Newspaper Page Text
*ImilY tK\ Sunday
"pi- JI* ^5, ^v5
The Man Who I in the Best Condition
Physically and Mentally I the
One Who Wins the Race.
"In time of peace prepare for war."
In affairs of nations as well as aifairs
of "mere men," it is always wise to
toe "prepared." The nation that is
ot prepared in time of peace has a
hard time "making good" when it has
to face a war. The wonderful success
of the Japanese navy at the beginning
of the Russian war was due solely to
he fact that the little eastern
"Yankee" was prepared. Sh had
been preparing for months to do bat
tle with the Kussian giant, and, Da
vid-like, the little fellow struck a
In any human undertaking, the
man who is "prepared" is the man
who is successful in his efforts. States
men have become great because at
some time they have been prepared
tor a great spech or a great policy.
Their preparations won them success.
Especially does a man owe it to
himself to be prepared against sick
ness. The man who watches his
health carefully and takes proper pre
cautions, rarely falls victim to dis
ease. There are certain times in the
year when every man no matter
how strong and healthy, ought to put
his system in condition to withstand
climatic changes. Many men get run
down when spring approache s. They
need an invigorating tonic to put their
stomach and blood in good condi
tion. Walther's Peptonized Port is an
ideal stomach and blood tonic. It is
made of pure pepsin and pure port,
a nd has no equal as a vitalizer. If
ou are tired and worn out, or if you
are suffering from dyspepsia and oth
r stomach ailments, Walther's Per
itonized Port will do you a world of
'good. It is not like taking obnoxious
medicines. It is pleasing to the taste
a nd contains absolutely no harmful
Walther's Peptonized Port comes in
,bottles of two sizes, 50 cents and $1,
[and is for sale at either of Voegeli's
stores, Hennepin and Washington,
Nicollet and Seventh street.
Office.j OONic.Av. PhonesMain 860.T. C. 1758
Leave I 'Daily. +Ex. Sunday. I Arrive
St. Cloud, Fergus Falls, Fargo 4:55pm
Willmar, Su. Falls, Su. City
1 Watertown, Brown's Val- 5:40pm
(ley, Aberdeen. Fargo. 1
FLYER TO PACIFIC COAST 2:15pm
Wayzata and Hutchinson., 8:55am
PUGET SOUND EXPRES S. "10.10pm
WINNIPEG FAST EXPRESS 7:35am
Willmar, Fargo, Grand Forks, 7:85am
Winnipeg, Sioux Falls. Yank
ton, Sioux City.
GOPHER STATE EXPRESS
Princeton, Milaca, Duluth
Night Express to Duluth.
Night Express sleeping car open 9:00 p.
Fargo and Leech Lake
NORT COAS LIIITEDiffiU
Fergus Falls. Dakota and
Paoific Express via
PnoneaM.W 1134 O 1U
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
424 Nicollet Avenue.
Phoni No. 225. St. Louis Depot.
alSx. Sunday. Others Dally. I Leave. ArrlTe.
Wateitowii and Storm Lakel I
Express la 8:87 am|a 0:15 pm
Onuimi, De* Moines, Knn-[
-UB (Jitt, Ma'-ou City andl
Maishalltovtn )a 9 35 am
Esthervllle and Mudlson...| 6:15pm
NOUTH HTAK LIMITED*'*
Chicuao and St Louis. I
Peoria Limited 7:45 pm
Omnba and De3 Moines
Llmltad 1 8:35 pm
a 7:10 pm
C. St. P. M. & O. Ry.
Ticket Ofuee. COO Nicollet Av. Phone. 240 Main
Kx. Sunday. Otheis diilly.l Leave. Arrive.
Chicago, Mil MndlBon 7 50 am
Chienso "Fast Mall" 0.00 pm
Worth-Western Lunitod 8.00 pm
Chi.. "Atlantic Impress"... 10:20pm
Duluth. Snpeiior. Ashland.. *7.35 am
Twilight Limited 4 00 pm
Elmore, Algon.i, Des Moines. 7.30 pm
Su City, Omaha. Kau. Cy.. I) am
Mitchell. Sioux Falls 8 30 pm
Omaha Limited 1 8:00 nm
8u City. Omaha, Kan City! 8.80 pm
10 20 pm
10 10 am
5 20 pm
*5 00 pm
0 35 pm
8 30 am
8 10 pin
8 30 am
CiTrOSFifE Fifth and Nicollet, DEPOT Washington
and Tenth Vvo South. PHONE Main 264^
*Ei. Sunday. Others Daily. Lv Mpls
Chicago and East. Dubuque
Chicago, Kansas City, Omaha
Chicago, Des Moines. Kansas City
Kansas City, St Joseph, Dos Moines
Omaha, Tt. Dodge, Austin
Rochester, Red W ing,
Mankato, Faribault. Northfleld.
Dodgo Center. Hay field
10 20 pm
8 00 am
8 10 pm
7 80 pm
7 40 am
8 00 pm
10 43 pm
10 20 am
7 10 am
7 65 am
i 55 pm
4 35 pm
WBSCONSB N CENTRAL RY.
""p'gg MILWAUKEE and CHICAGO
Leave 8 a. m. and 7:05 p. m. daily.
Arrive 8:50 a. m. and 5:10 p. m. daily^
Exposition Transportation Co.
