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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 07, 1903, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-09-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Al F. Ferris of Brainerd Killed by
Shook Following an Operation
for Appendicitis.
Though Comparatively Young He
Had Made His Mark in Busi
ness and Politics.
pedal to The Journal.
Brainerd, Minn , Sept 7 State Sena
tot A F Ferris died this morning at 8 15
o clock of shock following an opeiation
for appendicitis, performed at St Jos
eph s hospital at 7 &0 last night, by Dr
C J Ringnell of Minneapolis The ar
rangements for the funeral services have
not jet been made
Senator Ferris was taken sick Thurs
day morning and went to his bed that
evening, but at that time his condition
was not thought serious
Frldaj he became somewhat worse and
Dr C J Ringnell of Minneapolis was
Senator Forty-eighth District.
mt for Saturday morning. He arrived
on. a special train and after a consultation
with the family physician, D " A. F.
Graves, declddd that y. Ferris ? is In f
very^ "
H ycal cenditioiumto'r &a * H #|
appendicitis. At that time tt, 8 * l!*
fflK23"' appendicitis . A t mat time tk, $*!,
f r thought not advisable to operate, as Wj&T^JlflL? %% 2?m L^T ?
V%\^ patient was too far gone Th patie &**&& *#"' feel th shrinkage Of
C* was relieved somewhat yesterday morn
J |/ ing but his condition grew more critical
^jjjwX nqa a s a lagt resort the senator was re-
W\ moved from his residence to the hospl-
\ v* .~*.-*-- tl where an operation was performed
T v f Two hours later Dr Ringnell ga\e out
J " the Information that appendicitis was
- * ( found in its worst form end that the
senator would not live
jt The senator was president of the First
National bank, besides being interested In
various other financial enterprises He
was elected state senator of this district
**- 4 last fall having served in, the lowei house
z t several terms
% &,*" His Career
I A F Ferris was born in Pennysburg,
j f N T , in 1865 and came to Minnesota with
his parents He received a common school
education and afterward took two vears
ot a college course in Carleton at North
[ He was appointed teller of the First Na
tional bank of Brainerd in 1S85
jw*W only 20 yearo of age and
hfs * dvancement In his business
was rapid The following ea he was
elected cashiei of the institution and in
1892 was chosen president He was vice
president of the Brainerd board of trade
While Mr Ferris was always a stanch
^ republican it was not until 1891 that he
held political office In that vear he was
appointed by Governor Merriam as a
member of the state game and fish com
L mission and latei when the commission
i wan organized as a board he became its
y He was elected a member of the legis
lature from the forty-eighth district, and
after serving three terms in the lower
branch of that bodv, he was chosen to
the upper house
While comparatively a young man be
ing onlv 38 years of age Senator Ferris
had achieved distinction in both business
and political fields
Important Changes to Be Made in
National Civic Federation.
New York Sept 7 Changes in the or
ganization and methods of the National
Civic Federation have been decided on by
the executive committee which will be
discussed at a conference of the federa
tion in Chicago on Oct 14 and 15 This
will be preliminary to a week s interna
tional industrial congress of the federa
tion at St Louis next June
It is understood that the subtitle, ' In
dustrial Department ' will be dropped
Chairman Hanna s title of chairman will
be changed to president, and Secretary
Kasly will become chairman of the exec
utive council, the office of secretary to be
filled later
The president has been authorized to
appoint several committees including
those on Hours of Work, Methods of
Payments ' and Employes' Welfare
Work ' The later committee will ar
range for a conference of emplojers in
this city in November to discuss ways
of bettering the condition of employes
The general work also is to be divided
Into sections such as Building Trades,"
"Metal Trades ' Textile Industry '
"Transportation ' Mining ' and Miscel
laneous '
Ringleaders in Attack on the Dan
ville Jail Are Convicted.
