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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 28, 1906, Image 2

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dhairman Interstate Commission
Calls on Railroads for Com
pliance with New Law.
Washington, July 27. Chairman
Martin A. Knapp of the interstate com
merce commission, on behalf of the
commission, has sent a letter to all the
railroad companies and corporations of
the United States, directing their spe
cial attention to section six of the re
cently enacted railroad freight rate
law. The section provides that every
common carrier, subject to the provi
sions of the act, shall file with the com
mission and keep open to the public
for inspection, schedules "showing all
the rates, fares and charges for trans
portation between different points on
its own route and between points on its
own route and points on the route of
any other carrier by railroad, pipeline,
or by water when a thru route and joint
rate have been established."
After quoting in the letter the whole
of section six of the law. Chairman
Knapp says:
It is manifest that existing sched
ules must be changed or amended .to
bring them into full compliance with
the provisions of "law above set forth.
These changes or amendments can be
made most satisfactorily and at the
game time with greater uniformity thru
the prompt action and co-operation of all
carriers subject to the law, and to that
end such carriers arc, requested to con
fer immediately and thereupon propose
to the commission such methods of pro
cedure respecting the changes neces
sary to be made in tariff construction.
''The commission is of the opinion
that this duty should rest primarily
with the carriers themselves, in view
of their liability to forfeitures and pen
alties in cases of failure to comply
with the mandatory requirements of the
sixth section. The commission will,
however, cordially co-operate with the
carriers, and will freely discuss all per
tinent questions which in this connec
tion may arise, reserving always its
right to make at such times as may
appear necessary any general or spe
cial order within the scope of its au
thority." __^_____
Mrs. Sage, Aged 77, Has Plans to
Distribute Husband's
Jojirnal Special Service.
New York, July 28.Mrs. Bussell
Sage, in her seventy-seventh year, faces
the stupendous task of giving away
nearly $70,000,000.
The remaining years of Mrs. Sage's
life will be devoted to the realization
of charitable dreams which' long have
occupied her thoughts.
Whether she will "'be able to enter
upon her great task as quickly as is
her desire depends upon the attitude
of the blood relatives of her husband.
To these, twenty-five in all, was be
queathed in each case $25,000. Should
a contest be forced, it might drag out
for years.
Dr. J. Carl Schmuck, who has been
Mrs. Sage's physician and close.friend
for eighteen years, -'said the -money
would be distributed by Mrs. Sage
among charities..
"In leaving his-fortune to his wife,'*
%Tr. Schmuck said. "Mr. Sa#e has left
it to charity. She will distribute, it.
Mr. Sage know his wife had made a
study of philanthropy and that she
knew more than he did about it. I
do not know Mrs. Sage's exact plans,
but that she has plans I do know.
Her gifts will be along broad lines,
as she is deeply interested in educa
tional work, in soldiers and sailors, in
Young Men's Christian associations and
in hospitals.''
Altho 77 years old., Mrs.,Sage.4a in
I good health.
Troy Relatives Satisfied^
Journal Sj-ecial Service.
Troy, N. Y., July 28LIt is improb
ible that the Troy relatives of Bussell
Sage will contest the will. All are
Charles L. Sage, a nephew, stated
ii"- that under no circumstances would he
contest the will.
5 "M husband would not have ob
jected had the amount been muck less
than .$25,000," said Mrs. Sage, "a
we thought we had been well treated
for a long time by Uncle Russell. On
1 many occasions he and Mrs. Sage have
helped us along, and it certainly would
be ingratitude on our part now to make
any trouble for that dear old lady."
Journal Special Service.
Christiania, July 28.The students'
band of St. Olaf college at Northfield,
Minn., closed a four weeks' concert tour
of Norway last night with a farewell
concert in the largest hall in Christia
nia. Every seat was taken. The young
men have visited twenty-five towns in
land and as far north as^ Trondhjem,
and have been received with much, en
thusiasm everywhere. The program
given by their orchestra of fifty mnsi*
I cians under .the leadership of Profes-,
sors Kildahl'Land Christensen epnsisfce4
j. chiefly of national airs and Sousa
The boys are enthusiastic oyer their
trip and cordial reception. They have
sailed for America on the Hellig Olav,
Pittsburg, July 28.Pennsylvania's
4 eighteen-hour New, York and Chicago
west-bound train, 'No. 29, about mid
night, dashed into a freight wreck that
blocked all four tracks of the system
I a mile west of the Blairsville inter
5 section of the Pennsylvania. The en
a gine left the track, but all the cars
I remained on the rails, and no one was
I injured. The train reached Pittsburg
three and one-half hours late this morn
ing, and proceeded westward.