CarryinK passengers only, and offer
ing the finest accommodations on the
Mississippi, will leave St. Paul for
.51 St. Louis, Thursday, July 28, 8
^5'' p. m., making a two week's cruise
and, en voyage, visiting St. Louis
for one week. W GIBSON, N W A.
1030 Guaranty Bldg.,
N W. phone, M. 1980. MINNEAPOLIS.
sold a $10 bill
That means comfort, pleas
ure, complete enjoyment.
175 Miles of Glorious
BeligM for $1.75.
THE WEST NEEBISH
PREPARATORY WORK WELL UN-
DER WAYEXCAVATION SOON.
Rock to Removed by Aerial Cable
Carrying Twenty Tons to the Load
Machinery to Operated by Com-
Special to The Journal.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., July 18.O ne of
the most Important projects ever under
taken by the government In its scheme
of improving navigation on the Great
Lakes is that which contemplates a new
channel for ships at the West Neebish,
some sixteen miles below the Soo. The
contractors have the preliminary opera
tions well under way, but the entire work
is one of great magnitude and can scarce
ly be completed within four years, while
the cost will not be under the $4,000,000
already appropriated by congress.
The work as outlined has been divided
into three sections: First, th'at to be done
by tho dwlf.os fiom the point of diver
gence o' tho new charnei from the old to
the beginning of the rock cut at the West
Neebishsecond the rock cut proper, and,
third, dredging the channel from the low
er end of the rock cut thru Mud lake to
the point of convergence with the old
channel. The preparatory work is now
so far advanced that by the middle of
August the operations in the first section
of the rock cut wi ll be In the dry and
the channelers and drillers wi ll then be
gin the actual excavation of the waterway,
which is to make more easy and more
safe the passage of the big freighters at
onp of the most difficult points on the
Before work was started on the west
side of Neebish islan d, the water in places
scarcely covered the solid rock forma
tion, while in other places it dropped off
into the pools from which fishermen have
for vears taken out fine strings of bass,
perch and pike. Now thes-e stretches from
the mainland to the island a temporary
dam, which will soon entirely cut off the
flow of water from above. One thousand
fo et below the first temporary dam an
other is being built, the two dams form
ing the first section of the work at that
point From four to six weeks wi ll then
be occupied in pumping the water from
the area enclosed, after which the blast
ing and exca\ating wi ll be begun.
In this first section of 1,000 feet there
are to be taken out 300,000 cubic yards
of rock, which work, it is estimated, will
require six or eight months' time. The
rock will be removed from the scene of
operations by means of an aerial cable
line, the towers of which, each 108 feet
in height, with spans, two of 800 feet and
two of 1,100 feet are now being com
pleted. The traveling cables these towers
will support wi ll have a capaoity of twelve
tons to the load and will be the longest,
in proportion to the load they are expect
to carry, in the world.
The machinery to be used in this great
undertaking will be operated by com
pressed air. There has already been de
livered at the site ?76,000 worth of ma
chinery, and by the time the work of
excavation has been started there wi ll
be on the ground a plant valued at $150,-
000. A total of 1,050-horse power will be
furnished by the two compressors to be in
stalled. The foundations for the various
pieces of machinery have been completed,
the cableway engines are route from
New York, and everything is expected to
be in readiness for the drillers by the time
the first section has been pumped dry,
between Aug. 1 and 15.
With the rock taken from the first sec
tion of the rock cut, a dam some dis
tance above the present dam wi ll be con
structed, so as to shut off the water com
pletely from the channel, while another
from the same material will be construct-
9,000 feet below, or at the lower end
of this portion of the work. All the wa
ter wi ll then be pumped out from the
entire basin and work will proceed along
the whole length of the section, from
which, In the aggregate, 1,900,000 cubic
yards of material must be taken out.
Practically all of this material is rock,
and much of it wi ll be suitable for building
In the first division of the entire project,
in which might be included the work go
ing on in the cut at the head of Sugar
island, altho this is not strictly a part
of the West Neebish contract, there are
employed at the- present time ten dredges,
all taking out tne stiff clay, which, when
once excavated, will not necessitate an
other stroke of woik at this point for
twenty-five years to come. One of these
di edges Is the Dig Pan-American, i the
largest on the Great Lakes, the
dipper of which has a level ca
pacity of eight yards of the kind of
material now being worked on, but which,
because of the tenacious character of the
Por Infants and Children.
[he Kind You Have Always Bought
Steamer St. Paul
St. Paul for St. Louis
and intermediate points Tuesday July 19, 8 p.m.
For full information regarding passenger and
freight rates address HARRY CLARK, General
Asent. office, foot of Sibley street, opposite
Lnion depot, St. Paul. Both telephones. No. 93.
cla y, usually brings up ten yards or even
more. A the company gets 17 cents per
yard for its work, practically every ip
represents a revenue of $1.70, altho, of
couise, the expense of operation is heavy
and delays are costly. Four of the ten
TO-DAY' S NEW S OF THE-NORTHWE ST
are engaged in the work of widen-
ing the channel between Sugar island and
the mainland, and with their work fin
ished a passageway 600 feet wide, and in
some places even more', wi ll be provided.
The other six dredges are at work from
the pomr where the new channel diverges
from the old to the point where the dam
is to be built at the head of the rock cut.
In the eignt miles of this section of the
West Neebish contract 6,000,000 yards of
material are to be taken out.