Danville 111 Sept 7 Verdicts of
guilty have been returned against twelve
rioters who assaulted the Danville jail
on July 25 The following were found
guilty Jessie Dodge Winfleld Haker,
Jack Alton William Redwine William
O Baker John Sam Isaac N Slade, John
Robertson Thomas Bell Horace Murphv,
Adam Merrv D L Menifee
Richard Roberts and John Keess were
found not guilty The charge waB as
saulting the Danville jail with intent to
commit murder "
Lincoln 3M) Snt 7 Mr* W J Brvan an
thorlzed an emphatic denial of the storr printed
by & PUnndHptaita napei that Mies Ruth Bryan
and YJeutenunt Richmond P Hobson of Merrl
mac fume weie engaged to marry She said
ttiere was not the least truth In the statement
- ^ They take possession of the body, and
are Lords of Misrule.
They are attended by pimples, boils, the
itching tetter, salt rbeurn, and other cu
taneous eruption** ! feelings of weakness,
languor, general debility and what not.
They cause more suffering than anything
s tlss.
M ut Health, Strength, Peace ana Pleasure
require their expulsion, and this is posi
tively effected, according to thousands of
grateful testimonials, by
Mood's Sarsaporilla
Which radically and permanently drives
v fibem oat and builds up the whole system.
Continued from First Page
Lieutenant Governor Hlggins, president
of the state fair committee After the
cheering had subsided the president spoke
as follows.
The President's Speech.
In speaking on Laboi Day at the an
nual fair of the New York State Agricul
tural association, It is natural to keep
especially in mind the two bodies who
compose the majoilty of our people and
upon whose welfare depends the welfare
of the entire state If circumstances are
such that thrift, energy, industry, and
forethought enable the farmer, the tiller
of the soil, on the one hand, and the
wage woikei, on the other, to keep them
selves, their whes, and their children in
leasonable comfort then the state is well
off, and we can be assured that the other
classes In the community will likewise
prosper On the other hand, if there is,
in the long lun a lack of prosperity
among the two classes named, then all
other prosperity is sure to be more seem
ing than leal
It has been our profound good fortune
as a nation that hitherto disregarding ex
ceptional periods of depression and the
.normal and ine\itable fluctuations, there
has been on the whole from the begin
ning of our government to the present
da a progresslv e betterment alike in the
condition of the tiller of the soil and In
the condition of the man who, by his
manual skill and labor supports himself
and his famllv, and endeavors to bring
up his children so that they may be at
least as well off as and If possible better
off than he himself has been
Higher Standard of Living.
There are of course exceptions, but
as a whole the standard of living among
the farmers of our country has risen from
generation to generation, and the wealth
repiesented on the farms has steadily In
creased while the wages of labor have
likewise risen, both as regards the actual
monej paid and as regards the purchasing
power which that money represents
Side b side with this increase in the
prospeiltv of the wage-worker and the
tillei of the soil has gone On a great In
crease in the prospecity among the busi
ness men and among certain classes of
piofesslonal men, and the prosperity of
these men has been partly the cause and
partlv the consequence of the prosperity
of farmer and wage-worker It cannot bne
too often repeated that in
try, in the long run, we all of us tend
to go U" or go down together If the
averaghen f is hig ite means
rnage*,wag e
, th aver -
a *ae*
e ^J
6 *
1 * ** *
Our Community of irt*w*t _
It is all-essential to the cWwnancfe of
otir hkitfe national life tha* we should
recognize thi* community of interest
The w-ft*are of each of among our people,
us is dependent fundamentally upon the
welfare of all of ui, and therefore in pub
lic life that man Is the best representa
tive of each of us who seeks to do good
to each by doing good to all, m other
woids whose endeavor it is not to repre
sent any special class and promote merely
that class' selfish interest, but to repre
sent all true and honest men of all sec
tions and ill classes and to work for their
interests by working for our common
We can keep our gov ernment on a sane
and healthy basis we can make and keep
our social sjstem what it should be, only
on condition of judging each man, not as
a member of a class, but on his worth as a
man It is an infamous thing in our
American life, and fundamentally treach
erous to our institutions, to apply to any
man any test save that of his personal
worth o rto draw between two sets of
men an distinction save the distinction
of conduct, the distinction that marks off
those who do well and wisely from those
who do ill and foolishly There are good
citizens and bad citizens in every clas
as in every locality, and the attitude of
decent people toward great public and so
cial questions should be determined not
by the accidental questions of employ
ment or locality, but by those deep-set
principles which represent the innermost
souls of men
The failure in public and in private life
thus to treat each jnan on his own merits,
the recognition of this government as be
ing either for the poor as such or for the
rich as such, would prove fatal to our Fe-.
public as such failure and such recognK
tion have always proved fatal in the past
to- other republics A healthy republican
government must rest upon individuals,
not upon classes or sections As soon as
it becomes government by a class or bj a
section tt departs from the old American
Freedom Good Only for Wise.
