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TO-DAY'S TELEGRAPHIC 1NEW S ^FTHEJfNORTHWEST
IOWA RED HOT CAMPAIGN Democrats of Iowa Purpose to Cut * - Loose and Make a Thoro , Canvass. Headquarters Opened Upon a Tel J egram From Chairman Jack son to "Do Business. Bpeoial to The Journal, Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 5.In response to a telegram which read, "Take posses ion, open rooms, do -business," George B. Huffman, chairman of the speaker's bureau, opened democratic headquarters here for State Chairman Jackson, who will arrive Monday. Jeremiah B. Sullivan of Creston, candi date for governor, has declared his Inten tion to make a thoro canvass of the state, speaking every day till the end. The democrats purpose making the hottest campaign since 1892, with the tariff ques tion as the main Issue. The exact date for the opening of the campaign will soon be fixed. Besides the usual state speakers, it is expected" sev eral men of national reputation will mount the Iowa platform. Jerry Hartenbower, democrat, has an nounced his candidacy for mayor of Des Moines, Mr. Hartenbower served as mayor one term. He is reputed to be a millionaire. Designs on Bradley's Life. An alleged attempt to murder George A. Bradley, Jasper county's wealthiest farmer, has been revealed by the analy sis of food made by Dr. Charles H. Hoff man, chemist, of this city. Bradley sent Dr. Hoffman four pieces of cheese two weeks ago for analysis. The report made shows that the cheese was Infected with white powder, which proved to be strychnine. The evidence adduced by the chemist has been handed to the authorities, who will make a searching investigation of the case. Brad ley is reputed to be worth $300,000. His family was absent at the time the poison was discovered, and a servant spread the lunch. Club Women Denounce Lynching. Des Moines club women have denounced lynching and the attitude of various cities in the state in urging negroes to flee. The announcement that negroes must quit Waterloo was largely responsible for the bringing up the question at the Political Equality club meeting last evening. A warm discussion, "The Race Prob- lem," was followed by the adoption of ringing resolutions. The president, Mrs. Lona Robinson, introduced the resolutions denouncing lynching, and say that the best method of determining guilt is by jury trial. CRAZY MAN IN THE WOODS f" Olson Jumped from a Train While It Was Running at High Speed. BBJMIDJI, MINN.August Olson, the bartender charged with criminal assault In the second degree, who has been in the county Jail sinoe June awaiting the action of the grand Jury, and who was taken to Bralnerd yesterday to be exam ined as to his sanity, escaped from the Minnesota & International passenger train at 6 o'clock last night while being brought back to Bemidji in charge of two physicians and a deputy sheriff. The train was two miles from town and running at the'rate of thirty miles an hour. Olson made a sudden dash for the door, gained the platform and leaped to the ground. He fell and rolled over several times, then scrambled to his feet and plunged into the woods. He has not yet been found. He is laboring under the hallucination that he has been sentenced to be hanged, and It is thought he will carefully avoid all persons, which will make his capture the more difficult. CHANGES ALONG THE LAKE M. & St L. Will Improve Trackage Be tween Fairview and Excelsior. teXOHLSIOR, MINN.The Minneapolis V St. Louis Railroad company will make Important changes next spring between Fairview and Excelsior. The channel con necting the main lake and St. Alban's bay will be filled more than it is at pres ent and a new steel bridge will be built about half as long as the wooden bridge. The heavy grade between Solberg's point and Fairview will be done away with by lowering the track seven feet at the high est point "and leveling It to conform With this standard. There will be no stop made at Solber's Point, but a new station will be put mid way between there and Fairview. The new station will probably be called Wil lowwood. The track will avoid the curves that now exist along a part of the south shore and will be rebuilt in a direct line from Solberg's Point east. The station SICK HEADACHE, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Constipation, Biliousness, Heartburn, or Nausea can be quickly cured if you will only take Hostetter's Stomach Bitters at the first symptom. There can be no disappoint ment because it contains only those in gredients aswill strengthenthe stomach and f,1', i'\- curethenext these ailments. We urg you :\ to try it timeyourstomace h gets i ? out of order. The genuine must have our Private.Stamp on neck