Special to The Journal.
S^s **i* J"
Saturday Evening.
I,. i .Tffii I I ii i 11 nil fir* i
Governor of Wisconsin Declares
'Whole Family Must Be
Hunted Down.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., July 28.Gov-
ernor James O. Davidson,- who ia here,
was interviewed today in regard to the
John F. Dietz case and says:
"Newspaper accounts of the battle,
between the sheriff's posse and ,tjae2
Dietz family are so conflicting thafc
for militia aid two months ago, but
after investigation I informed him that
Sawyer county had not yet exhausted
her. resources in trying to make the
capture. I certainly did not authorize
the militiamen to join the sheriff in his
last attempt to get Dietz. They must
have been sworn in as deputies oy the
"What I will-do should Sheriff Gyl
land ask aid I cannot say. Dietz cer
tainly must be captured, and also his
whole family. If Sawyer county is un-,
able to: effScft..the-.capture, the state
must take ja vhand. Wisconsin is get
ting tired :-"\0ix this outlawry, and is going
to stop it' even if it takes the whole
state militia to do so.
Dietz'B Family Involved, Too.
"The case is now more serious than
it ever was before. Not only isDietz
under suspicion of having shed blood,
but his whole family and every member
will have to be taken into custody and
the guilty ones picked out by due pro
cess of law.
It is a mistake that Sheriff Gylland
want to capture Dietz because of al
leged trouble with a lumber company.
He did not try to serve a civil warrant.
It was a criminal warrant charging
Dietz with attempt to murder members
of the sheriff's posse over a year ago.
It was for participating in this lawless
ness at that time that Weisenbach, a
neighbor of Deitz, was arrested and
convicted to serve twelve years in the
penitentiary at Waupun."
Interview with Dietz.
August Ender of Eau Claire is one
of the few persons outside of John F.
Dietz's family who has had a talk with
the outlaw since the battle. Dietz
told Ender that Sheriff Gylland and bis
party had fired the first shot and that
he naturally had to protect himself and
family by returning the volley. Mr.
Ender does: not think that Clarence
Dietz was seriously hurt. The shot
struck his forehead and glanced up,
piercing the hat.
Dietz said repeatedly, pointing to the
wounded- boy1 &
Here you can see what the dirty
corporations have done."
"My wife and I and the children
were hauling in hay," said Dietz in
telling his story. "The first suspicion
of anything wrong we had was about
12 'clock, when some strange voice
near the house yelled 'dinner,' What
his purpose was I don't know. We
didn't see anyone after investigating
or hear .any more, and continued to
work in the afternoon until at 1:30.
Then my wife noticed one of the cows
acting queer and sniffing. She went to
the spot and saw three militiamen at the
foot of the hill near the house. I went
and ordered them to leave. Two com
plied and one remained hid in the un
derbrush, where he was discovered
shortly afterward by nry daughter
Helen, who came. IrunnihgT back^ !..":'_".^
Babe's Life ^danaered., 7"
I said to my, son. Clarence: fGo and
tell that fellow to get off the place,'
and the rest of us continuedvunloa'dihg
hay at the barn. He had ho more than
reached the spot when he was shot and
fell, and I thought he was dead. I ran
for my gun and my second son followed
and put ten shots into the underbrush
at the fellow. While running to the
house to reload the other two squads
further away opened fire and my man
"The shots came thick and fast and
whizzed on every side of us. My wife
had carried Clarence into the house by
this .tune! and stopped the .blood. Then
sEe called the other children In One of
the-shots that struck the house passed
thru and narrowly.missed the baby.
"We then continued .hauling in our
hay. They kfpt us back only about a
load or two in our work. We had a
hard time getting Clarence -fixed up
after the: shooting. Blood spurted from
his head and literally covered him.
Blood also ran from his ears, mouth and
nose and clogged his throat so he nearly
Blames the Company.
I don't think the state sent the
men. It's the company's work. If it
isn't, why have they been boarding
them in tjieir camp, supplying guns at
times, and the company men piloting
them to my place? They are nothing
but hirelings
they get John Dietz.
There is an Almighty over us who regu
lates these thinps. They would settle,
I guess, but they are ashamed to at this
stage of the game.
