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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 31, 1905, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-08-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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President James J. HUT Discusses
Bates and Other Issueg at
Grand Forks.
1 Grand Forks, N\ D., Aufc. 31.Yes-
terday was Fargo and James J. Hill
{lay at the state fair. Grand Forks was
a royal host and Fargo vied with her
in doing-honor to the-Great Northern's
An immense audience neard Mr. Hill
speak in the afternoon at.the state fair
grounds and applauded his address. The
remainder of th* day he was the especial
guest of the North Dakota (01d
who. in resolutions,
fc expresped their
opinion of the large part Mr. Hill is
taking in the development of North
Dakota. Mr. Hill, in-his address,.said
in part:
Mr. Hill's Address.
"What I hopeand my hopes for the
future are based on what has occurred
in the pastwhat I hope for is that you
will go onward and upward in your march
of lmpro\ement, taking: advantage of all
the opportunities that you have, and you
have many. You have opportunities here
In North Dakota far beyond those of
other parts of the country. You are do
ing well, but you can do better, and I
want the time to come when you will
do better.
I never object to our friends criticizing
liow -we run th.e railroads You have been
partial to me in North Dakota. I know
It, I feel it. I hope I will deserve it.
But at the same time, while I am glad
to have you criticize the manner in which
I tun the railroad, I want the privilege
of talking back to you a little on how you
cultivate the farm.
In the first place, pay more attention
to drainage. Keep the boys on the farm.
Encourage your state agricultural college.
Learn to do better farming, less exten
sive farming.
A friend of mine in Connecticut, who
has given the greatest care to the growth
and development of corn in a short sea
son, has succeeded to the extent that he
gets his corn to ripen in nine weeks
sixty-three days. I secured some of the
seed and I planted ten acres. My corn is
ripe, thoroly glazed and past any danger
of frost. Every bushel of that corn is
at the disposal of anybody for seed who
wants to secure an early crop in North
My friend in Connecticut harvested
fifty-eight bushels last year. That is
nearly 60 per cent more than the average
of the state of Iowa.
Canal and New Markets.
Now, suppose that you doubled the
i yield. What would you do with it? You
{must find a new market. There are new
markets to be had. Can you find them
{in South America, where we are spend
ing hundreds of millions of dollars to
build a. canal to brine that trade to us?
And we haven't any ships to carry it
We are going to build it for somebody
'else's ships, and hope that we will have
ships some day. Now, I haven't a word
against the canal, because the people
{along the gulf states have had a hard
time and they haven't many appropria
tions, and they thinjte it will do them
good.. But let us gOi* back and take a
4 map of the world and Jfcake the country
UoutlL of th "eijuator, "ind what share
I of the population of tiie world does,
contain? -TJessthan 6 per cent.
Is that the place where we are going
tb And a market? Is that where the peo
pie are that we are going to feed' I^et
I Us go somewhere where the people are
I did, thick, plentiful. Maybe you call me
a crank, but I have tried to make a
market, and a year ago last fall we car
jrjed your grain, or your flour, from Min
nesota and North Dakota, to Ajuatralla, to
I Hongkong an "to, ^kohamf-.^atid if any
I body told me fifteen years^ ago that grain
would go from the Red River valley to
jthe orient I would have thought the man
was a least in ^rt^&S. of a guardian, or
I else though* I was.
Russia and Japan.
Russia and Japan have made peace. I
am glad they have agreed, but I want toheight
say this The agricultural people of the
United States And in Russia their gTeaut
est competitor JVussla raises -what
[raise they export what we export. We
I export, first, cotton, wheat and oilthe
export, first, wheat, oil and cotton. But
in the trans-Caspian country they are
opening up, thru irrigation, great areas
of country where they can raise cotton
in competition with us, and they will
I O the other hand, Japan, a little
island, densely populated, cannot begin
raise enough to feed her own people
Now the Japanese, whether like them
or whether don't, are going to
I want to call your attention to the
^act that it has been said that railroad
ates in the United States have not de
clined in twenty-five years. I took the
record of our own road for twenty-five
'i years. The record shows, from the of
ficlal report of the railroad and warehouse
commission, that in twenty-five years our
reduction has gone from 52.88 a ton, 100
miles, to 79 cents, and the reduction in
dollars and cents amounts to $676,000,000
Now, $676,000,000 is an average, for the
i time, of $27,000,000 a year. Last year,
the year closing June 30 last, if we had
the tate of twenty^five years ago it would
have paid S $87,000,000 more than
Government and Bates.