of bottle. few HOSTETTER'S tor STOMACH BITTERS. at Fairview will probably be removed to a point between there and Cottagewood. There will be two less stops between Deephaven than there are at present, which will admit a faster schedule be tween Minneapolis and Tonka Bay, but the stations will be so arranged as not to interfere materially with the conven ience of the cottagers. COSTLY ATOMIZERS Party of Strangers Reaped a Harvest Around New Ulm. NEW ULM, MINN.For several months a party of three or four men and one or two women have been in the city. No one seemed to know what their busi ness was. They left recently and just before going sold to one of the banks many notes given by farmers in this county and Nicollet cdunty ranging in sums from $25 to $100. Two of the men were registered at one of the hotels, one under the name of C. E. Rowlin of St. Paul, and the other as J. C. Hackman of Milwaukee. They at tended church and were very devoted to the cause of religion and the church peo ple, and in that way gained the confi dence of a large number. Their method of operation was simple. Driving up to a farmer's house they would*sound the women folks on the question of the health of the family. It made no difference, however, for if there was no disease in the family there were symptoms enough to cause alarm. The lady was instructed to consult her husband, and when his consent was se cured treatment would begin. The prin cipal part of the cure is an atomizer that ordinarily sells for 75 cents or $1, but they charged from $40 to $160, according to the apparent ability of the man to pay. When they had covered this section" of the county the notes taken in lieu of cash were discounted. There were thirty of these notes which call for from $40 to $160. The county fair will open in this city on Sept. 10 and will continue for three days. There will be no attractions out side of the agricultural and stock exhibits These promise to be very good. It is the purpose of the association another year to begin early in the season and plan for a large exhibit and some good attrac tions. WENT AGAINST THE MARKET Farmer King Goes Broke and Sues the Commission Company. REDWOOD FALLS, MINN.Lawrence King, a well-known farmer of this county, has commenced an action against the Coe Commission company of Minneapolis, with an office located In this city, to recover $6,200, which he says the company took from him wrongfully. Wilson & Mercer of Minneapolis, with Bowers & Howard of this city, are the attorneys. King dealt in options to the extent of 305,000 bushels of wheat. He was a "bear" all the time, commencing his selling on May 7 last, 85,000 bushels being the amount he ordered sold. The next day he sold 70,000 bushels thru the local of ce. On May 11 he sold 10,000 bushels more and then remained idle until June 18, when he plunged fiercely, selling 100,000 bushels on that day, and taking another plunge to the extent of another 100,000 bushels on the next day. Then he stopped. It was Impossible for him to raise more money, his residence having been sold, his farm mortgaged, etc., and his com missions paid and margins demanded forced him to quit the business a loser to the extent of $6,200 on wheat. It is un derstood he lost $4,000 more on railroad or industrial stocks, which he does not include in the complaint referred to. As the result of an explosion of Barnes Brothers' new threshing engine, -Walter Abel and Thomas Finnell, fireman and separator employe, were badly Injured, the accident occurring in Oranite Rock township, this county. Abel was blown thirty-five feet and sustained a compound fracture of the left leg, while Finnell was Injured about the body. Both ends of the boiler were blown out. MINNESOTA ASKED TO BE TAKEN BACK Indian Released From Jail Returns to It Voluntarily. DULUTH, MINN.Liberated from the St. Louis oounty jail yesterday by,, the grand jury, Wa-Sa-Ge-Shig, an Indian, appeared at the jail in the afternoon and asked to be taken back, saying that he preferred the confinement to wandering about the city. The sheriff was loth to do so and con sulted the county attorney, who could offer no solution of the problem, so a conference was held which resulted in the furnishing of the Indian with transportation to Ely from which place he can easily reach his home in the woods. He had been in jail for seven months bn a charge of horse stealing, but the grand jury could not return a true bill against him and he was accordingly re leased. George J. Longstorf of Milwaukee, one of the fee owners of the cejebrated section 80 iron property, near Ely, has obtained an option from his associates to lease It, and will develop It at once. The persons who have had the option, and who have spent $40,000 in explorations, have been unable, for some reason, to proceed since the drills were pulled off six weeks ago. Official notice was filed in the office of the clerk of the United States court of the arrest in Milwaukee of George C. Swallow, indicted by the last grand jury here on the charge of fraud in connec tion with a land entry. He gave bonds for his appearance when the case comes up in October. MAYBURY'S CELEBRATE Happy Golden Wedding Day Event at * Winona. WINONA, MINN.Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Maybury are to-day celebrating tlheir golden wedding anniversary with a gath ering of their six children and seven grandchildren. Fifty years ago to-day at Blnghampton, N. Y., C. Q.- Maybury and Miss Rebecca A. Nichols of Willett, Cortland county, N. Y., were united in marriage. Of the ten children born to them, six are living. Mrs. D. E. Vance of Winona, Jefferson N. Maybury of St. Louis, Mrs. A. A. Collins of Minneapolis, Charles J. Maybury of Winona, Frank S. Maybury of Indlanola, Iowa, and Hattie G. Maybury of Winona. Golden weddings seem to run in the Maybury family, as Mr. Maybury has two sisters who recently celebrated such events, Mrs. John D. Lewis of Arcadia and Mrs. S. B. Pierce of Marathon, N. Y. An examination for appointment as rural delivery carrier is to be held in this city on Monday, conducted by Inspector Orms by, who was recently here and recom mended installation of rural delivery service on the route out to Gilmore "Val ley and back by the cemetery hill, serv ing 120 houses. Two other proposed routes were turned down because they fell a little short. of the required hundred houses. For Winona's street fa|r next week, the Chicago Great Western road will run a special train service, coming into Winona in the morning and leaving in the even ing. The train will run between Roches ter and Winona. NORTHFIELD, MINN.The Dennison creamery was burned. The building be longed to the. Minneapolis. Milk company and was valued at $2,000. The fire origi nated around the pipehole In the roof. St. Olaf college will open on Tuesday. The new members of the faculty are Dr. G. V. Berg, instructor in Greek Pro fessor Whltmore, instructor in English Mr. Rice, biology Erik Hette, mathe matics Professor F. M. Chrlstianson, mu sic, and Miss Serena Eistemsen, vocal lessons.Professor A. S. Ryland has re signed and taken a position in the high school at Spokane. Professqr Steensland and Dr. Fossum are on leave of absence for a year. - HASTINGS, MINN.Crooks from the state fair worked the short change racket on H. C. Vogel, day operator at the sta tion, yesterday, while buying tickets for La Crosse and Chicago. He is out over $25.A marriage license hase been issued to David Giles and Miss Mary Germain of Lakeville.S. D. Truax, son. of Captain and Mrs. S. J. Truax, while braking oh the Rock Island road, had his left leg broken and received other severe injuries. PERHAM, MINN.Two leading busi Otto Zahler sold his store to Palubicki Otto Zahler sold his, store to Palnbicki Brothers, young men of the pillage, and Louis Struett sold to William Gilles & Co. of St. Paul.Professor F. A. Schuetz of Grlnnell, Iowa, arrived yesterday to. take charge of the Perham high school. WABASHA, MlNN-j-Mrs. Phoebe Ann Benedict, a pioneer, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ira De Camp.Mrs. Sadie Black died of heart trouble, aged 30 years. She is survived by her husband and two small'children. . ,^ HAYFIELD, MINN-Harry Quacken bush, a fireman on the Chicago Great Western, committed suicide by taking strcynine. He made no explanation of his act. mi ARGYLE, MINN.The eldest son of Thomas Laundreville, a farmer, died on I Wednesday afternoon of appendicitis. h\WS$mVHEL PROPOSED CARNEGIE PUBLIC LIBRARY FOR CITY OF BRAINERD Dispatch From Marshalltown, How ever, Indicates Their Theory Was Built on Sand. Special to The Journal. Webster City, Iowa, Sept. 5.As a sequel to her romantic marriage to A. E. Isenhart, the Marshalltown bigamist, In this city about a month ago, Miss Emma Mitchell of Clemmons Grove "has now eloped with Will Frank of this city. Isenhart was a fireman on the Iowa Central, and lived in Marshalltown with his family. He often went to Clemmons Grove, a little town about twelve miles from Marshalltown, where he courtqd Miss Mitchell, who knew nothing of his family or that he was a married man. After a brief but ardent courtship, the two decided to come to Webster City and be married. The girl's brother accom panied them and swore to the marriage affidavits. They were married and went to Nebraska to spend their hb'neymoon. The fact that Isenhart was a married man, however, and a man of family