Two dredges are at work on the Mud
lak e, or third section of the contract,
but more are on the way, and Mud lake
wiil soon be a scene of busy operations
rhaling that now witnessed in Hay lak e.
I this portion of the improvement, 4,000,-
000 cubic yards of material are to be re-
n-c-'ed. The material here is much the
same as that in Hay lake, except that
at the two ends of Mud lake the bottom
is exceedingly soft, and because of this
harl to handle.
A interesting feature of the work just
iiow is the little village which is rapidly
springing up at the rock cut. Almost
hidden by the growth of forest trees is
an immense boardinghouse in which it
will socn bo possible to cook for over
siven hundred men and feed them at long
tab'es. In addition there is the commis
sary, the office, the blacksmith shops and
other buildings, while it is the intention
of Ire contractors to build sufficient homes
to shelter the men comfortably without
a large number being obliged to sleep
und?r one roof. A present many of the
mn aie living in tents, and some have
therfamilie with them. The establish
ment nf branch stores is proposed by a
number of mercai.tik concerns of the Soo,
so that a month oi two will find the set
tlement a fiour'shlng little city, supplied
v. lth ploctric lights and other conveniences.
All told, about twelve million cubic
vards of material are to be removed
from the new ship channel. Aside from
the force on the drtdges, which are op
erated by different concerns, some 200
men are now employed at the rock cut.
This, number wi ll be increased to 700,
working in two shifts in the summer, as
soon as the drilling and blasting can be
started, and in the winter one shift wi ll
be retained, reducing the employees by
BIG FIRE A ESCANABA
Entire Plant of Northwestern Cooper-
age and Lumber Company Burned.
ESCANABA. MICH.Fire which started shoit
ly after 2 o'clock jesterday afternoon in the
bollerhouse of the Noithwestern Cooperage and
Lumber company's stave and hoop factory com
pleted destroyed the plant and caused a loss
estimated at $30,000. The building and ma
chinery weie insured for $12,000.
HANCOCK, MICHThe advisability of secur
ing and piopagating the spawn of the bluefln or
long jewflsh is to be brought to the attention
of the United States fish commission to the end
that millions of the fry be planted annually In
the waters of Lake Superior. Smoked, the
blueflu is the equal of halibut. It Is also de
llcious as fresh fish.
SAULT STE. MARIE, MICH.Bert H. Water
bu. j, A prominent citi7^ disappeaied suddenly
jesieiday morning. Hi, hat and coat were
found at the end of the Fort street bridge.
It is euppoed he jumped into the power canal
and diownec'. He was about 40 years of age and
leaves a family. The cause is supposed to be
MENOMINEE, MICH.The Menominee and
Marlrette Light and Traction company will put
in a new gas plant in Marinette at once.
GENEVA, IOWA.The culmination of a ro
mance that had its beginning during the civil
war will be the marriage this week of Lieutenant
11. R. Merrill of this town to Mis. R. A. Camp
bell of Charleston, Mo In the fall of 1862,
Lieutenant Merrill, with a detachment of men,
was stationed near Charleston, Mo. A young
gill, who is now MrB. Campbell, came over from
her father's farm and warned Mr. Menill that
General Morgan was sending a force to cap
ture him. itecently. Lieutenant Menill discov
eied the address of his benefactress, and an in
teresting correspondence was commenced which
is to end happily in a wedding.
GRAND FORKS, N. D.Lewis Savage and
Miss, Irene Vesta Maloney, who gave their places
of residence as Minneapolis, were married in this
MILFORD, IOWA.Raymond Lamb of Milford
and Mis.8 Cirrie Hardy of Lake Park were niar
led in the Methodist Episcopal church by Rev.
H. C. Chambeis.
HASTINGS, MINN.Julius Nordstrom and
Miss I3tah Hicks were married at the residence
of W. C. Hathawaj, cornel of Second and Spiing
streets, last evening at 8 o'clock, Itev. .Tabez
Bl.itkhuibt officiating. A pleasant informal re
ception follow ed.
ESCANABA. MICHWilliam Rutber, 16 years
old, was diowned in the Reiss Coal company's"-*11
doik slip heie jesteiday.
IOWA CITY, IOWA.Old age caused the death
of James Doyle, for more than forty years a
resident of Johnson county.
BLA( RIVK rALL W i
He leaves87a famil-yoldof
eh^iee ,ii nttoday,
of this city and years
CURRIE MINN Aichibald Currie, Sr., who
died at his home in that place last Friday,
settled in Winona county in 1861. He is sur
vived by widow, four sons and two daughteis,
Iseil Cuuie, of Cuirie, Minn. John W Cm lie,
of Dickinson, N. D., Ebenezer Currie, of Mer
riam Park, Minn., and William A. Currie, of
Giand Forks, N. D. The two daughter* are
Mrs. Jean Crowl, of Currie, Minn., and Mrs.
M.irgaiet A. Ctowl, of Dickinson, X. D.
WHITE EARTH, MINN.Willis F. Henry, a
well-known young man of the reservation, son of
Mis ChildJ. Prussian and grandson of Wlllib
Aitkin, one of the early traders and pioueeis
of the northwest, Is dead, aged 22.
ST. CLOUD. MINN.Mis. Matilda Lieser died
today of pneumonia. She leaves* five daughters.