Many people are agitating the question
of government reduction of rates. Do you
i suppose that any government reduction of
i rates would ever approach a tenth part
I of the reduction that you have had in
twenty-five years? Let say that it
i could not, because the government of the
3 United States must conducted under
the provisions of the constitution of the
United States, and the interstate com
merce clause provides that there shall
discrimination between one community
or one district, or one state and another.
That drives a government rate abso
lutely a distance tariff, a proportionate
distance tariff, and you in North Dakota.
I 1,500 miles from the Atlantic and 1,600
miles from the Pacific, and 1,600 miles
1 from the Gulf of Mexico, would have to
back, because a distance tariff would
double your present rate, or any rate that
could made.
Don't misled Before a thing of that
Importance is decided, investigate it, and
see whether I have told you what is incor-
i rect.
i W have got transportation I this
I country that is the lowest in the world
I Great Britain the average price paid
for the transportation of a ton of freight
a distance of 100 miles is $2.38i the
I United States it is 7 6 centsi Russia it
is abput- $1.75.
Plea for Fairness.
Sometimes people in the country feel
that if they could get before a jury and
Has It Puzzled You
To Find a Food
IJasy To
get a railroad upon the question of dam
ages ta person or property, or something
of that kind, they think^ ttiey could Just
"stick" that railroad tney would be serv
ing the Almighty. Well, now, I just want
to say to you that every dollar of that is
paid yourselves. Whan pay it, It
is charged expenses. W have no other
place charge it. I i part of the work,
and you pay if. Just let us he fair. AH
we want i3 fair treatment. We don't
want to cheat the man who is-damaged,
but we don't want the man who is dam
aged to put in a bill thru us that has no
merit and that you have got to pay.
The same thing is true if you raise our
taxes You pay them. We 'don't. It
comes, every dollar, out of your/ pocket
I will close" my remarks by saying that
I hope in the future your prosperity 'will
be greater than it has been in the past,
and I say to you that your prosperity can
be twice as #reat. Remember that your
gold mine will nevar be exhausted.
Professor E. J. Babcock at the old
settlers' luncheon, presented to Mr.
Hill, on behalf of the college of mines
of the university, a handsome water set
of six pieces, handmade and handsomely
decorated, made of clay from the west
ern part of the state. Professor Bab
cock said it was a testimonial of Mr.
Hill's practical interest in the school.
Resolutions by Old- Settlers.
Eesolutions complimentary to Mr.
Hill were adopted by the old settlers
by a rising vote, and were part as
Whereas, while having only one road,
Mr. HIU always gave us a living freight
rate, and as our country developed has
steadily decreased the tariff, and our
freight rates are today less than one-half
what they were when he commenced, and
within a few days he has made another
reduction that will save the farmers of
North Dakota about one and three-quar
ter millions of dollars annually, enough to
run our state government for three years
Whereas, Mi*. Hill has always had an
eye for the improvement of our stock
and has purchased and presented to the
citizens choice cattle imported from Eu
Whereas, Mr. Hill has done more to
advertise and develop our state than any
one man in the United States, and has
been the means of bringing thousands
to make their permanent homes in the
Therefore, be it resolved, that we ex
tend to Mr Hill our hearty congratula
tions on his' success and crown him king
of transportation.
New Fall Styles Ready.
The Great Plymouth Clothing House.
What Oamille FJannnarion Says
of the Sun'g Maximum
New York Sun Special Service.
Almazin, Spain, Aug. 31.^Astron-
omers gathered here from all parts of
the world to observe the total eclipse
of the sun and were favored with a
cloudless sky.
Camille Flammarion, the great French
astronomer, was assisted by his wife.
He woiked all night preparation.
Xr John Miller, Professor William
Boggshall and assistants from the In
diana university, also worked-all night.
As totality approached, the scene was
a weird one. Children cried, women
screamed, and some of them became
hysterical men shouted and sang to
keep up their courage. A cold wave
swept ovei \he land. The cold was so
pronounced that it caused the coatless
peasants to shiver. M. Flammarion said
after the eclipse:
"The design of the1
"corona was not
so beautiful as that of the eclipse of
1900, but the contrast was greater.
"In the eclipse of 1900 the sky was
black. Today it was gray. I found
the corona was decidedly circular, typi
fying maximum solar activity.
