ny at Nye, east of Osceola, was dam
aged during a storm and slid off its foun
dation, letting out on the ground over
4,000 bushels of grain.
John W. Wells of Marshalltown Elected
Grand Commander.
patches from Spirit Lake, where the
Knights Templar have been holding an
encampment, announce the election of
John W. Wells of this city to the position
of grand commander. Mr. Wells is one of
the best posted Masons in the state and
stands high among his fellow citizens out
side a swell as . in the lodge-room. Th e
other officers elected were: Deputy grand
commander, William Welden, Iowa Falls
grand generalissimo, Samuel I. Williams,
Charles City captain general, Crom
Bowen, Des Moines senior warden, George
Wambach, Webster City junior warden,
A. M. Hough. Newton prelate, Rev. W.
H. Frost, Oskaloosa recorder, D. M.
Brownlee, Sioux City treasurer, John B.
Atkins, Council Bluffs.
Rev. E. R. Purdy, pastor of the Friends'
church, has resigned and will accept a
call to the church at Oskaloosa. His res
ignation takes effect Sept. 1. Mr. Purdy
leaves Marshalltown because the field at
Oskaloosa Is more promising, Penn col
lege, which is under the care of the
Friends, being located In that city,
Superintendent George D. Brooke, of the
Iowa Central, and committees of the shop
men are in session here to arrange a new
wage schedule for the coming year. Th e
men fere asking a little more money in all
departments and It is believed they will
get It. -
The Toledo Electric Railway company is
figuring on an extension of its system to
Grinnell on the south and thru Traer to
Waterloo on the north. Part of the sur
veys have been made.
McNeil, Suspended from Board of Trade,
to Prosecute Weare.
president of the McNeil Grain company,
who was on Thursday suspended from the
Chicago Board of Trade for bucket-shop
ping, under charges preferred by the
Wea re Commission company of Chicago,
declared here yesterday he would prose
cute Portus B. Wea re for bribery and
The Wea re Commission company, a year
ago, caused McNeil's arrest for conspiracy,
the trial developing McNeil's innocence.
Ever since the two companies have been
fighting. McNeil first procured the sus
pension of the Weare company from the
Board of Trade. McNeil charges Wea re
with hiring two Nebraskans to testify
against him.
man of this city, about 15 years of age,
while bathing in the lake with several
companions, was drowned. His body was
in the water only about three minutes be
fore it was secured, but all efforts to re
suscitate him failed.
CALMAR, IOWAWhile bathing with
his brother in the Iowa river, Rev. Father
John Dostal of Chelsea was drowned.
$10.00 Chicago and Return via Wisconsin
Central Ry.
On sale July 12, 13, 14, 15, good 30 days
returning. City ticket office, 230 Nicollet
speptic People
If you are a sufferer from Dyspepsia
should try a few doses of Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters and notice the improvement in your con- ^
dition. Your appetite will return, your food will
taste better and you will not be bothered again p
positively cures such complaints
persons who were dyspeptic for years
robust health as the result of taking the Bitters. ^
It will do as much for you, too. TRY A | |
BOTTLE and see for yourself.
4 ^ -^Q% Q^9^ ^^ '%9'%y9
i Brooklyn, N. Y.
Q Gentlemen:I can personally re- ^
J commend your Bitters as being very ?
2 beneficial for stomach trouble, also for J
J restoring the appetite. - .. - J
5-r mi- R. J. WALL. - J
vis V3V
Action Taken by Regents' Commit
tee on Classification at Ag
ricultural College.
Qualifications of Students Entering
the Commercial Course Are
to Be Raised.
Special to Th Journal. . '
Brookings, S.D., July 11.The regents'
committee on classification and course of
study, with President Chalmers as chair
man, held a meeting at the agricultural
college and arranged for printing the new
catalog. 'Among the changes made in
the course of study was one providing for
a higher standard of students entering the
commercial course.
Hereafter students entering that course
will have to possess the same qualiflcata
tions as those entering the freshman class.
Thi i a movement in the right direction
and will greatly strengthen the commer
cial course, as a graduate from this course
under the new standard will be equipped
with a fair scholarship as well as a tech
nical training in stenography and type
This committee is wholly made up from
members of the faculty who are a t the
head of departments In the industrial lines
and was created by the regents of educa
tion about a year ago, on motion of
Regent Slocum, in the belief that such
members of the faculty having in charge
the workof classifying students would be
more likely to classify them in the agri
cultural and other industrial courses than
would professors at the head of other de
President Chalmers, by action of the
regents, is chairman of the committee, and
Professor Wilson, as vice president, will
hereafter act as vice president of the col
lege in the absence of the president.
Armour Minister Will Do Missionary
Work In India.
ARMOUR, S. D.Rev. W . J . Dodge
has resigned as pastor of the Christian
church. He expects to go to India to do
missionary work. He has been in Ar
mour a year and a half and was a candi
date for superintendent of schools on the
democratic ticket last year and only
missed being elected by eight votes. Fo r
the present he will labor to organize a
church a t Oacoma, this state. His suc
cessor a t this place has not been an
This city has adopted the plan of work
ing its "drunks" on the streets. When a
man is brought before the city justice and
receives a fine he is ordered to work on
the public highway, If he hasn't the
money to satisfy the authorities. I t is
having a good effect, for the "drunk" is
only allowed $1.25 a day.
EGAN, S. D.The Sioux Falls Brewing
company has begun the construction of a
large cement block in Egan, in which will
be located Crook Bros.' saloon and a cold
storage-room.The water mains are laid,
the well dug and the foundation for the
power-house almost completed for. a fine
waterworks system. The National Con
struction company is rushing the work.
The sale of ten quarter sections of land la
one week is the record made by S. C.
Taylor, a real estate dealer.
RETURN. $17.50.
Tickets good going, July 18 and 19,
valid for return until July 31. Stop-over
at WASHINGTON. D. C. Send for cir
cular. Ticket office 244 Clark street, Chi
cago. B. N. Austin,
General Passenger Agent,
R. C. Haase, ,
N. W. Traveling Passenger Agent,
St. Paul, Minn. j
What Makes Ruby Lips?
The pure, rich blood made by Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They promote beauty.
Give clear skin, rosy cheeks. 25c.
-^^^^ ^ "^^ * *- -^-^
1 -CK'-'JL '% ' -
# m o
m m
you m #
m m m
m m m
Hundreds of
j j
now enjoy
Brooklyn, N. Y. ?
Gentlemen:I have used your Bit- J ^
ters for indigestion and liver troubles **
and found it very beneficial. I highly
recommend it.
. / W. T. FIEKETT. ,

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