It is of course, the merest truism to say
that free institutions are of avail only to
people who possess the high and peculiar
characteristics needed to take advantage
of such institutions The century that
has just c'osed has witnessed many and
lamentable instances in which people have
seized a gov ernment free in form, or have
had it bestowed upon them, and yet have
permitted under the forms of liberty to
become some species of despotism or an
archy, because they did not have in them
the power to make this seeming liberty
one of deed instead of one merely of word
Under such circutnstances the seeming
libertj may be supplanted by a tyranny
or despotism in the first place, or It may
reach the road of despotism by the path
of license and anarchy It matters but
little which road Is taken In erther case
the same goal Is reached People show
themselves just as unfit for liberty
whether they submit to anarchy or to tyr
anny, and class government whether it
be the government of a plutocracy or the
government of a mob, fs equally incompat
ible with the principles established in the
days of Washington and perpetuated in
the days of Lincoln
Many qualities are needed by a people
which would preserve the power of self
government in fact as weir as in name.
Among these qualities are forethought,
shrewdness, self-restraint, the courage
which refuses to abandon one's Own
rights, and the disinterested and kindly
good sense which, enables one to do jus
tice to the rights of others Lack of
strength and lack of courage tmflt men for
self-government on the one hand, and on
the other, brutal arrogance, envy, in
short any manifestation of the spirit of
selfish disregard, whether off one's own
duties or of the rights of others, are
equally fettak
Republics tn History. ~
In the history of mankind many re
publics have risen, have nourished for a
less or greater time, and then have fallen
because their ctttsens lost ttee power of
governing themselves and thereby of gov
erning their state, and. to no way has this
loss of power been so often and so clear
ly shown as ftrt the tendency to taea tike
government into a government prfmarny
far the benefit of one class instead of &
- ttyli
i M'unui
* *well-beingf
Kk *
course tfi ?f
+T'- i-~U ?"
e alwayse some men who
are not $tfott toy good times, just as
the* are sdm&.toen *ho are not affected
by bad times ^ut speaking broadly, it
is true that if prc&fl^rtty oemes all of us
tend to share mortf or less therein, and
that If adversHv cooties each of, us, to a
grrat=r or less extent- 'eels the tension
Unfortunately, in tM world the inno
cent frequently find themselves obliged to
pay some of the p-malty 'or the misdeeds
of the guilty, and so it hard times come,
whether thev be due td,
government for the benefit of the people
as a whole
Again and again in the republics of
ancient Greece in those of mediaeval Italy
and .mediaeval Flanders, this tendency
was shown, and wherever the tendency
became a habit it invariably and inevi
tably proved fatal to the state. In the
final result it mattered not one whit
whether the movement was in favor ot
one class or of another, The outcome was
equally fatal whether the country fell
into the hands of a wealthy oligarchy
which exploited the poor or whether it
fell under the domination of a turbulent
mob which plundered the rich In both
cases there resulted violent alternations
between tyranny and disorder, and a final
complete loss of liberty to all citizens
destruction in the end overtaking the
class which had for the moment been
victorious as well as that Which had mo
mentarily been defeated The death knell
of the republic had rung as soon as the
active power became lodged in the hands
of those who sought, not to do justice
to all citizens rich and poor alike, but
to stand for one special class and for
its interests as opposed to the interests
of others.
Our Future Assured.