"In 1900 the corona was oblong,
showing minimum activity. Today I
saw flames protruding to nearly a
of 50,000 kilometers. They were
flames of blazing hydrogen gas The
phenomenon was verv beautiful, reel
flames rendering the corona greater by
Other Reports Received.
London, Aug. 31.A telegram from
Sir Norman Lockyer, chief of the
eclipse party at Palma, island of Ma
jorica, savs:
"The results were indifferent owing
to unfavorable weather.'^
Professor Hugh Calendar of the
Royal Cbllege of Science, London, re
ports from Castellon de la Plana, near
Valencia, Spain, that the first and last
contacts were observed in a clear sky
and that good records of the radiation
and temperature were obtained.
TJse Horsford's A.cicL Phosphate.
Destroys the germs of typhoid and other fevers.
Makes a refreshing and cooling' summer drink.
New York, Aug. 31.What is said
the full text a letter regard
ing Russjk's treatment the Jews,
submitted to Sergius Witte, the Rus
sian peace envoy, by a committee of
Hebrew bankers and merchants, is
published today by the American. The
communication is sighed by Jacob H.
Schiff, Jacob Seligman, Adolph Lew
isohn and others. The letter asks Mr.
Witte to aid in the amfelidration of the
conditions under which the Jews of
Russia live, and in securing political
liberty for the Jews on 'an equality
with all other Russian subjects.
G. A. R. Headquarters' Train.
The official train of the Department
of Minnesota G. A. R. will run over
the Chicago Great Western Railway to
Omaha, and thence to Denver over the
Union Pacific without change of cars.
The train will finelv equipped with
chair cars, Pullman standard sleepers,
tourist sleepers and day coaches. Fare
for-round trip from twin cities, $17.75
from other points at proportionable
rates. Pullman sleepers, $5.50 tourist
sleepers, $2.75. Leaves Minneapolis
9:00 a.m. and St. Paul 9:30 a.m. Sept.
2, arriving in Denver at 2:00 p.m. Sept.
3. All comrades of the department
going to Denver are urged to go with
the commander and staff, and others do
credit to the department. Send order
for sleepers, with money, to O. S. Clark,
Ad.it. General, St. Paul, who will fur
nish all information.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Aug 31.A journey around
the world, made under unusual condi
tions and circumstance"^ will begin
Tuesday, Sept. 7, when Miss Anna
Pinch and Miss Luella Conly, two pret
ty young newspaper women of Chicago,
will ^tart working their way around the
Thev expect earfi their -way
newspaper and magazine contributions
_~ I
Won^an in White Deserted Him
W^en She Saw He Waf^
^s. -.-Dead.
Special to Tjtie Journal.
Chicago, Aug. 31.Coroner Hoffman
held an. inquiry into the death of Rens
selaer D. Hubbard of Mankato, Minn.,
the grain- mercba'nt. who -died suddenly
Tuesday night in the rooming house of
Mrs. Nellie White, at 371 Wabash ave
nue. -The verdict of the coroner's jury
was heart disease.
Mrs. White, who was held by the po
lice pending the coroner's inquiry, said
she received a letter from Hubbard on
Monday informing her he would be in
the city Tuesday, and requesting her to
reserve quarters for him.
"He came about 9 o'clock." said
Mrs. White, "and when he reached the
top of the stairway of my flat on the
fourth floor, he gasped and struck his
chest and said. 'Your stairs are terri
ble. They pretty near kill me.' There
was a woman with him, dressed
white. She was apparently about 30.
"I gave them my room. Tliey had
not been in' there long when the woman
knocked excitedly on my door and told
me of the man's death. I telephoned
to the hotel for a doctor. The woman
disappeared in the excitement. The
tablets the police took out of ray closet
were medicinal
Dr. Otto W. Lewke, the coroner's
physician, held a postmortem examina
tion and announced that the man had
died of heart failure.
''There is nothin'g to indicate he was
killed," said Di\ Lewke.
Funeral of R. D. Hubbard to Be Held
at Mankato Tomorrow.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., Aug. 31.The .re-
mains of R. D. Hubbard arrived from
Chicago at 12:10 p. m. today, accom
panied by John A. Heusner, his friend
and business associate. A large crowd
was present. Six pallbearers, chosen
from among the employees of the Hub
bard Milling company, met the remains
and escorted them to the beautiful
family residence on Bioad street.
The funeral services will be held to
monow at the house at 3 o'clock, and
will be conducted by Rev. George H.