soon got out and the brother of wife No. 2 swore out a warrant for Isenhart's ar rest. The two were captured and brought back to this city, where Isenhart was given a preliminary hearing and held to the grand jury. Both wiyeja appeared against him, tho apparently unwillingly. After the hearing wife No. 2 often went to the jail to see Isenhart. She stopped at the Grand Central hotel and met Frank there. He was the cook, and had come to the oity but a few days before Miss Mitchell stopped there. After an acquain tance of but a few days the two an nounced their intention to marry. They left on an afternoon.strain for Fort Dodge, where they said they would wed and would return to this city on a late train, the same evening. They did not return, and Inquiry at Fort Dodge. brings out the fact that they have not been mar-' rled there, have not been In the city at all, In fact. Simultaneously with this information an attorney of Marshalltown appeared in the city and began arrangements to raise Isenhart's bond, which had been placed at only $500. County Attorney Blake says that he believes Emma Mitchell's disappearance from the city Is merely a blind and that she has not nor does not intend to marry the man Frank. He thinks that the going away of the two together is simply a deep-laid plot to give Isenhart and the girl a chance to meet each other, when the former gets out on his bond, which It is understood his parents are furnishing. ..MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA A. E. Isenhart, the Iowa Central fireman and bigamist, who has been bound over to the Hamilton county grand jury, arrived in this city yesterday, having secured bonds. He was met at the train by wife No. 1 and his mother and Is now living with the woman he deserted for the Mitchell girl. The wronged wife seemed overjoyed on his return and will undoubtedly aid him when his case comes to trial or in the insanity proceedings which, it is expected, will be brought before the commissioners in this city. DECORAH, IOWA.Luther college opened its forty-third school year this week. At roll call 127 answered to their names. Rev. Dr. Koren made an address to the faculty and students. Rev. N. P. Xavier ofRidgeway, Iowa, and Professor J. U. Xavier of Parkland, Wash., were also present. Professor Haldor Hanson, who spent his vacation In Norway, re turned Thursday.afternoon. ^ MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL. i V mHUHimmHimHIHHimiHimHHIIIHIIIIHIUIHHHHHHIHHHIIIIIIIHMHmiHHIH IOWA A.FAKE ELOPEMENT Officers at Webster City Scent a Deep Plot on the Fart of Miss Mitchell. SONDERGAARD AHEAD Some Close Markings In the Butter Com-, petition at Sioux City's Fair. SIOUX CITY, IOWAM. Sondergaard of Hutchinson, Minn., won the gold medal In the creamery butter division of the dairy department of the interstate fair. Professor G. L. McKay of Ames said that the medal was competed for by the finest battermakers in the United States. There were forty-nine contestants. The close ness of the competition is indicated by the high scores, as follows: M. Sonder gaard, Hutchinson, Minn., 98% W. S. Smarzo, Masonville, Iowa, 98% B. Erlck son, Mankato, Minn., 98% N. H. Trim ble, Alden, Iowa, 98%. The attendance at the fair yesterday was cut - down - by threatening weather, but the total for the week will reach 55,- 000, which is highly pleasing to the man agement, considering that this is the first year. Ada P., owned by Powell & Irie, Red Oak, Iowa, took the 2:50 pace easily Nel lie T. the 2:23 pace. Driver Cooper of Malgor Dent, A. A. Boynton, Mitchell, S. D., was taken from his sulky in the last heat of the 2:50 pace, for not driving, but "Tuck" Conley, the new driver, did not -succeed in doing as well with the horse as Cooper. . Oliver B. Appleton. a swltcHman for the Illinois Central railroad, was killed yes terday. He was trying to make a coup ling, when his arm was caught. elepted as assistant in the department of animal husbandry in the state agricul tural college at Manhattan, Kan. DUBUQUE, IOWA.William Hennes sey, a former policeman, his wife and ^daughter, were thrown from a wagon. The - father and daughter will probably die. PLAIN FIELD, IOWAThe postofflce was broken into. The safe was blown open and about $500 in money and stamps taken. : THOMPSON, IOWAA. T. Severs, a prosperous hardware merchant, died at his home here yesterday. SOUTH DAKOTA TEN ACRES WELL WORKED Stoddard's Increase ' This Year Will Between- $2,000 and $3,000. ' ' PIERRE, S. D.E. D. Stoddard has been for several years cultivating a garden of ten. acres near Canning, In this county, and has Irrigated it from a spring when the rainfall was not sufficient to keept the vegetables growing rapidly. This