I am no desperado I don't thirst
for blood or revenge, as the yellow press
has painted.me, I want peace, and-was
forced into this. AH I wanted wag to
be let alone. Who wouldn't have shot
back as I did to defend all that is near
and de^r to me?
Quotes Patrick Henry.
"If I had been an outlaw, don't you
think I would have shot you, coming" in
as you did right after the shooting. No,
I want peace. My motto always has
been, and is now, give me liberty or
give me death."
A Bice lake dispatch says that Clar
ence Dietz is no worse, and that- a party
consistihg of William" Dietz, who -left
here today, and a doctor and others
will go to the Dietz farm tomorrow.
Dispute Dietz's Story.
The Btory told by Dietz is disputed
in many- important particulars by James
Hedrington. an employee of the com
pany, who declares he was an eye wit
ness. He asserts that Dietz fired first
and that his son Clarence was not
wounded until tho lad had shot one of
the soldiers.
Soldiers who used mijitia uniforms
without orders in an effort to capture
Dietz will probably be dishonorably
discharged from the national, guard.
Such proceeding is entirely improper,
from the standpoint of Gotfernor-Davld
Will Sue the State.
Dietz has -written letters that he will
sue the state of Wisconsin for big dam
ages because of the attacks made upon
One Soldier Missing.
Ladysmith, Wis., July 28.All but
one of the party, headed by Sheriff Gyl*
land, that went out to capture John
Dietz have been heard from. What has
.-become., of/.the-.'-,::missing itnan,% not
Dr. Stephenson returned yesterday
after a fruitless search tot the wounded
man. The doctor saye*hat'he-made a
determined effort to find him, but he
seemeajQ have dT0^ftK)|jig !$& en*
Sheriff Gylland *m$ .heard,. J^on* at
Spooner, and states that five' of tie mili
tiamen nave turned up at
eral -miles* north"01 '"Cameron -dam1
Uncle Joe Can Save the Nation
Opposition to Primary Elec
tions Expressed.
Journal Special Service.
hardly know what to say. Sheriff.^fy^'^ The Minnesota congressman made his
and telegraphed me that he did not prediction and gave his indorsement to
succeed in getting Dietz, but he did not tjhe Cannon candidacy as he sat in the
ask for state aid. lobby of the Auditorium hotel. His
The sheriff made application to me companion was Secretary of the Treasu
"Chicago, July 28.Congressman Taw
ney, chairman of the committee on ap
firopriations, said yesterday that condi
ions in the political life of the nation
jpointed to Speaker Cannon as the repub
lican standard bearer in the next presi
dential election.
have not brought the soldier that was
ry Shaw, and, strange to relate, the lat
ter seconded the words of Mr. Tawney.
"Yesterday," said Congressman
Tawney, "was the fourteenth anniver
sary of my election to congress from
the first district of Minnesota and I
hope to be nominated and elected again
this year. Primary nominations, how
ever, are a menace to the party, and
clearly against republican principles."
I am with you there," said Secre
tary Shaw, "and while I am not tak
ing any active part in the elections this
year, 1 am against primary nominations.
Our fellows get out and abuse one an
other, and charge each other with the
various misdemeanors on the political
calendar. And then, when it's all over,
the opposition gathers together all that
has been' said against the republican
nominee and uses it against him in the
following electionand oftentimes de
feats him with the material the repub
licans have placed in his hands. It's
bad politics."
Congressman Tawney said:
"There is one man, outside of Presi
dent Boosevelt, that can give them all a
hard runJoseph G. Cannon of Illi
nois. That man is a wonderful person.
Notwithstanding the hard work of the
recent congress, he came out of it un
scathed and stronger than ever. He
looks to be the coming man."
Secretary Shaw indorsed the senti
rpent and paid a tribute to Mr. Can
non's fitness for the nomination.
Mr. Shaw left for Davenport, Iowa,
and Congressman Tawney for Winona,
Minn., on late trains.
Chicago School Superintendent
Believes in Dietary for Boys
Who Play "Hookey."
Give -the average bad boy from
.206 tc .223 of a pound of protein
and from 2,459 to 2,608 calories of
heat every day. Eepeat treatment
every month. After the eighth
month the boy will be a paragon of
piety and will trudge off to school
every morning as meekly as Mary's
little lamb.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, July 28.The foregoing is
an epitome of the prescription for tru
ancy contained in the fourth annual re
port of Superintendent Thomas H. Mac
O^uearyof the Chicago Parental school.