Davis of Faribault, formerly rector o
St. John's Episcopal church in this
city. Six active pallbearers, other than
the ones that met the remains at the
fetation, have been selected from among
the oftice employees of the mill and
six honorary pallbearers from leading
citizens. The interment will be at
Glenwood cemetery, where Mr. Hub:
bard several yeais ago erected a^-hand-
some mausoleum.
Numerous telegrams of condolence
have been received fro'trf'sll parts o?
the country by the family and also by
the Hubbard Milling company. The
mill will be closed until after the
funeral. WRIGHT IS NEW
He Wins Out from Holcomb
Ward, FormW Champion, in
Three Sets.
Newport, R. I., Aug. 31.Beals C.
Wright of Boston today won the na
tional tennis championship.
Wright defeated Holcomb Ward "of
Orange, N J., holder of the .national
lawn tennis singles championship in
thiee straight Beta, 6-1, 6-3, 11-9.
Play was started with Wright serv
ing. Ward took the hrst two strokes
on fine place shots. Then Wright ran
out the game. He took the jiext two
almost entirely "Ward 's errors. TSotli
men ran i their service, but Ward
seemed unablp to get-the balls back
over the net. After Ward had taken'
the fourth, a love game, Wright ran out
the set 6 to 1.
Old, Old Story of Realty Deal and
Earnest Money in a Tin
Special to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn., Aug. 31Edward
Clifton, a retired farmer of Sauk Rap
ids, was robbed of $2,500 by three swin
dlers, all strangersone of whom repre
sented* himself to be the" cashier of the
First National bank of Sauk Center
who yisited him with the ostensible
purpose of buying real estate.
As negotiations ^ere pending in a
certain transaction^ the agreement was
that the alleged Sauk Center banker
and Mr. Clifton were each to place
$2,oOO i a tin box: a evidence their
good faith in the transaction.
Mr. Clifton was permitted to take the
box with him, while the alleged banker
kept the key. Becoming somewhat sus
picious of his partners in the transac
tion, Clifton opened the box to find
blank paper and a note telling him that
he had been the victim of a confidence
game and to make no attempt to se
cure the capture of the swindlers, as
they would be well out of reach long
before he would open the box.
For several years Mr. Clifton has
lived in Sauk Rapids, but still culti
vates a small farm almost inside the
village limits.
New York Sun Special Servic e.
Chicago. Aug. 31.Details of the fa
mous world 's-fair elopement and mid
night marriage in which Miss Nellie
Wetmore of Auburn Park and Charles
F. Grant, an Iowa university student,
figured in 1904, will be recited in Jus
tice Martin's court Sept. 6, where Grant
will be tried on a charge of bigamy.
Two girl wives will join in an attempt
to send him to the penitentiary.
After being forced to separate from
her student husband by her father, the
young woman discovered letters and
notebooks revealing the fact that her
husband had a wife in Buffalo.
and advertising. Miss Pinch is 22 years tile Rochester hospital. He is 55 and has a ttlfr
Old and MlSSXJonly 25. ^ve^-.vv. a.-*,* and one daushter. JM-'WP-,^
Correspondence -was begun -with -wife
No. 2, a Miss Margaret Armschiller,
and the latter finally sought refuge in
Auburn Park in the home of her hus
band's second wife.
Yesterday, in Justice Martin's court,
when confronted by his two girl wives,
Grant fainted.
Grant's two pretty young wives are
now fast friends, and have dedicated
their lives to rearing the baby boy, the
child of the second marriage.
8HUWAIEB, Ximr.W. Costello I
Oak Park was adjudged inaa ne and taken to
^Thursday Evening, WSSK THE MINNEAPOLl^^URNAL.I^f^g^S August 31*1905.
Continued from First PAge.
most severe ever felt in this section, oc
curred here late yesterday.
An Interesting Day with the President
at Oyster Bay.
Oyster Bay, Aug. 31."Whistle
softly we are getting into thinner
timber, but we are not yet out of the
This homely admonition represents
accurately President Roosevelt's view
of the situation 'at Portsmouth. Peace
is in sight, but yet is not ftn accom
plished fact. ,_
Secretary Loeb filled a handbag with
telegraphic congratulations from dis
tinguished men from every pfart of the
civilized world and started thru the
muddy streets to Sagamore Hill. The
man upon whom the eyes* the world
are centered was not in his library.
Faintly from the depths of the deep
woods come the sound of a woodman's
ax. The secretary set out thru the
giant trees and came upon the presi
dent, with his coat and hat thrown
aside, busily engaged in cutting up a
big tree into firewood.