The reason why our future is assured
lies in the fact that our people are gen
uinely skilled in and fitted for elf-govem
ment and therefore will spurn the leader
ship of those who seek to excite this
ferocious and foolish class antagonism
The average American knows not only
that he himself intends to do about what
Is right, but that his average fellow-coun
tryman has the same intention and the
same power to make his intention effec
tive He knows, whether he be business
man, professional man, farmer, mechanic,
employer or wage worker, that the wel
fare of each of these men is bound up
with the welfare of all the others, that
each is neighbor to the o'her is actuated
by the same hopes and fears has funda
mentally- the same ideals, and that all
alike have much the same virtues and the
same faults
Our average fellow-citizen is a sane and
healthy man, who believes in decency and
has a wholesome mind He therefore feels
an equal scorn alike for the man of wealth
guilty of a mean and base spirit of arro
gance toward those who are less well oft*
and for the man of small means who in
his turn either feels or seeks to .excite in
others the feeling of mean and base envy
for those who are better off The two
feelings envy and arrogance are but op
poslte sides of the same shield, but dif
ferent developments of the same spirit
Fundamentally, the unscrupulous rich
man who seeks to exploit and oppress
those who are less well off is in spirit not
opposed to but identical with, the un
scrupulous poor man who desires to plun
der and oppress those who are better off
Courtier and Demagog Alike.
The courtier and the demagog are but
developments of the same type under dif
ferent conditions each manifesting the
same servile spirit the same desire to rise
by panderlrg to base passions, tho one
panders to power in the shape of a singls
man and the other to power in the shape
of a multitude So likewise the man who
wishes to rise bj wronging others must by
right be contrasted, not with the man who
likewise wishes to do wrong", tho to a dif
ferent set ot people, but with the man who
wishes to do justice to all people and to
wrong none
The line of cleavage between good and
bad citizenship lies, not between the man
of wealth who acts squarely iby his fel
lows and the man who seeks each day's
wage by tliat day's work, wronging no one
and doing his duty by his neighbor, nor
5et does this line of cleavage divide the
unscrupulous wealthy man who exploits
others In his own interest, from the
demagog, or from the sullen and envious
being who wishes to attack all men of
pioperty whether they do well or ill On
the contrarj the line of cleavage between
good citizenship and bad citizenship sepa
rates the rich man who does well from the
rich man who does ill, the poor man of
good conduct from the poor man of bad
oonduct. This line.., of ajeavage lies at
right angles to any sucn^arbitrary line of
division as that separating one class from
another, one locality from another, or
men with a certain degiee of property
froni those of a less degree of property.
ou r own fault or
to our misfortune whether they be due to
some burst of speculative frenzy that has
caused a portion of the business world to
lose its neada loss whiclJ no legislation
can possibly sMppIyor whether the be
due to anv lack of wisdom Xn
the world of laborin ea
trouble once started is felt
Portioyn of
r ase the
m ore or less
In every walk of life
Qualities of a Good Citizen.
The good citizen is the man who, what
ever his wealth or his poverty, strives
manfully to do his duty to himself, to his
family, to his neighbor, to the state, who
is Incapable of the baseness which mani
fests itself either in arrogance or in envey,
but who while demanding justice for him
self is no less scrupulous to do justice to
others It is because the average Amer
ican citizen, rich or poor, is of just this
type that we have cause for our profound
faith in the future of the republic
Ours is a government of liberty, by,
thru, and under the law Lawlessness
and connivance at law-breakingwhether
the law-breaking take the form of a ciime
of greed and cunning or *ot a crime of
violenceare destructive not only of or
der, but of the true liberties which can
only come thru order If alive to their
true Interests rich and poor alike will
set theh faces like flint against the spirit
which seeks personal advantage by over
riding the laws without regaid to whether
this spirit shows itself in the form of
bodily violence by one set of men or in
the form of vulpine cunning by another
set of men
Let the watchwords of all our people
be the old familiar watchwords of honesty,
decency, fair-dealing and common sense
The qualities denoted by these words are
essential to all of hs, as we deal with the
complex industrial pioblems of to-day, the
problems affecting not merely the accum
ulation but even more the wise distri
bution of wealth We ask no man's per
mission when we require him to obey the ^
law, neither the permission of the poor
mas nor yet of the rich, man Least of
ail can, the m&n ot great wealth afford to
break the law even for his own financial
advantage, for the law is his prop and
support, and it is both foolish and pro
foundly unpatriotic for him to fail in giv
ing hearty support to those who show
that there is in very fact one law and
one law only, alike for the rich and the
poor, for the great and the small
Men sincerely interested in the due pro
tection of property, and men sincerely in
terested in seeing that the just rights of
labor are guaranteed, should alike remem
ber not only that in the long run neither
the capitalist nor the wage-worker can
be helped in healthy fashion save by help
ing the other, but also that to require
eftheF side to obey the law and do its full
duty toward the community fa emphatic
ally to that side's real interest
Mob Violence Depfored.