In the rqport Superintendent Mac
Queary announces the following dis
That truancy is a disease brought
about by bad environment and lack of
proper nourishment^
That a, good diet is a most important
factor in .the treatment of truancy pa
Superintendent MacQueary explains
at length the methods of treating the
ailment at the Parental school. He de
clares the cost of food is 18 cents per
capita per day at the school as a re
sult of the great effort made to give
each boy the exact proportion of food
medicine required.
Epocial to The Journal.
Albert Lea, Minn., July 28.William
Wagner and "Shorty" Allen, who were
in nail here awaiting a requisition from
the governor ,of Iowa, so they could be.
taken back to Mason City, to answer a
charge of robbing cars and for other
misdemeanors, got away during a heavy
Btorm last night.
When the police returned to the city
hall the^r found the locks to the cells
and corridors broken and lying on the
floor and the prisoners gone. Tne locks
were broken by the use of a steel bar
operated from the outside by accom
pieces. Wagner is supposed to be a
safeblower and a pardoned criminal.
There is no clue to the whereabouts of
the prisoners or to the persons who
aided them in their escape.
A heavy rain and wind storm swept
over the country last night and must
have damaged crops severely.
The big barn of Jacob Baker of Man
chester was struck by lightning and
"was burned, including about all the con
tents. The loss is covered by insur
ance in a farmers' mutual company.
Portsmouth, July 28.Canadians resi
dent in the United Kingdom today pre
sented a superb silver centerpiece to
the new battleship Dominion. On the
base is inscribed, "One life, one flag,
one fleet, one throne." I*ord Strath
cona made the presentation and an
nounced that when the ship enters
Canadian waters other gifts will be
Areola, 111., July 28.Provi Henry,
known thruout thiiss sectio.n as the At
wood fat boy,
dead was 1 9
years of age and weighed 406 pounds.
His waist' measurement was 73 inches:
His parents are under the usual size, as
his father weighs hut 145 pounds. His
,death was.due^ to *atty degeneration of
the heart.
Loutaville, July 28.Captain J. Wesley Con
ner of New Albany, known personally or by
reputation to almost every river man on the
Mississippi, tributaries, die of
E. Lee when she won
ream Naw Orrltrtrm taJU
Milwaukee Makes ^estf'SRun from
Santa Barbara-rSurpasses
i*~ Requirements.
Santa Barbara, Cal., July 28.The
protected, cruiser Milwaukee fulfilled all
requirements in her four-hour straight
away run of 100 miles out to sea yes
terday. The start was made at 7 a.m.,
southwest down the Santa Barbara
channel. A full speed had been gained
thirty miles off shore and the test run
began at 10 o'clock. The engine revo
lutions for four hours averaged 140.28
per minute. The required revolutions
were 138.4. The speed for four hours
was 22.216 knots average. Twenty-two
knots were required. The highest
speed for fifteen minutes was 22.5
knots. The test was completed short
ly after noon with turning, backing
and helm tests, all of which were satis
factory to the inspectors and builders.
The return run at 15.10 knots, brought
the Milwaukee into port at 6:20 p.m.
convoyed by the torpedoboat destroyer
Paul Jones.
Admiral Goodrich of the fleet sailed
for Puget sound today. "The Milwaukee
will proceed to San Francisco to re
ceive her armament eind'equipment bo
fore she goes'jnto commission in com
mand of Captain Gove.
N. 7. Democratic Leaders Object
to His Plan of a Hearst
League Convention.
Journal Special Service.
New York, July 28.None of the au
thorized Hearst leaders would confirm
the report that the Hearst independent
league would hold its convention in Car
negie hall on Sept. 11, thus nominating
him for governor before the meeting 01
the regular democratic convention. At
Hearst headquarters W. A. DeFord,
deputy manager, said:
l'I don't want to make any state
ment on my own account. I don't
want to say that the report is or is not
true. I simply do not know."
The report that Hearst would hold
his convention first came as a surprise
to the regular democratic leaders. They
say that the democratic convention
might resent a suggestion to indorse a
candidate who has already taken a nom
ination from a convention assembled by
his agents.
"There has been no definite "plan
made yet,'' declared Mr. Ihrasen,
Hearst's personal representative. "It
is simply a matter of conjecture as to
when or where the convention will be
held. The matter will be settled on
Tuesday, when the state committee
Special to The Journal.