Among the scores of messages were
congratulations fiom General Booth of
the Salvation Army, Senators Piatt of
New York, Hansbrough. of North. Da
kota, Alger of Michigan. Representa
tive Hitt of Illinois, chairman of the
house foreign affairs committee the
archbishop of Canterbury, Andrew Car
negie and tho latter's guests at Skibo
That from General Booth read:
"Beg your excellency to aecept my
hearty congiatulations on the success
ful issue of your able and persistent
efforts on behalf of peace. The whole
world, civilized and uncivilized, is in
debted to you."
The one from Andrew Carnegie was
as follows:
"Skibo gives hearty congratulations
to you and the three continents on the
conclusion of honorable and, we hope,
lasting peace between two geat em
pires. May this war be the last be
tween civilized peoples,"
Replies by the President.
The president wrote Baron Komura
as -follows:
"My Dear Baion Komura: I have
received your letter of Aug. 29. May
I asK you to eonyejy to his maiesty the
emperor of JapanVmy .earnest congratu
lations on the wisdom, and magnanimi
ty he and the Japanese people have
displayed I am sujb that all civil
ized mankind shaie pus feeling with
me Sincerely yoursj
*"Theodore, Roosevelt."
To Emperor Wijl^|\i of Germany the
U,J&.an you^ltfosf? heartily for your
Congratulations'wd ayish to take this
opportunity to express iny profound ap
pieeiation of the way you co-operated
at every stage in the effort to bring
about peace the orient. It has been
a very great pleasure to work with you
towards this end. T. Roosevelt."
She Wishes to Kesuine Sway in Hi
churla at Once.
Berlin, Aug. 31.Eussia has received
a communication relatiye to meetings
which took p]a^|Mpintiy| aV Peking
of Chinese prraeei a tner dignitaries
and to their decision regarding Man
It was agreed, first/, that immediately
on the cessation of hostilities, the Chin^
ese government should dispatch 30,000
men to garrison Manchuria second,
that the administration of Manchuria
shonld be reorganized and that the Rus
sian and Japanese forces withdraw
third, that China should thanjt Jayjan
and beg that the districts surrounding
Dalny and Port Arthur should be re
turned to her and, fourth, that the
Chinese imperial house should express
the hope that the former friendly re*
iation existing: betweer Eussia and
Japan should be resumed at the earliest
Grave Apprehension^ as to the Return
of the Troops.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 31.-The high
est aduuration for President Roose
velt's initiative and persistence is ex
pressed everywhere* But nothing indi
cates that the mass of the people know
that peace has been restored. No bells
are linging noyously, no flags are flap
ping in the breeze, no 'decorations
adorn the streets.
The thoughtful entertain grave
doubts of the effect resulting from the
return to misery at home of o many
thousands of troops who, jt is believed,
are fflleu with dijlovaHsy and cUsgust
at defeat in the neld. JThe return of
the troops to the twenty-two districts
that aie famine stricken %is
paper considers was "regrettable, inop
portune and even disastrous for Rus
"After a shameful war "Russia could J^J?^^ &>'*
The Syn Ontechestv a says
certainly lay no claim to an honorable
peace. She should congratulate her
self on the cessation of the war, the
continuing of which would have cost
immeasureably greater sacrifices."
Other radical papers, while criticiz
ing the peace terms, express pleasure
at the conclusion of the war, which
they hope will be followed by a con
certed effort at internal development.
He Foresees No Trouble in the Return
of the Troops.
St. Petersbuig, Aug. 31."Person-
ally I am satisfiedthoroly satisfied,"
was the emphatic response of General
Trepoff when asked for his" opinion
of the peace conditions. The general
added that he considered Russia had
obtairied all that she could have at
tained by prolonging the war. Speak
ing of the effect of peace on the in
ternal situation, General Trepoff main
tained that tho
"Thunderer" Commends Japan.
London, Aug. 31.The Times praises
Japan'3 exhibition of her power and
self-restraint, and says that a similar
example has rarely if ever been wit
nessed in the history of the world. It
Today Japan is beyond question the
dominant power the far east. She
could afford, without imprudence, to
make concessions as the ally of Eng
land, which she could hardly have made
with safety had she stood alone. We
do not feel the slightest uneasiness as
to the perfect wisdom of the determina
tion to which she has come."
Baron Kaneko's Mission.