John Schroedei of Mavhew Lake died this
aVornoon. He is survived by a wife and four
STRIKING IS FORBIDDEN
TACOMA, WASH A jury has awarded the
Centie Star Mining company of Rossland, B.
a verdict for $12,500 damages against the
Western Fedeiation of Miners, the Rossland Mln
eis' Union and their officers for maliciously con
spring to molest and injure the plaintiff and
other Rossland mine owners during the strike last
jear If the verdict stands, the right to strike
in British Columbia is practically forbidden.
Ticket Sale positively limited to
GTJSTAVTJS ADOLPHUS COLLEGE
Directors Take Action Building
Plans and Place a Call.
ST. PETER. MINXAt the meeting of the
hoard of directors of Gustavus Adolphus college
Dr. J. S. Carlson of Minneapolis and Dr. L. A.
Johnson of St. Paul, Dr. Olf Kergin, Cambridge,
Rev. B. L. Boman, Stockholm, Ilev. S. 0i.
Swenson, East Union, llev J. II. Nelson, Berna
dotte, Rev. L. G. Almen, Balaton, H. N. Benson.
St. Peter, and P. H. Stolberg of Harris were
The plans and specifications for the new bnild
lrg, presented by Architects Omeyer and Thori.
were iccented in general. The details were to
bo more fully \\orked out and loft in the hands
of the building committee to accept oi le
ject. The committeee was also given
authority to advertise for bids and
finally to erect the building. As such com
mittee Attorney H. N. Benson, Rev. C.
Boinau, Rev. P. A. Mattson, Rev. L. G. Almen
and John Peterson of St Paul were named.
Dr. Hegsstrom of Chicago, having declined the
call extended to him as profesfsoi of Greek, a
call was authoiized to be "extended to Profebsor
Carlton of New Orange, N. J. senior 1904, C.
A. Carlson, was recommended to the theological
seminary at Rock Island, III.
Dr. M. Wahlstrom's resignation as professor
at the college was accepted. The doctor goes
to Chicago to take charge of the Swedish Luth
Letters of acceptance of calls came from Pro
fessor Luther Johnson, Cannon Falls, Misses
Menth, Munkato, and Aldrlch of Mapleton.
Miss Marie Christofferson of St. Peter was
elected as stenographer for the college.
ALBERT LEA, MINN.The Chautauqua
opened Saturday afternoon with a lecture upon
"South Africa" by Bishop J. C. Hartzell of the
M. E. church. Bishop Hartzell preached In the
big tent yesterday afternoon to a large audience.
The crowd has not been .very large from outside
the city, but Wednesday, when the Bede-Wade
debate takes place, and Saturday, when W. J.
Bryan lectures, large crowds are expected, and
railroads give half lates on those two days of
the Chautauqua.The supreme court has reversed
the district court of this county and gave a ver
dict for the defendant in the case of Nickolai
Mundal vs. the Minneapolis & St. Louis Rail
way company for malicious prosecution and im
EVELETH, MINN.One of the most severe
electric and rainstorms of the season struck here
Saturday evening. A lightning flash destroyed
the large djnamo which supplies the Fayal loca
tion and did other damage A Xr ge switch en
gine was derailed and overturned In the pit yes
terday, causing a temporary stoppage of ore
shipments from the Fayal. No one was injured.
Pickands, Mather & Co., who own the Elba.
Malta aud Minorca mines in this section, have a
contract to supply 600,00 tons of ore to 'the
Lackawanna Steel company at Buffalo this sea
ST. PETER, MINN.Tho farmers of the town
ship of Traverse, Nicollet county, have formed
an organization and will hereafter do their own
threshing.Dr. H. A. Tomlinson, superintendent
of the hospital for insane, St. Peter, has ac
cepted an Invitation to become a member of the
International Congress of Arts and Sciences at
St. Louis, and will deliver an address before
HASTINGS, MINN.An excursion to Minne
haha will be given bv the ladies of the Metho
dist church tomorrow per steamer Saturn and
barge.Judge F. M. Crosby and John Raetr
clerk of court, will be at the courthouse next
Mondav morning and at Farmington in the eve
ning, for the purpose of issuing naturalization
AITKIN, MINN.The body of James Carrl
gan, a cruiser, who started for Sandy Lake on
Monday, was taken out of the Mississippi. He
leaves a wife and three small children, as well
as his aged mother.Hiram F. Wood, a home
steader living in the northern part of Aitkin
county, accidentally shot himself. The coroner
decided that an Inquest was unnecessary.
FARIBAULT, MINN.The crops this year will
be very good and far ahead of those of last
year. The rain that has fallen bas kept the
Riain well advanced and yet there has hardlv
been enough to spoil it. It has also advanced
the corn and the hot weather that is now visit
ing the country is bringing it on in great
FRAZEE, MINN.Almost starved to death,
and with his clothing torn trom his little
body, the 4-year-old boy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Weiraueh. was found three miles from
his home in the woods, nine miles east of
Frazee. He has been lost In the wods since
Monday morning. He had lived on berries five
dajs. WaT^t^ve^^st s^K-iTo
'fffllTHE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. m&mWSK S *Julyl8, i
improvement bonds for the purpose of extending
waterworks and making other public improve
ments in the village.