There Is no worse enemy of the wage
worker than the man who condones mob
violence to any shape or who preaches
class hatred, and surely the slightest ac
quaintance with our Industrial history
should: teach, even the most short-sfghted
that the ttflnes of most suffering for our
people as a whole, th& times when busi
ness is stagnant, and capital suffers from
shrinkage and gets no return from its
Investments, are exactly the times of
hardship and want and grim disaster
among the poor If all the existing Instru
mentalities ot wealth could be abolished,,
the first and severest suffering- would come
among those o* us who are least well off!
at present. The wage-worker Is weft o*E
only when the rest off the country i well
off, and he can best contribute to this
general well-being by showing sanity andf
a firm purpose to do justice to others.
In his turn the capitalist who la rtally
a conservative* the man who has fore
thought as weK as patriotism, should
EwfortHy welcome every effiort, legislative
or otherwise wbiclt hast for Its object to
i secure fafr dealing by capital, corporate
ior Individual, toward the nubile and to
ward the employe Such laws as the* fran
chise-tax law in this state, which the
court of appeals recently unanimously de
cided constitutionalsuch a law as that
passed m congress last year for the pur
pose of establishing a department of com
ntarco and labor, under which there should
be" tt bareeu to oversee- and secure puh
llcity from the great corporations which
do an tntetstaite USHSmxOt a law as
that passed at the,same time for the regu-
The Great Karpen Parlor Goods Sale of Sofa Beds, Davenports, Parlor Suits, Parlor
Chairs, Leather Chairs, Couches, Sofas and Divans will be a thing of the past. The last
two cars, together with what there was left over, will be placed on sale starting Tuesday
and continuing the rest of the week. It is a chance you cannot afford to let pass by as
the goods are all first class and are being sold to you at less than factory prices. No goods
exchanged during this sale. Tei^ns cash, or 1-5 down, balance to suit purchaser
Marshall Ventilated Hair Mattress
Something new, warranted for five years, absolutely sanitary, noiseless
resilient, no making over, no shaking up, conforms to shape of body, will
last a life time it contains 1,000 specially tempered steel springs, up-
holstered with chemically pure sterilized hair we are sole ^
agents, price
Sideboard Sale
100 Grand Rapids Oak Sideboards on
sale starting Tuesday f or$ 15, $ 17.
$19, $20, $22, $25, $28, $30
and $35, with $ 5 down and $1
per week.
Carpet Deft.
100 rolls of Park Mills extra soft
all wool Ingrain Carpet,
per yard
150 rolls of Stinston, Smith & Dob
bin's extra quality of Wilton Velvet
Carpets, borders to d* 4 A BE
match, per yard*,^. ^ mm mm W
75 9x12 Wilton
Velvet Rugs...
40 9x12 Velvet
No Room for Idlers.