New York, Aug. 31.Baron Kaneko
this afternoon dissipated the mystery
th.at has surrounded his mission. He
explained that it was commercial, not
diplomaticthat he was here to pro
mote an open market between this coun
try and Japan, and that he would re
turn to Japan in a fortnight to carry
on this work there.
Russian Loan Discussed,
NewYork, Aug. 31.-^Conferences be
tween important financial interests were
held at the offices of J. F. Morgan &
Co. on the flotation of a Russian loan.
Wall street reports place the amount of
the coming loan from $100,000,000 to
Testimonial for Roosevelt".
Special to The Journal.
Lyons, France, Aug. 31.The Lyons
Republican is opening a subscription to
present President Roosevelt a gold
medal laurel wreath or olive branch as
a testimonial of gratitude for his in
tervention in favor of peace.
Rumor of Witte for Premier.
Special -to Tb. Journal.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 31.Novoe
Vremya says that Russia's constitu
tion will be reconstructed on a basis of
the creation of a new ministerial coun
cil, Witte becoming premier. I is re
ported that the czar wrll confer upon
Witte the title of count.
with particular apprehension. But the
general staff professes absolute convic
tion that the troops are substantially
untouched by political disaffection.
In collaboiatmg with the finance de
partment, the general staff has bor
rowed large sums of mon^y with which
they will create employment for the
returning soldiers and buy food for dis
trilnitioii th.e starving peasants This
to checkmate the revolutionaries, who
cannot fail to make capital out of the
utter failure of the war.
Commercial cissies manifest perhaps
the nearest approach to joy over peace.
Money, which has-been held tight so
long, begins to flow freely ag?in.
Novoe Vremya Wants More.
The general tone of the press this
morning is one of resignation. The No
voe Vremya is a notfeworthy exception.
The editor, M. Souvorin, contends that
it is simply a stage towards a new
struggle between Russia and Japan.
The Novoe "Vremya's article displays
further irritation towards President
Roosevelt for his mediation, which the
Claim Against Edwards-Woods Com
pany in Sheriff's Hands.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Aug. 31.Sheiiff
Ostrom received an attachment issued
in Windom, Minn., to Prank A. Hyke
against the Edwards-Woods Grain com-
pany,^ which once had a branch office
here. The debt specified in the papers
amounted to $74,284, but no property
owned by the concern could be found
here and no execution could be made.
Herman Kelm, has filed for the demo
cratic nomination for alderman from
the second ward. There are four can
didates for the nomination in the third
and threi secodA.lcLerma
Brennane in the"th first hasn no oppositionn.
The primaries will be held Sept. 19.
The Prontenac cleared with logs for
Laird, Norton & Co. of Winona.
Pure food laws are good Burnett's VaniUa
Is pure food Xalce no foUtoRtltute
New York, Aug. 31.The board of
directors of the Equitable has decided
to abolish the $25,000 pension now en
joyed by Mrs. Henry B. Hyde, widow
of the rounder of the society also to
abolish the prospective pension of $18,-
000 to Mrs. James W. Alexander, wife
of the former president, who recently
resigned, which she would have received
in case she survived her husbantL
Grandma Mott's Advice to Travelers.
"You should not travel about the
country this warm weather without a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy," says Mrs.
Kate Mott, of Fairfield, Iowa, or
"Grandma Mott," as she is familiarly
known One or two doses this eem
edy will always cure the worst0 case of
The Pure Juice of the Apple,
Sferilized, Carbonated, Non-Alcoholic.
No Medicine Needed if You Drink It.
h%*i Contains N Preservative:
were by no
means' serious.
"The foreign press," he said, "is
mistaken in supposing that there is a
revolution in Russia. It is true that
in Poland, the Baltic provinces and
elsewhere there have been disorders,
but there is no revolution."
The_ return of the army from Man
churia, according to General Trepoff,
offered ground for apprehension.
i tools, a year and a half,'' con
tinued the general, "to get the present
force to Manchuria. The troops will
be equally long in returning. Natur
ally there will be bitterness for a mo
ment, but this will weaT away under
the pleasure of getting home."
Passing to the subject of the na
tional assembly and the coming elec
tions, General Trepoff says that the
people would be able to meet soon and
discuss the candidates, their policies
and other lawful objects. The police
would not interfere.