Lincoln, Neb.j July 28. -Mrs Augusta
Biel, tko. divof cjd4ik.JJiexJiusbandr T?q-
ter-'i3}el -'0V*'VfevV9ttf aoY-did not
discover un#il~4o4ayi-that--she was not
a wife, and that during all of that pe
riod she had been only his housekeeper.
Mrs. iBel was .before the insanity
commission for an investigation of a
charge that she was mentally deranged.
Heif tormer husband was a Witnessv-ahd
testified that he had divorced her ip
the district court of this county. He:
admitted-that he had kept her in igno
rance of the'divorce. Mrs. iBel twice
before had been before the insanity
commission, but was discharged.
The. commission, at the ..close of-'^tbe
hearing, decided that she was hot men
tally unsound. She will not returiTi.ltio
her former husbandX
Wheat on Low Ground Said to *.Be
Affected to Some Extent. Yffr
Specials" to The Journal, 7
Lambertoh, Minn., July 28.Black:
rust is reported north of here, especially
in the vicinity of WabasSQ. So far it
is confined to the low-lying ground, and
if the weather remains good the grain
on the high ground will escape. Oats
are being harvested in places and
promise a good yield. Bye Is all in the
shock, but none has been threshed.
Fergus Falls, Minn., July 28.Speci-
mens of wheat were brought to the city
by K. H. Bergerud, the stems being
Opening of Reservation Likely to
Be a ProstRegistratipna
Astonishingly Light.
Special to Tae Journal,
Shoshone, Wyo.. July 28.It is the
opinion in land office circles, that with
the closing of the drawing for lands
in the Shoshone reservation the govern
ment will have to seek some other ^iray
of disposing of Indian lands. "Unless
the very last days of the registration
are marked by an unexpected increase,
it seems certain now that there will.be
less than 6,000 applicants for the 7,010
claims in the Shoshone Dadian reserve.
Early registrations were astonishing
ly light, and up to this time the in
crease, while it has been marked, gives
no promise of reaching even the modest
estimates made by the land office of
ficials a month ago.
The Shoshone reservation is made up
of exceptionally good land, above the
average of similar land opened to set
tlement, beginning with Oklahoma.
.Registration points have been'located
on two great trunk lines traversing
practically all of the central states,
and the rate of about 1 cent a mile for
the round trip has been made. The en
tire western press has been filled with
glowing descriptions^ and railroad and
private companies have expended im
mense sums in advertising Uncle Sam's
gigantic lottery in all eastern statgs,
but the immense crowds have not.come
and, like the Crow reservation opening,
the Shoshone is going to be a frost.
Continued From First Page.
while his wicked partner, Dnrnovo, was
putting on the screws again." The
Kech adds:
We hear the voice of Jacob, but we
feel the hand of Esau."
Five additional members of the coun
cil of the empire, M. Shiskoff, Verkow
ski, Lappodanilevsky, Berelshine and
Vernadsky have formally resigned.
They have signed an open letter set
ting forth that the retention of their
mandates would be equivalent to ac
quiescing, in the dissolution of parlia
ment ana restoration of the bureau at
regime enabling it to pass the budget of
1907, without the approval of the rep
resentatives, of the people.
The Bech says that in spite of his
advanced age, "M. Pobiedonosteff, for
merly procurator general of the holy
synod, has the dominant influence over
the emperor.
Communication with Provinces Is Com
pletely Blocked.
St. Petersburg, July 28.The switch
board of the Central Telegraph station
in St. Petersburg burned out today, de
stroying all communication with the
While there is ft suspicion that the
accident was arranged by revolution
ists, no evidence to support it can be
found and the telegraph department
authorities are apparently satisfied with
the explanation of the employees.
However, .the public is cut .off from
telegraph communication with the in
terior for 'some time* but the govern
ment' retains the possibility of com
municating with the provincial author
ities over the railroad wires.
Cable communication abroad is not
Ukase for Garrisons.
.The ukase providing for the dissolu
tion of parliament has been ordered to
be read before the troops of all the
garrisons in Russia.
Bonds Are Weaker.
Yesterday's improvement.,
apparently affected by black rust. dissolved Russian parliament encourag-
There is some uncertainty as to whether ing them in their noble fight for the
it is black rust, and specimens have
been sent to Minneapolis.
Farmers Worked Like Trojans to Save
South Dakota Town.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., July 28.Lightning
struck the Empire elevator at Bath at
midnight, starting a fire which de
stroyed the building and its contents.