WINNEBAGO CITY, MINN.Architect Ger
lack of Mankato is at work getting up plans
for a brick block. 70 by 107. to cost $20 000, to
be built by President Sharp of the Bank of
FARIBAULT, MINN.Theodore Zable and a
friend were seriously Injured in an accident
crusert by their horse becoming frightened bj
GLENCOE. MINN Cashier Schiener f the
defunct Jordan bank, was found not guilty of
receiving money in the bank when he knew it
MONEY CEEEK. MINN.Thruout this section
of Minnesota and sovthwestern Wisconsin, much
damage was done to ciops by yesterday's storm.
ATWATEK. MINN.L. E. Covell and Henry
Stene have been elected membeis of the board
LAKE CRYSTAL, MINND A. Reed and
David Edwards were elected members of the
PERHAM, MINN.F. L. Weber, P. Fit/pat
rlck and Dr. Beithold have been elected school
FERTILE, MINN.David Varmit and T.
Nesseth have been elected school directors.
SPRINGFIELD, MINN.H Bendi\en nd A.
C. Oclis were elected school directors.
HECTOR, MINN,W. Strom and 0.
Allen weie elect
RITSHFORD, MINN.F. A. Olson and Thomas
Kierland were elected school directors.
REDFIELD, S. D,The result of the republi
can caucus vesterday was the indorsement of D.
X. Hunt for member of the state assembly.
Professor Ransom for countv superintendent and
Roy Bull for state's attorney.
HURON, S. D,rrofessor Emil Anderson of
Ansgai college, Minnesota, has been appointed
mu&icil instructor at Huron college. He is a
graduate of the conservatory of music, Stock
HURON, S. Charles M. Bell, for nearly
twenty 3ears agent for the American Express
compan/ here. Mo resigned and the vacancy
will be filled by E W. Sanderson of Pierre.
JOURNAL POPULAR EXCURSION No. 57THE GRANDEST TRIP OF THE SEASON
NEXT FRIDAY, JULY 22
To See the
Including Special Milwaukee train Minneapolis to Hastings,
steamer trip down the Mississippi and Lake Pepin to Lake ___.,
Lakeview, Field Day Sports of 1st Regiment, Military Program by the
lant First," Band Concert, returning to Minneapolis by special train.
AT JOURNAL COUNTER. GET YOURS EARLY.
Round Trip Only
iiu ii *IMi
Defective Page i
SUES TIIE UNION
Former Organizer Starts an Action to
LA CRCKSSE, WIS.George W. Hall, former
labor organizer, ha1,
WINONA, MINN.The West Newton Rafting ged 22 years, died suddenly of hemorrhage of
woiks, near Minnelska. some twenty miles up the lungs while boat riding in company with a
the river from here, which recently closed down
after a run of two months, will not be re
opened this year. This season practically marks
the close of rafting on the Chippewa, so far as
supplying mills on the Mississippi river is con
cerned. The output this year at the rafting
works has been onlv 80,000,000 feet, whereas,
when the rafting industry on the Chippewa riv
er was at Its height, 500,000,000 feet a year was
oftei put out.
st-rted an action for dam
ages against the local barbers' union on the
ground of the union refusing to reinstate him.
Soii'e time ago Hull \a suspended from the
union for non-payment of dues. A few days ago
he bought an intoiest in a local barber shop, but
the ofHcers of the union demanded that he pay
25 inn- Imposed upon him by the union for con
duct unbecoming an officer before he conld be
reinstated. The matter for which the tine was
impo.ed win. taken into the courts and decided
in fivor of Hall The action is now brought for
d.miiges inasmuch as Hall is not allowed to
work without a union card, which has been re
A Roosevelt La Follette club has been organ
ized In overj waid in the city, twenty in number,
and already the campaign for the president and
governor is well under waj. It is pioposed to
meige the ward clubs with one large organisation
to he formed later.
Conti.icts have been awarded by the govern
ment engineering department for improvements
to be made along the Mississippi river during the
summer as follows. Between Bcllevue and Le
CJaiie, Iowa. A. B. Teasdale. Cassville, Wis
between Rock Island and Burlington, Iowa, Fet
ter & Crosby, La Crosse, Wis. between Burling
ton and Hannibal. Mo.. Albert Kirschner, Foun
tain City. Wis., between Hannibal and Hamburg.
111., Fetter & Crosby, La Crosse. The entire
work will involve approximately an expenditure
A movement is on foot among prominent dem
ocratic leadeis for the selection of Dr. W. A.
Anderson of this city as chairman of the demo
cratic state central committee to succeed A. F.
Warden of Waukesha.
Hamilton Atcrill, a veteran of the civil war.
and now 76 \enrs old. left this city last night
and will walk to Washington, D. to register
a "kick" .icainst the pension officials. He has
walked all the way from Helena, Mont.
CXTMBEKLAND, WIS.Jay Williams has sold
the Dallas Republican to David A. Russell.
Harvev Erlckson will edit the paper for Mr.
Russell.N. S. Gordon, formerly editor of the
Crookston Journal, has purchased the Barron
County News from G. C. Elwood for $1,700. Mr.
Gordon will continue the paper of a La Follette
republican paper.The republican county cen
tral committee has issued the call for the county
and assembly convention to be held in Barron,
Aug. 13, to nominate a candidate for member of
assembly and a county ticket:
LA CROSSE, WIS.A terrific wind and rain
storm did great damage to crops In this vicinity.