"The trouble with the liberals here
in St. Petersburg," the general main
tains, "is that they are not accus
tomed to obeying the law, and have
to learn that the laws are meant to
be obeyed. If the .zemstvoists want
to meet again in Moscow, they have
only to ask permission, stating the ob
iect of the meeting, and it will be
freely granted."
summer complaint. WeC. keep it always
Most Healthful and
i Refreshing Summ er Drink
Ceylon and India Tea, "Iced" and sweetened te taste*
is not only delicious but is most beneficial in use*
Sold only in Lead Packets. Never in Bulk. All Grocers
Cooper Says No Other City Ex
cept Buffalo Has So Much of
This Disease.
PositivIy, Promptly, Permanently, by
Every twinge you suffer is unnecessary!
An excellent method of avoiding spurious or "Fake" remedies is to avoid all so-
called "Free Offers." If an article 1B worth using, It is worth paying for.
50c and $1.00 a box.
Or send to MACA CHEMICAL CO., fifth floor Globe Building, St. Paul, Minn.
I am surprised at the amount of
rheumatism in Minneapolis," said Mr.
Cooper, during a few moments' talk
with a reporter Wednesday night. Sel
dom have I visited a city where there
was more of this disease."
As a rule, stomach trouble is the dis
order that seems to have most people
in its grip, and rhemuatism is not so
In Minneapolis, however, about one
half of the people who come and thank
me for what my remedies have done for
them, say that their trouble was rheu
Only one other city that I have vis
ited can compare with Minneapolis in
this respect, and that city is Buffalo.
I can understand why Buffalo people
should be subject to rheumatism, as
it is a lake city the climate in winter
is damp and disagreeable and sufferers
from rheumatism are more or less af
fected by climatic conditions.
But why should Minneapolis have so
much of it? I have never seen a more
delightful climate, so much sunshine,
and such clear air. It may be that the
very wet spring that was universal this
year may have brought a epidemic
of the disease winch is only superficial
and, therefore, temporary.
This sort of rheumatism is not so
hard to get rid of it is the genuine old
fashioned rheumatism caused by uric
acid in the blood that really hangs on
for years and does not seem to let go
winter or summer.
The New Discovery is successful with
this kind of rheumatism only in one
way. It gets the -stomach in shape.
Then the blood tnrows off 'the acid,
and Mr. Rheumatism gives up.
As I have said before, the stomach
is the main problem. I am successful
simply because I have a medicine that
builds up the stomach.
I shall remain here until Saturday of"
next week.
Among the people who called at Voe
geli's on Wednesday to thank Mr.
Cooper and who had been troubled
with rheumatism, was Mr. W. H. Mc
Clurg, living a 2601 Newton avenue N
He said:
I have had stomach trouble and
rheumatism for some time. I heard of
a man who had taken some of the Coop
er remedies for rheumatism and had
been cured in about a week.
I did not believe there was a med
icine on earth could do this for me, but
I decided to at least try it.
"I have taken two bottles of the
'New Discovery' medicine, and it has
done for me what it did for the other
man. My .rheumatism has gone and I
have not a sign of it. I feel so much
better that I seem to have been made
I have gained flesh noticeably and
my upoetite is what it has not been for
Bargain Friday'
As a Friday Bargain we offer
you tomorrow choice of any of
our Misses' and Children's Ox
fords and Strap
Slipper at
This includes every pair in the
store. The regular prices range
from 7oc to $1.48. Of course,
there am not all sizes in each
style, but in lot are sizes 8% to
11 and 11% to 2.
Home Trade*
Shoe Store
219-223 Nicollet.
Be sure to read Harry
Mitchell's editorial in
Friday evening's paper.
A Wonder Worker
After many years of study and prac
tice a physician specialist has discov
ered the cure for constipation. It is
called Chase's Constipation Tablet.
I do not mean," said the physician
to several of his colleagues announcing
his success, I do not mean iust an
other pill that breeds the pill habit.
My remedy is a cure. By jjently forcing
all the digestive organs to perform their
functions it restores them all to health
and strength.
"Tho more you take the less you need
until you need nonefor you are cured.
My effort all along was to avoid the evil
of the ordinary remedy which pampers
organs already weak and so makes the
atient a slave to the pill. Semember
expects every organ to do its
Physicians have long recognized the
fact that constipation is at the bottom
of nearly every disease. It saps all
energy, and makes life a burden it
opens jhe doors to all evil germs and
makes the body too weak to resist
This new discovery is small tablets^
easily, taken, and they are packed in
watcVshajped bottles which fit the vest
The tablet is mild, all vegeta
le? never gripeB or injuries the most
delicate organs. But it does the work!