There is no room in 6ur healthy Ameri
can life for the mere idler, for the man
or the woman ^whose object it is thruout
life to shirk the duties which life ought
to bring Life can mean nothing worth
meaning unless Its prime aim Is the doing
of duty the achievement of resists worth
achieving. A recent writer has flnelv
said "After all the saddest thing that'
can happen to a man Is to carry no bur
dens To be bent under too great a load!
is bad, to- be crushed by it is lamentable
fctrt evew tn that there are possibilities
that are glorious But to carry no load
at allthere Is ttothfng in that. JHo one
seems to arrive at any goal really worth
teaching ra this world who does not
come to it heavy laden "
Surely from our- awn experience each one
of us know* that this is true From the
greatest to the smallest,, happiness and
usefulness are largely foflftd hi the sanna i masterful nationthe qualities of courage
\aovAr and the joy of life is won. in. Its \and hardihood, of Individual Initiative and
deepest and truest sense only by those
who have not shirked life's burdens
1 H ^
JV& '
Child's Bed
the best woven wire springs, drop
sides, 2 feet 6 inches wide, 5 feet
long, regular value $8.50.
Fine Iron Bed
$37.50 $25.00
Boutell Bros.
lation of the great highways of commerce
so as to keep these roads clear on fair
terms to all producers in getting their
goods to marketthese laws are in the in
terest hot merely of the people as a whole,
but of the propertied cla ses For in no
way is the stability of property better
assured than by making it patent to our
people that property bears its proper share'
ot the burdens of the state, that property
is handled not only in the interest of the
owner, but in the interest of the whole
What Is Good Legislation?
In other words, legislation to be per
manently good for any class must also,
be good for the nation as a whole, and
legislation which does injustice to any
c'ass is certain to work harm to the na
tion Take om currency system for ex
ample This nation is on a gold basis
The treasury Of the public is in excellent
condition Never before has the per capita
of circulation been as large as it is this
day, and this circulation, moreover, f*
of money every dollar of which is at par
with gold Now, our having this sound
currency system is of benefit to banks
of course, but it Is of innnftely more bene
fit to the people as a whole because of
the healthy effect on business conditions
In the same way, whatever is advis
able in the way of remedial or corrective
currency legislationand nothing revolu
tionary is advisable under present condi
tions^must be undertaken only from the
standpoint of the business community as
a whole, that is, of the American body
politic as a whole. Whatever is done, we
cannot afford to take any step back
ward or to cast any doubt upon the cer
tain redemption in standard coin Of every
circulating note
Among ourseKes we differ In many
qualities of body head and heart, we are
unequally developed mentally as well as
physicallr But each of us has the-right
to ask that he shall be protected from,
wrongdoing as he does Ms work attd car
ries his burden thru life No man needs
sympathy because he has to work, be
cause he has a burden to carry Par and
away the best prize that life offers is
the chance to work hard at TVork worth
doing, and this is a prize open to every
man for there can be no work better
worth doing than that done to keep in
health and comfort and with reasonable
advantages those immediately dependent
upon the husband, the father, or the son
OfQ" BS|ft will -toryr it has
MP - mm mM9 %W heavy iron pbsts,
fancy finished, a beautiful bed, your
choice of five different finishes, must
be seen to be appreciated.
men whom we most delight to honor in
all this land are those who, in the iron
years from '61 to '65 bore on their shoul
ders the burden of saving the union They
did not choose the easy task They
did not shirk the difficult duty Deliber
ately and of their own free will they
strove for an ideal, upward and onward
across the stony slopes of greatness They
did the hardest work that was then to be
done, they bore the heaviest burden that
any generation of Americans ever had ^o
bear, and because they did this they have
won such proud joy as it has fallen to the
lot of no other men to win and have
written their names fore\ermore on the
golden honor roll of the nation As it
is with the soldier so it is T\ith the civil
ian To win success in the business
woild, to be come a first-class mechanic,
a successful farmer, an able lawyer or
doctor means that the man has devoted
his best energy and power thru lorig years
to the achievement of his ends
Comparison with Family.