year he has three acres of cabbage which he says Will" net him $300 an acre while he has already marketed $100 worth of tomatoes from a- quarter of an. acre with the prospects good for receiving as much more. All kinds of vegetables are abundant and of the best quality. He es timates his return from the tract this year at between $2,000 and $3,000. Mr. Stoddard will' tajfce a private exhibit to both the state faif !at Yankton and to .the Central South Dakota fair at Huron. F. S. Balrd of Chicago, -who is Inter ested in the Chicago colony, near Philip on -upper Bad river, - Returned yesterday from, a visit to the colony and reports it to be prospering. TKey lost nluch/ of their., garden ,crops..IW~,JIoods this year, but what is^leffe&^isarst class shape. Mr. Baird says that a cloudburst swept i over the country south of"Bad river Ijist week, flooding the valley and surrounding a bunch of their work horses, one of which was drowned. The Stiner and. Stanley ranches were flooded, the familieis being forced to run for the hills to escape the wall of water which swept down upon them. The state land department granted five patents to final purchasers of state lands, four going to Lincohveounty and one to Codington. Trains of Tuesday and Wednesday nights brought over 400 homesteaders and landseekers to this city, and they have been busy driving over the country look ing up locations on government lands west of the river and deeded lands for sale on this side. FARMERS RETALIATE Post Their Farms Against the Hunters of Chickens. MADISON, S. D.-Lake county's game wardens having been particularly active in the arrest of farmers who were after the prairie chickens,a Httle prematurely, the farmers have played even by placard ing their farms with ihe inscription, "No Hunting Allowed." . This has made it pretty hard for Madison hunters to get a crack at the sportive chicken without squaring himself with the practical farmer. One can go for twelve miles in any direction from Madison and find the roads lined with these signs. A party of local sports was obliged to camp out, four teen miles from town, to get any hunting grounds, and even then It required some subsidizing. . The following Madison young people have departed for their respective col leges within the last two days: Arthur McGrath, Hugh Clark, Charles Ball, Alvin Holle, for Coe college, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Walter Daly and John. Wadden, Jr., for Notre Dame, Ind., university John Wadden for Georgetown university Gene Stoddard for the Terre Haute poly technic school Will Schmidt for North western university Harvey Lewis for the Mason City, Iowa, Veteran school J. Koehler and Clyde Thompson for Wiscon sin university Adella Kane for the Min nesota state university Grace Wadden for the Chicago art school. HOTEL FOR LAKE PRESTON Modern Forty-room Hostelry to Be Built by Frank Zaller. LAKE PRESTON, S. D.Lake. Preston is to have a first-class hotel. Frank Zoller has arrangements made and work will be commenced at once upon- a modern forty room hostelry. The city schools wllLopen- Monday, the 7th. One new teacher has been added. Threshing is well under way and good yields are reported. Wheat Is going from 15 to 30 bushels, barley 30 to 45 bushels and oats 40 to,70 bushels. B. E. Beers, who has been agent for the Milwaukee road at this place for five years, has resigned and E. J. Olson, for merly freight agent at Madison, S. D.-, takes.his place. Mr. Beers is secretary of the Tenderfoot Gold Mining and Milling company, and will devote his whole time to the mining business. ,. . . SALEM, S. D.Judge Jones signed a decree of divorce thereby Mrs. Alice Bar nette Webster was freed from the matri monial alliance with Lester Theron Web ster of Warren county, Iowa. This is another of the Sioux Falls divorce colony cases, having been tried-in chambers and Coming to the public only with the filing of papers in the decree at this time, s-s f ,%? ? VINTON, IOWA.William Johnson, a laborer, was killed and five painters in jured by the collapse of the front and side walls of a two-story brick building occupied by Quinn's grocery. Loss to the grocery stock is $2,000 and to^the building $8,000. .. ' ^ ^ ^ :,v | p -: AMES, IOWAR. J. Ktnzer, who- was graduated In the class of '01, has been WATERTOWN, S. D.Captain Munger of Troop C, of this city, has-been informed by the adjutant general that no South Da kota troops will be called out to take part in the maneuvers at.Fort-Meade this year. 'The troops are not equipped in a fit. condi tion. 'B\ :.- / ' IPSWICH, S. D.