So n%turally and soothingly they stimu
late and regulate and strengthen that
they have been nicknamed "The Little
Velvet Workers."
pn't shuffle along with this greajb
burden 1 Be healthy, be strong," be
happy. Read our offer:
To any reader of the Minneapolis
Journal who sends us his or her name
and_ address with five stamps to cover
postage expenses, we will at once mail
a full size 25-cent bottle of Chase's
Constipation Tablets, the worker that
CURES.. Not a sample, mind, a full-size
25-cent bottle. Let us prove it to you.
Write today, mentioning this paper, to
the Chase Mfg. Co., Newburgh, N. Y.
of the Interior Indian Service, Crow
Creek Agency, houth Dakota, Aug 21, 1905.'
Sealed proposals indorsed "Proposals for
Building Materials" and addressed to the unde r
signed at Crowcreek, S will be received at
this agency until 1 o'clock m. of Sept. 10,
1905, for furnishing and delivering about 145,9Q\
feet of assorted lumber, 250.000 shingles, 11,634
pounds nails, assorted, 15 UOO pounds build
ing paper 20,000 brick, 6 250 pounds whlta
load, 112,500 lath, 300 barrels lime, oil paint,
hardware, etc., a fu ll description of which can
be obtained from the undersigned. Blddors
will state specifically fii their bids the price
i of each artlf le to be offered under contract.
All articles so offered will be aubject to rigM
inspection. The right la reserved to reject any
or all bids, or any part of any bid if deemed
for the lst Interests of the service Each bid
must be accompanied by a certified check
draft upon some United States depository
solvent national bank, made payable to the
der of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs', for
at least 5 per cent of the amount of the pro
posal, which check or draft shall be forfeited
to the United States in case a bidder receiving
an award shall fail to execute promptly a sa t
isfactory contract In accordance with hl bid:
otherwise to be retnrned to bidder. Bids ac
companied by cash In lieu of certified check wttl
not be considered. For further Information ap
ply to B. D. Chamberlain, IT. 8. Indian Agent,
Crowcreek, S. D.
or 4
U. S. Indian Servic e. Fort Peck Agency, Mon
tara, Aug 28, 1905 Sealed proposals. Indorsed
"Proposals for building materials" and addressed,
to the underslgnea at Foplar, Montana, will
receiv ed at the Indian Agency until 1 o'clock
p.m., Sept. 27. 190S, for furnl*lng nd deliv
ering ns required during the fiscal year 1908.
about 18,000 feet common boards. 27,000 feet
dimension lum'jer, 7,500 feet celling. 68,000
shingles. 3,000 feet flooring. 400 balusters 6
doors, 17 windows, 3,050 feet of 3 crimp
steel rooting, besides a quantity of drop siding,
shlplap, finishing lumber, building paper, mould
ing, steel pressed brick siding, etc as per Uat
and specifications which may be obtained at
the agency, required to repair agency aud school
buildings at said agency. Bidders are requested
to state specifically In their bids the price
of each article to be offered under contract. All
articles so offered will be subject to rigid In
spection. The right Is reserved to reject any
or all bids or any part of an bid. if deemed
for the best Interests of the service Each bid
must be accompanied by a certified check or
draft upon some United States depositorr or sol
vent national bank made payable to the order
of tho Cor\mlssioner of Indian Affairs, for at
least 5 per cent of the amount of the. pro
posal, xvhlcn check or draft shall be forfeited
to the Lnlted States in case a bidder receiving
nn award shall fill txeciite promptly a rnt
isfaetory contract in accordance with his bid
otherwise to be returned to bidder Bids ac
companied by ea*h in lieu of check or draft
will not be corsidcua For further Information
apply to C. Lol miller. Superintendent. Popla r,
however, by the use of Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this
great liniment always prepares the body for the strain upon it, and
preserves the symmet ry of her form. Mother** Friend overcomes all tl*
danger of child-birth, and carries the expectant mother safely through
this critical period without pain. It is woman's greatest blessing.
Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit and relief derived, from the
use of this wonderful
remedy. Sold by all
druggists at $1.00 per
bottle. Our little
book, telling all about
this liniment, will sent free.
The Brrifitid Rigilitor Co., Alltita, fit
Every woman cdveii
shapely, pretty figure, and
many of them deplore the
loss of their girlish forma
after marriag e. The bearing
of children is often destructive
to the mother's shapeliness.
All of this can be avoided,

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