So It is" In the life of the family, upon
which, in the last analysis, the -whole wel
fare of tfie nation rests. The man or
woman who, as bread-winner and home
*vaker, or as wife and mother has done
all that he or she can do, patiently and
uncomplainingly, is to be honored, and is
to be envied by all those who have never
had the good fortune to feel the need and
duty of doing such work The woman
who has borne, and who has reared as
they should be reared, a family of chil
dren has In the most emphatic manner
deserved well of the republic Her bur
den has been heavy, and she has been able
to bear it Worthily only by the possession
of resolution, of good sense of conscience
and of unselfishness But if she has borne
it well, then to her shall come the supreme
blessing for in the words of the oldest
and greatest of books, "Her children shall
rise up and call her blessed* , and among
the benefactors of the land her place must
be with those who have done the best and
the hardest work, whether as law-givers
or as soldiers, whether in public or in pri
vate life
This is not a soft and easy creed to
preach It is a cieed willingly learned
only by men and women who, together
with the softer virtues, possess also the
stronger, who can do, and dare and die
at needr but who while life lasts will never
flinch from their allotted task You
farmers and wage-workers and business
men of this great state of this mighty
and wonderful nation, are gathered to
gether to-day, proud of your state and
still prouder of your nation because youi
forefatheis and predecessors have lived
up to just this creed You have received
from their hands a great inheritance and
you will leave an even greater inheritance
to your children and your children's chil
dren, provided only that you practice
aVjtke In j our private and our public lives
the, jrtrtang, virtues that have .given u^
as (t people greatness In the past.
Strength and Morality. *'
tt* is not enongh to be well-meaning
and kfndEly but weak, neither is it enough
to be strong, unless morality and decency
go hand in hand with strength W e must
possess the qualities which make us do
our duty in our homes and among our
neighbors and in addition we must pos
sess the qualities which are indispensa
ble to the make-up of every great and
yetOf power to combine for a common en*
The' and^boye all. thp resplute determination
Defective Page j
P. P. Stewart Ranges.
An all iron white
enamel Crib, has
Office Desks
with $4.00 down
and $1.00 per
week, a genuine Steel, Stewart
Range large 16-inch oven, all com
plete with high closet, regular value
$45. On sale Tuesday only.
China Department.
A||l E A Oak, rolltop, auto
1 2, $ 1 5,
$20. Busts and figures from $7
to $2007 all mipdrtetf by us direct
from Italy, and we guarantee the
rices to be as low as can be had in
York City.
Lace Curtains and Draperies.
200 pairs Scotch net, cable net Lace Curtains, large range of patterns, all
new up-to-date patterns, regular $3.50 curtains. Special & 0 Q C
for one day, per pair ...
100 pairs Bobinet Ruffled Lace Cur
tains, with Battenberg edge and in
sertion, nothing shown at $3.00 as
good. Special for one |& 4 *7R
deyfjjer^air,, ..._*-
g^ecia.1 tot CbjiciLGovers, 60*indies
wide, heavy fringe* *all around, in
rich Oriental colors, regular $7.00
covers. Special for fl^SS Keffe
one day, each ^""OlF
to #erm& x\q man- and no set of men to
sundei us one from'-the otner by lines of
easterner jcreed ot section* We must act
upon the-'nfdtto of ail for each and each
for all There must be ever present in our
minds the fundamental truth that in a
republic such as ours the only safety is
to stand neither for nor against any man
because he is rich or because he is poor,
because he is engaged in one occupation
or another, because he works With his
biains or because he woiks with his
hands We must tieat each man on his
worth and merits as a man We must
see that each is given a square deal, be
cause he is entitled to no more and should
leceive no leser Finally we must keep
ever in mind that a republic such as ours
can exist only in virtue of the orderly
liberty which comes thru the equal
domination of the law ovei all men alike
and thru its administration in such reso
lute and fearless fashion as shall teach
all that no man is abov e It and no man
below it
At the close of the speech the president,
state officers and the reception commit
tee were the guests of the state fair com
mission at a luncheon In the clubhouse
He leaves for New York at 9 45 p m.
The Day at Stillwater.
Special to The Journal
Stillwater Minn Sept 7 All the labor
organizations of Stillwater and South
Stillwater took part In the labor day fes
tivities to-dav About 1 200 men paraded
to Washington park where addresses were
made by Thomas O Brien of St Paul and
Rev Chailes Coicoran of Stillwater May
or Armson was to have been one of the
speakers, but was called to Milwaukee by
the serious illness of his aged mother
Athletic exercises in the park and a log
rolling match at Lily lake were features
this afternoon The Stillwater band will
be heard in a concert this evening
At the prison a progiam of exercises
was carried out in the chapel this morn
ing and the convicts had the freedom of
the yards a portion of the afternoon
War Commission's Eeport Will Force
the Foreign Secretary Out of
the Ministry.