-MlflKrufcet, a farmer, walked -Into a hai^i^rae store yesterday, took down-a revplva^wd,.flted a bullet into- his rlgrht breast.t1 MICHIGAN THE BARABOO RANGE Miners Are Pretty Generally Satis fied That It Has Great Per manent Value. All the Countryside Around North Freedom a Scene of the Great est Activity. Be Special to The Journal. Iron Mountain, Mich., Sept. 5.Lake Superior mining men who have returned from trips of inspection to Sauk county, Wisconsin, have.on the whole come back with a good opinion of the new Baraboo mining district, altho some of them are not yet prepared to state that the range has permanent value, being desirous of waiting until the quality of the ore has been more fully determined. It Is notice able, however, .that on their advice ad ditional options on properties at Baraboo have recently been taken by corporations operating in the Lake Superior region, notably the Pewablc company, with mines at Iron Mountain, which Is conducting extensive exploratory work in the new field. The country for miles around In the new district is a scene of activity, columns of smoke in all directions telling where churn or diamond drills are at work or where shafts are being put .down- The land in the vicinity of the Deering Har vester and Iron King properties has been purchased outright at fancy prices, while options on lands within a radius of ten miles of this particular location are com manding a premium. Mining machinery of all descriptions is being shipped almost daily to North Freedom and from there it is transferred by wagon to the iron fields, several miles distant. Direct rail road facilities are badly needed, but these will soon be supplied, various extensions being proposed by both the North-West ern and Milwaukee roads. Much Are Already Hoisted. It is not known as yet just what is the extent of the Iron formation. However, prospectors have traced it already for more than nine miles and there is Indi cation that it will be found to extend thru the entire valley between the quartz ranges from Spring Green to Portage. Drill borings have shown that the de posits extend down for several hundred feet at least, and if the quality of the ore only holds" as good as that of the ore already hoisted in the course of the opening work, It would seem as tho the new field is destined to become as impor tant a producer as any of the older ranges in the Lake Superior region. Of the various companies operating the Deering Harvester people have their work the farthest advanced, some 100,000 tons having already been brought to the surface. The Illinois Mining company has a good-sized stock pile at its shaft the Iron King company, which also has hoisted considerable ore, is preparing to put down a permanent shaft, and the Iroquois company of Chicago has started sinking operations. \ How Discovered. George LaRue of Duluth is popularly given the credit of first finding that there was ore In the district and the story of his discovery is interesting. Two years ago, while he was waiting for some ship ments to be made of a high-grade silica rock, which he was taking out and which is used for lining converting furnaces, he took occasional horseback rides Into KRVAN TABI.ETSThey positively and quickly cure all disposes of the food, RhenmatUm. Kidney and Bladde* Troubles. Strengthen ie nerves an renew life cellBi. _?erm*ne_ntly_ restoreT 2gk hol e systemd , and make you feel like anew person . Takea$ few ndnotethVwonderfulefflot. Kervan Tablets give to aU the power to think voric and act by supplying the system with an abundance of the two great essentia** . "i7^ui.i*wy. he greatest known nerve tonic and blood purifier ever discovered. They reach the essentials of life that have k, worry, brain fatigue. Indigestion or the excessive use of tobacco, opium, or liquor. They create solid fl SeLS B&an SEPTEMBEB 5, 1903. the hills. In the course of one of his ram bles he ran across some greenstone and other indications of Iron, and made up his mind that there was ore in the vicinity. When he returned to Duluth he In formed Robert Whiteside of his discov eries and offered to make the - latter. a partner if he would finance the explora tion and development of the tracts in view, the location of which he did not disclose. Mr. Whiteside accepted the proposition and when taken to the Bam boo district at once decided, as had Mr. LaRue, that there was ore there. Op tions were quietly secured at a low fig ure and later mining men were interested, among them the Deering Harvester peo ple, who are operating on lands leased from LaRue and Whiteside. - New Menominee Range Company.. The Scott Iron company, recently or ganized with a capital of $125,000, is the latest mining corporation formed to operate on the Menominee range. Its scene of operations will be at what is known as the Dickey-Scott exploration, near