Several small buildings in the suburbs of the
city were unroofed Creeks are all over their
banks, and a few bridges have been washed
SPARTA, WISHarrv Fitch, a young man
oun ladv on Perch lake yesterday afternoon
Ovei-exertion to escape a coming storm was
HAMMOND, WIS John Lyford, aged 28, was
drowned yesterday morning at Hopes lake, four
miles north of Hammond. He could nor swim
and waded in bejond his depth. The body was
CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS As the result of
rannv chicken thefts the past week, farmers ha^e
armed themselves with shotguns and will shoot
LA CROSSE, WIS.Segar Olson aged 18, was
drowned yesterday at the city public bath.
Iowa City Ready to Receive Them
A Hot Fight Expected.
IOWA CITY, IOWA Iowa City is quite ready
to welcome the flood of democratic delegates and
other convention visitors, expected to pour in
tonight in anticipation of the state convention
to be held to-morrow.
The Smith aiinorj, capable of seating 1,700
people, h.18 been profusely decorated with the
"stars and stripes." and red, white and blue
bunting, a id it promises to be an ideal conven
tion hal' It has been fitted up with long dis
tance telephone lines, booths being Introduced,
for the benefit of the visiting newspaper men,
and the operators promise first-class service.
A redliot nsht is anticipated tomorrow, when
the Henibt and anti-Hearst forces are expected
to settle the question of supremacywithout
bloodshed, on ihe convention floor.
Fred Banker auditor, T. P. Johnson recorder,
Henry Luckensmeyer county attorney, E. L.
Moiehouse, supeivisor, John McGraw, delegates
to the state convention, M. Bilderback, J. N.
Mallon and Solomon Cole, delegates to congres
sional convention, A. Meyer, J. E. Harriman and
Herman Mauch. Resolutions were adopted in
dorsing the action of the St. Louis convention
wooa coMtf! 'tl^^^^^' Fan& roof.Georgle Griffl shot
pounded Grant Hunt with a revolver until Hunt
is in a dangeious condition. Griffe found Hunt
with Mrs. Griffe at her home. He accuses Hunt
of alienating Mrs Griffe and causing her to get
a divoice. Griffe escaped by terrorizing the
neighbors with his revolver.
HUMBOLDT, IOWA.John Hopkins, editor of
the Herald-Democrat, the only democratic paper
in Humboldt county, is greatly opposed to Par
ker, who was nominated, he says, by et-confed
erntes, ex-copperheads and the friends of the
trusts. He sajs: "W welil not vote or affiliate
with the aggregation of spoil hunteis, opportun
ists and monopoly tools, who for the present
control the democrotic party." This is a
Biyan and Hearst stronghold and many demo
crats will either vote for Roosevelt or stay away
from the polls.
DES MOINES, IOWA.A desperate attempt
was made heie yesterday to break the county
jail, by an alleged murderer, a confessed safe
blower, a man charged with on unmentionable
crime and a diamond thief, "Satan" Andrews,
charged with assault upon a 10-year-old girl
here, had th^ tools including saw, soap, and
wires when the officers went thru the jail. One
bur had been sawed out and woik had been
btarted on the second. The men were confined
in a St. Louis ca^e.
DES MOINES, IOWA.R. T. Mosley, one of
the best knew 11 bankers in Iowa, for years a
leadei In the democratic party, once a mem
ber of the legislature and recently one of the
olternate delegates to the national convention
at St Louis, is reported to have become vio
HAMPTON, IOWAGrace Monroe, aged 19,
of light comple\ion, under size, daughtet of A.
W. Monroe of Hampton, Iowa, dl&appeared from
Fulda, Minn., Friday, where she was on a
DES MOINES, IOWA.There is great interest
alre-idv manifested in the state fair to open
in this cit Monday, Aug. 22
Better than honey for less
money. Nutritious as well
as delicious. A grocers,
10c, 25c, and 50c tins.
CORN PRODUCTS CO.,
New York and Chicago.
HAMPTON, IOWA The Franklin county FOR PLYMOU'iIl CHtfitBOURG. HAMBURG
democrats .have nominated: For clerk of courts Hamburg. July 21 "Deutschland ...Aug 4
zWaldersee July 23 7Pennsylvanla ..Aug. 0
*'-Moltke July 28 /Patiicia Aug. +&
Bulgaria Inly 30 Hamburg Aug. 13
*i,ill loom and **g\mraslum on board
zWill call at Dover for London and Paris,
JrAJIB3Hfc*-A-Yi*i!*l A.* l-il*fi4
Offices: 35 tnd 37 Broadway, New York 159
Randolph st, Chicago, 111. W. B. Chandler, E.
Eichorn & bon. A i. Junuin Co O. I.. lJieeke,
Nils Nilson. A. G. Vanstrum & Co.
DES MOINES, IOWA.-Mis. H. Spicer of El- rtbwest. Exclusive specialist.
liott. Town, ins lust been made the recipient SUPERFLUOUS HAIR, MOLES, WARTS AND
of a medal for biavery and her friends are so
liciting consideration from the disbursers of the
Carnegie hero fund. Mrs. Spicer stopped a run
away and saved a baby at the imminent peril of
her own life.
WHITE STAS LINE
FAST TWIN SCREW STEAMERS,
of 11,400 to 15,000 tons.
Boston, Queenstown, Liverpool.