London, Sept 7 As an outcome of the
disclosures made in the report of the
South African war moclmttee it Is ru
mored in wel Informed quarters here that
the resignation of Lord Lansdowne, the
former secretary and present foreign sec
retary may be expected shortly It i3
added that he wll lbe succeeded as for
eign secretary by Mr Broderick, the
preBetit war secrwte*y and that Mr Wynd
haftf, ,the Irish-secretary, will be made
head ot the war~dffice ,
A meeting of the cabinet will be held
shortly for the purpose of discussing the
fiscal .question now before the country
but It is generally believed that the atti
tude of the people with respect to the
findings of the war commission, as shown
by the proposal to send a monster peti
tion to King Edward for Lord Lans
downe's dismissal and by the publication
ot cartoons Illustrating his incompetency,
will be-considered and that something will
be determined upon as necessary to stem
the tide of indignation now flowing
against the ministry.
- H
made lock, 24 in.
wide, draws on one side, regular
value $20.
Hardware Furnishings
The grandest
display of fine
Italian marole
statuary ever
shown west of
New York. We
have just added
about 30 new
pieces to our
already lar ge
Revolving top
pedestals at
Washing Ma-
c nines. The
Fawkes double
action washers.
Wash Boards, regular price 4B
25c, special each I O H
.00 special, each 60c, 70c, 80c
100 pairs Silk Mercerized Door
Draperies, in all the new shades,
wi th heavy silk cord edge, regular
$12 curtain. Special (feO aTMtfl
for one day, per pair MPF W
Special lot rea^ hand-made Arabi an
lace curtains, finest hile'sTfown in the
Northwest, never shown at less th an
$20. Special for one day, fl^ 4 ^
per pair H - T r
The Store That
Saves You Money.
Fine new
willow Clothes Baskets,
regular prices
80c, 90c,
Man Tried to Talk to President, But
Was Restrained by Hoboken
Police. '
New York, Sept 7 A powerfully built
man caused considerable excitement as
President Roosevelt was about to board
the train in Hoboken for his trip to Syra
cuse this morning by persistently trying
to follow and making several efforts to
speak to the chief executive
He was seized by the chief of police of
Hoboken and two policemen and hustled
into a waiting-room where he was
searched He was found to be unarmed
and was released
Council Bluffs Grocer Stabs a Rival
to Death.
Omaha, Sept 7 In a quarrel over a
woman early to-dav Charles Ellsworth
a Council Bluffs grocer stabbed David
Houser also of that citv, who died soon
after Ellsworth and a woman named
May Burns were later arrested
Special to The Journal
Stillwater Minn Sept 7 The Toseph Wolfe
baseball team and the club from Mlnot \ D
will plar this afternoon the game having been
postponed from yesterday on account of rain
The Lizzie Gardner will leave to-morrow morning
with a tow of lumber for Hannibal Burlington
an dother points Frank Olson of Stillwater,
uho is sick in a hospital in St Paul, is impror
lng and it 1* believed he will recover
Special to The Journal
I aneiboro Minn Sept 7 At 11 30 a tn.
to dav Guv Greer, son of E K Greer In at
tempting: to Jump upon a car at 'this station fell
beneath a wheel which severed his right foot
j nt above the ankle Mis leg is being ampu
Good Shoes
BOYS' and girls' all solid leather,
good looking School Shoes, in
all sizes
LADIES' real $3 vici kid lace Shoes, with
soles sewed on by Goodyear welt system.
They have patent taps, and dkf /)0
new military heels, all ^n # jrO
MEtf'Svici kid, Goodyear welted soles, lace
shoes new modern shapes, /ft /)0
all siises, value$3, at, fPJtjfO
pair -. ^^
NEW PALL $3 SHOES are in and we invite
you to call and see the bestline ever shown
at such price.
Hom e Trade'
Shoe Store
219-223 Nicollet

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