Iron Mountain. * The property is con sidered of flattering prospects, having already two shafts in merchantable ore. Machinery has been ordered to further the development work and in addition a diamond drill will be used to aid in prov ing up the deposit. The stockholders are F. A. Spies and J. M. Thompson, the well-known Menominee lumbermen, and Messrs. Dickey, Scott and Vertivllle of Iron Mountain. Corrigan, McKinney & Co. have re sumed ore shipments from the old Quin nesec mine and the resumption of mining operations is now looked for. The Niagara Mining company, which controls a tract of mineral land near Michigamme, has arranged for a thoro test of the property. Ore has been en countered by test pits and now diamond drills are to be put to work to determine the extent of the deposit's. MANY FINNS COMING Immigration During the Next Six Months Will Be Heavy. HANCOCK, MICH.According to Fin nish leaders in the upper peninsula it is probable that. the next six months will witness the greatest immigration of Finns yet recorded for such aperiod in the his tory of this country. Of late years many thousands it Finns have Immigrated, many of whom settled in northern\Mich igan, but the oppression at home has now become so unbearable that the Immigra tion for some time at least promises to increase materially. For the most part, the Finns make good citizens. 3ihey not only tijl the, soil and cut the timber, but they are found in the mines and are displacing other nationali ties to some extent. They are a sav ing, thrifty people, and they pay their bills, while bankers say they deposit their savings more freely than any other na tionality. . \*!'i''st MARQUETTE, MICH. ~ EXf6overno William A. Stone-of Pennsylvania has re turned home after a week or ..two spent in trout-fishing on the Huronf river, up the lake shore near L'Ansel" - He owns some 10,000 acres,of timber land, in that section. . -. ?!tf%.v.' HUDSON, WIS.A tramp kidnapped Lottie Ring, 14 years old, and carried her kicking and screaming to a grove near by. Her cries attracted several women and children, and the villain was frightened from his purpose. MILWAUKEE, WIS.Edward Thier bach, 218 Sixteenth street, who does a small teaming business between this city and Waukesha, was held up and robbed by two gipsy women. LA CROSSE, WIS.The 2-year-old son of Jacob Gronemus of Mormon Coulee fell into a tub of boiling jelly and was cooked to death. MERRILL, WIS.Charles Glassner of Tomahawk fell under a moving train and both legs were cut off. NERVOUS, FRETFUL, WEAK CAREWORN people and brain-workers should take the great Nerve Tonic and Blood Remedy, ro h W8& I SS Sftj S3Sa'nervne B &ffi&"W^ remedi,, in ggj &^\$$Sf ta ^ ,ny other remedies you have tried and found useless, remember the great modem remedy, wervan Tablets, to. .ork worry , brain fatigue . Indigestio n n. and i " :tlons* . ailed nei m Nervi ray. Nco - of all n ^calle d nerve remedies . I n that It is not a stimulant, out filood, brain, and nerve builder. The testimony .of thousand* oaf--m*fi^aAd womei vho m Nerva Tablet s have lifted from the HREE: ortrar . N matter how many other remedies you may ceroiaifremedies A UBeRA L TR fww 17 *- n * f\^ ^ - v^/r ^ I ? Cor . rtennep The Joegek Bros.^ DnigsCo.fWashingto n ? Her will probably die. He has a wife and three children. - MdJtSl :,'- , , A L PAC MONTANAf^ OFFICER CENSURED Death Watch Slept While but Six . Jfeet Away Zidmair Was j'f . Hanging Himself. . ' J | Gallows Cheated at Livingston Thru the Carelessness of the Officers of the Law. Special to The Journal. Livingston, Mont., Sept. 5.A coroner'* jury last night returned a verdict in the inquest held over the remains of Martin Zidmair, the Trail creek murderer who hanged himself on the morning of the day preceding his execution. The jury cen sured the night death watch, James Crow, for failure to guard properly the doomed prisoner. /* It was brought out in the testimony of j John McConnell, confined in the jail for -. burglary, that he saw the death watch s sleeping soundly in a chair within six feet of Zidmair when the latter attached a :. strap to the top of his cell and hanged ' " - himself. The swaying and death strug gle of the murderer, McConnell says, was loud enough to awaken almost any one. It appears that Zidmair had contem plated suicide from the first day he en tered the jail, as it developed In the testi mony adduced at the inquest that the strap had been taken from its place In the . jail kitchen the second day after Zidmair had been Incarcerated, before he had been brought to trial or Jack Heald had made a confession charging Zidmair with George Reider's murder. , Zidmair skilfully concealed the strap by slipping it