CRETIO July 28 REPUBLIC Aug. 11
BOSTON DIRECT TO THE
""noh. ttne, New York to Paris. si r
Sailings Every Thursday aiTlVa??**
La Touraine... July 21 La G.iseogne Aug. 11
La Bitagne Julv 28 La Touraine. .8Aug. 1
La Savole Aug. 1 La Lorraine ...Aug 25
New, modern, gigantic twin-ociew and express
steamers, navpl officers' man-of-war discipline.
Compain's vestibuled trains, Havre-Paris 4 hours.
AgentsNils Nilson, 100 W ushington av S,
South Side State Bank A. E. Johnson & Co.. 10-
14 Wabh. av S, Brecke & Eeknian, 127 3d S.
MINNEWAUKAN, N. D.One inch of rain fell
last night Early sown wheat is very heavy
with stands all headed. No more rain is desired. COAST SHIPMENTS OUR SPECIALTY. LOW-
Flax is improving every day, but cannot make est possible rates. Minneapolis Tiansfer and
over an average crop.
a great 75-mile
Cit and Camp
Permanently emed, superfluous hair, moles,
powdermark peraianently lemoved by elec
tric it.& no pain, no &cai. Mine. L. bimmous,
61S Medical block.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR, MOLES. ETC., PERMA.
nently removed by electricity. Miss Holllster,
77-78 S^ ndicate block. Pioneer stand of ths
birthmarks permanently removed bj electricitj.
Anna Giiswold. 417 Medical block.
REPAIRS FOR ALL STOVES. GREAT WEST
ern Stove Repair Co.. 212 Hen^ssis ST.
THE BOYI TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO.,
has uneimuled facilities for moving and storing
household goods,, expert packing for storage cr
shipment, icduced fitight rates to the 1'ueiilc
coast on household goods or emigrant inova
bli s. ln-t.tent shipments and lowest rates.
OfTce. 40 3d st S
CAMERON'S TRANSFER AND STORAGE
Best facilities for moving and stoiing house
hold goods, exneit pockers. 200 Nicollet. Both
phoi)=-, LS02. Res. phone. T. C. 13324.
Storage Co., 122 5th st S. Both pnones.
Is Useful AlwaysHelpful Often
--Absolutely Necessary Some
timesand Cheap all the year
Romanic Sept. 17 Canopic Nov. 19
Canopic Oct. 8 Romanic Deo. 3
Romanic Oct. 29
First class $65.00 upward.
For plans, etc., apply to
O. E. BRECKE, N. W. P. AGT.,
121-123 3d st S, Guaranty Building,
ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE
NEW YORKLONDON DIRECT.
PORTLANDLIVERPOOL, short sea passage.
SEW YORKROTTERDAM. VIA BOULOGNE-
RED STAR LINE
WHITE STAR LINE
BOSTON MEDITERRANEAN SERVICE
O. E. BRECKE, N. W. P. AGT.,
121-123 3d at S, Guaranty Bldg, Minneapolis.
Semi-weekly Twin-Screw Service
Want Pages 10 and II
EOS. SALEHAYNES-APPEBSON PHAETON
automobile, strictly first-class condition cost
new, $l,tS00, 14-horse-power. double-cylinder
engine leather top and curtain. A very reli
able, serviceable machine. Price $700, on
easy terms. Apply Hajnes Auto Co., *4 7tn
1903 OLDS, $375 MODEL A CADILLAC, WITH
tonneau, $350, 16 H. P. Chicago D. C. car,
$500 Knox, $300. All machines in perfect run
ning condition. Largest automobile supply
house in the northwest. Great Western Cycle
Co., Rambler agents, 612 1st av S.
REDUCED FREIGHT SATES TG THE PACXZ10
coast on household goods or emigrant mov
ables. Prompt service, lowest rates. TJw
Boyd Transfer & Storage Co. 46 g.
P&INTING^BEE! CARD CASE] ORDER
printing of us, 1,000 curds, $1 price list
mailed. Perry Printing Co., 316 Nicollet, Min
NOTICESPECIAL DISCOUNT ON FRAMING
pictures to keep bus) picture sale oil paint
lags half price. Zesbaugh, 11 5th st S.
McNULTY DETECTIVE AGENCY, 210 XASOTA
bldg. S. J. McNulty, Mgr. Detective work
tu all its branches. References, police he-a
quarters. Minneapolis N. W. pnoa-
^^DYEDfGj^NDCLE^ANnJG^^ TWIN CITY DYE WORKS, THE LEADINO
French dry cleaners for ladles' and gents'
clothing and all household goods. 816 Nicollet.
NORTH STAR DYEING AND FRENCH DBS
cleaning work. 725 Hennepin a* Both Dbooea.
SELECT YOUR FURS NOW WE HAVE LARGE
stock of finest ski us on hand 25 per cent dis
count on orders placed now redyeing and re
modeling furs btored and Insured lowest
rates both phones. A. Reiner, practical fur
rier, 30 years experience. 701 Hennepin av.
A MINNEAPOLIS TEACHER, STAYING A
Lake Mlnnetonka for the summer, is forming
classes in nature study for children, at Mlnne
tonka Beach and Excelsior. All work dona
out of doors. Will call upon those sending
application to 3191. Journal
WILLIAMS, 617 GUARANTY BUILDING,
loans on furniture, pianos, or any security.
Large loans a specialty. Terms to suit bor
rowers. Lowest prices.
RICE LOANS ON ALL KINDS OF PERSONAL
property. Cnarges reasonable. 500 Giobe bldg
THE DAY'S GREAT PROGRAM
MASSAGE, VAPOR BATHS AND MAGNETIC]
tieatment all diseases of men and women.
Dr. Lillian Grow, 475 Syndicate Arcade.
GATES' INSTITUTE, 682 BANE OF MINNE
a polls building. 302 Nicollet: consultation free.
THE BOYD TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO.,
has unequaled facilities for moving and storing
household goods, expert packing for storage or
shipment reduced freight rates to the Pacific
coast on household goods or emigrant movables.
Frequent shipments and lowest rates. Office.
46 3d st S.
Lieave Minneapolis. "Journal Special" 9:00 a.m.
Jjeiwts Hastings, Steamer "Saturn" 10:10 a.m. ',gf$K
Arrive Red Wing 12:30 p.m. =#*3*J
Arrive Lale Cily 3:00 p.m.
Arrive (amp Lakeview 3:15 p.m.
Steamer will then make a tour of the lower end of Lake Pepin and win
Arrive Camp Ijal.-view 5:30 p.m.
Field Day Sports and Military Program by First Regiment.
Leave Camp Lakeview, "Journal Special"... 8:00 p.m.
Lca\e Lake City 8:10 pjn.
Leave Red AVing 8:10 p.m.
Lenic Hastings 9:30 p.m.
Arrive St. Paul
Stop at Merriam Park, South Minneapolis and
Arrire' Minneapolis 10:35 p.m.
This excursion -will be "LIMITED" in the strict meaning of the
word, the fale being positively limited to 325 tickets. This affords
plenty of room on th steamer for all those who go, and insures an en-
joyable and comfortable tim* for everybody. Passengers may stop off at
Red Wing on going trip and take train on return at 8:40 p.m.
he famous Journal Band will accompany the excursion. Every
accommodation for partu-s taking their lunch and lunches served on
steamer at moderate rates.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS PACKED, MOVED,
stored or shipped. Satisfaction assured. Car
rates to Pacific coast. Write or call. Can
save you money. Minneapolis Transfer and
Storage Co., 122 5th st S. Both_phones:
C^ERON'S~TR~ANSFER~AND STORAGE EX
pert packers for rtorage or p'Jpmeut large and
commodious vans for moving. Office 200 Nicol
let, both phones 12oS. Residence, T. C. 13324.
BENZ BROS., TRANSFER AND STORAGE
finest vans and wareroonis eoods moved ny
experienced men. 112 5th st K. Both teis. 052.
FOR WOMEN ONLY.
DR. R. G. RAYMOND'S Monthly Regulator
has biought happiness to hundreds of anxious
women. No pain, no danger, no interference
with work, relief in 3 to 5 days. We have
never known of a single failure. Mail order*
promptly filled. Price $2 00. DR. R. O. RAY-
MOND REMEDY CO., ROOM 80, ADAMS ST,
VAPOR ELECTRIC MAGNETIC BATH, 8CIEN
tide massagj and electricity cures rheumatism,
lumbago nervous prostration and weakness,
morbid srow ths removed without knife. 005
Northwestern building, 322 Hennepin. Tele
phone X. W. Main 1717-L1.
SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE FOR PARALYSIS,
rheumatism. Indigestion, constipation, all
nervous and chronic diseases cured. Consul
tatlon free. 14 7th st X.
ACME MASSAGE PARLORS. EXCELLENT
massage given. Open evenings. Experienced
attendant Miss Paiker, Hotel Lyndale, 620 1st
av S, flat o, giound floor.
MEDICALMRS. DR. HAXTGEN, MASSAGE
phyblcal culture 503^ Hennepin, third floor.
per at 20c if taken at once 3919, Journal.
IRON WORKING AND WOOD WORKING XA.
cuinry large stoclt 2d-band and new. North
ern Machinery Co 217 Sri Rt 3 MJcneapolls.
WILL SAVE YOU MONEY ALL RIMLESS
glasses repaired or made by me are fitted with
patent never-break cushions, without extra
charges oculists' orders filled a specialty. Paul
C. Hirschj. mcnufacturlng optician, 518 Nicol
L. L. BFTMARB, OPH. P., SPECIALIST IN
fitting glasses to the eye difficult cases so
licited. COO 2d av S. Hours 0 to 8.
GRIEVISH, OFTICIAN, 407 NICOLLET AV.
W. S. BAYLEY 8c SON, PLUMBING AND
heating, sewer and water connections. 107
Postoffice court and 3027 Nicollet. Both
ORDER KODAK SUPPLIES FROM US BY MAIL
Send vour him in to be developed. Ask for
photo material catalog. The largest house la
the west O. H. Peck Co 112-116 5th at S.
BRING YOUR FILMS AND PLATES FOR DE
veloping. finishing and enlarging to Edmund
A. Brash, commercial and illustrative photog
raph er. 1) and 11 5th st S.
PATENTS PROMPTLY OBTAINED, BOUGHT,
sold and manufactured 25 years established
unexcelled reputation inventors' book fres*
American Patent Market, St. Paul, umn.
WILLIAMSON & MERCHANT, Patent Lawyer*
and soiicito-s, main office, 920-933 GuiJ-auty
building, Minneapolis. Minn. 52 McGiU bulld
ing. Washington. D. C.
PATENTS48-FAGE BOOK FREE HIGHE8T
rtf^iences. Titzgerald & Co., Dept. 26, Wash