lengthwise in a small hole In the woodwork surrounding the cell bath tub. Despite frequent search made by the officers, the leather was not discov ered. PAID OVER THE MONEY United States Commissioner Charged With Questionable Transactions. HELENA, MONT.United States Com missioner P. J. Mclntyre of Havre is In volved in a rather questionable transac tion, according to a complaint filed with United States District Attorney Rasch in this city by Attorney J. N. Booth of Great Falls, who represented that Mclntyre had failed to account for about $700 paid him in connection with final proofs in desert land entries. While Mr. Booth was in Helena Mcln tyre went to Great Falls yesterday and paid over the money. Whether any further proceedings will be taken is not known. Judge Smith in district court had de cided the Silver Camp mining case in favor of the plaintiff. Ferdinand Dickert was defendant and the court decided he must turn over lands and other property according to an agreement made by him with the Silver Camp company. Dickert contended the option had expired. A unique point has been raised in the United States court-by lawyers repre senting Lon Chan, a Chinaman under ar rest on the charge of being in the United States illelgally. The statutes provide, that Chines awaiting ex portation cannot be released on bail and pending a hearing as to his right to i remain, Commisisoner Sterling was unde cided as to whether he could release him on ball. A writ of habeas corpus was Issued by Judge Knowles and argued. The matter was taken under advisement. This Is the first time this question has ever been raised.. WISCONSIN '!??:'- T. WISCONSIN'S GREAT FJWJR' Attendance Next Week Expected to" Break All Badger Records. "' MILWAUKEE, WIS.Everything is in readiness for what is expected to be the greatest state fair next week in the his tory of the Wisconsin Agricultural soci ety. Reports from .railway agents thru out the state indicate that great Interest has been manifested in the big show and that the attendance will be ' a record breaker. The prizes to be awarded will foot up $30,000. Of this amount $17,500 goes to exhibits $10,000 for the trotting and pacing races $1,500 for automobile races and $1,500 for the National A. A. U. cham pionships. The dairy exhibit, it is said, will eclipse anything of the kind ever presented with in the state and a fine live stooft exhibit, including much of the prize stock from Minnesota arid other state fairs, will be here. The fastest race of the week wilbe the 2:08 pace, scheduled for Thursday. Entered for this race are: Robert J. and Robert Wilkes. Other fast- races are tlhe 2:21 pace and 2:13 trot On Tuesday, the 2:15 trot on Wednesday and the 2:12 pace on Friday. The National A. A. U. championships are billed for Thursday and Friday. TABLETS K l wervan#a*,eto, -t*pt s _, .lse as ls'day trom niu _ , - - - s.-.-- helplessmay2 co n AX 1C *- - - E (ENOUGH10TO ONE UP ONK REEI PT O F c TDO O COVER MALINQ EXPENSES __ _ _ TO ANY $1 box sold with, guarantee to refund youxjopatx.should th*y.taJl to do all w oUim tor them, ._Pold ajtfjraeommftnded ^3,1 NORTH DAKOTA PREYS ON LABORING MEN Mean Kind of a Grafter Who Makes Fargo His Headquarters. FARGO, N. D.A grafter is in Fargo fleecing the farm laborers. He hangs around the station and when he sees men, who are evidently in search of work, he makes them offers of employment andi .tenders fake transportation. He then finds he will not have time to have a, draft cashed before the train leaves and gets his dupes to let him have a sum of money til he reaches home. One of his latest dupes was J. E. Hawkins, who says that Trosky, Pipestone county, Minn., is his home. Hawkins was fleeced, out of $35. A shortage is reported in the accounts of a man form'erly in charge of the finances of a Fargo concern. It is said the ex amination so far shows peculations of $2,500, but no statement wil be made till the books are thoroly examined. The suspected person is In the west but his lo cation is known. The commissioner general of the land department has affirmed the local office in the case of Carline Duda vs.' Max Pletzch for a quarter section in Eddy county. The homesteader went to Mon tana and was gone so long that Carline Duda contested the entry .and the local officials held it for cancellation. Pletxch endeavored to plead judicial restraint as. an excuse for failure to comply with the homestead laws. He went to Montana and while there got Into some - trouble for which he was sent to the penitentiary and was prevented from residing on hia claim. '-* % J S&g 'in f,f YOU GOOD)l WILL B E SEN} -X^ - -r # Cor. Hennepin and WINERYAN TABLET CO., CHICAGO, ILL. Aves.feftp' mimmm^mlMmm^^mmmmmmmm-^''