The fire smouldered till 6 o'clock this
morning when it burst into flames, caus
ing the greatest alarm. Citizens and
farmers of the surrounding: country
fought the blaze and by hard work
saved the town. Tfce loss is placed at
$8,000,- and the insurance is believed to
be two-thirds. The^puilding.contained
1,000-bushels-of oats 7,000 of wheat and
1,000 of flax.
Left Pathetic Note Saying Her Lover
y~Y Had Qrown Cfold.
Fergus, Palls, Minn., July 28.Mies
Nettie Hutton, a young woman of Clar
issa, committed suicide by drinking car
bolic acid while visiting her sister in
that locality on Thursday night. A
pathetic note address to a young man
to whom she is said to have been en
gaged, stated that his coldness and cru
elty had made life unendurable. She
had been unusually bright and cheerful
in the afternoon, and her suicide'was a
great shock to her friends.
Washington, D, C, July 28.(Special.)
The following patents were issued
this week to Minnesota and Dakota in
ventors, as reported by Williamson &
Merchant, patent attorneys, 025-933
Guaranty Loan building, Minneapolis,
Fred G. Gerow, Minneapolis, Minn.,
desk. reminder* Charles B.X0roff, St.
Panl Minn., bluing Iafs Halvorson,
and Iver Johnson, Chokio, Minn., cuspi
dor cleaner Eugene Hubbell, St. Paul,
Minn., sash fastener William A. Law,
St. Paul. Minn., elevated track Boy H.
Maple. Minneapolis,- "Minn.,- lamp burn
er: Thomas F. McKey, Albert Lea,
Mi,nn., stamp affixer Michael Mohr,
senility"lastOhio nigh*ndattheirs hi home in Newd Al- VWahpeton,' N, D.j'nut lock: Edwin R. nationa guara were openea
bany/Ind. For nearly sixty years he was a Moore, St. Paul. Minn., duplicating ap- Gretna, Pa., Chickamauga 1
steamboat pilot or a captain on the great river* rtATRttm* Ghifitav A Olson Albert Lien, tin, Tex., and four others
and bad the disttnctlon^ot piloting ^Robert ^Vy^ng^e?^J* **_! Fort Riley,
at.. x-ui-... 3^/.-*.. Stickney, St. Paul, Minn., i
Charle* A.
saw frame.,
bourse here was not sustained today, a
flood of offerings on the advance re
sulting in a reaction in the whole list,
but prices at the close were firm. Im
perial fours closed at 72% and fives
at 84%.
Radical Is Fined.
St. Petersburg, July 28.M, Sedelni
koff, the radical Cossack member of the
outlawed lower house of parliament
who was arrested and beaten while in
the hands of the police July 4, which
caused a stormy scene in the house the
next day, was today fined $250 for car
rying a revolver found on his person
when arrested.
Italians Encourage Douma.
Rome, July 28.The members of the
chamber of deputies belonging to the
extreme left party, today drafted a vig
orous address to the members of the
holy cause of liberty and the redemp
tion of their country," and saying that
as they are backed by' the sympathy
and solidarity of the whole -civilized
world their eventual triumph is abso
lutely assured.
The following fonrth-class postmasters ap-}
pointed July 28: Trueman H. Penson, Olaf,
Wright county, Iowa, vice A. F. Martin, re
signed Victor A. Sederstrom. Brookfield, Ren-
TlUe county, Minn., vice William S. Bonn, re
signed Seyert J. Syse Collns, Teton county,
Montana, vice A. S.- Truscott resigned. -i
The following appointments have been made
in the rural carrier force, commencing Aug. 18:
Oscar J. Johnson, Sawyer, N. route 8, Char-,
lie A. Krenelka Hitterdale, Minn., route 1
Charles H. Rade Newport, route I, John.John
son Rosemount, route 1, Charles M. BnHlvan
Rosemount, route 2, Hugh R. Donahue 'Flaxtofa,
N. D.f route 1. "-.J-
The following rural delivery routes-have been
established to commence Aug. 16: South Dakota
Arlington, Kingsbury county, routes and 6,
population 765 Brookings, Brookings county,
route 5, population served 400 Bushnell, Brook
ings countv. route 1, population served 400 Elk
ton, Brookings county, route 4, population served
400 Volga, Brookings county, routes 3 and 4,
population served 8T0 White, Brookings coun
ty, routes 2 and 3, population served 865.
Toklo, July 28.While the cruiser Itsukushima
was returning from an AustraUan cruise the
engineer commander, Kawakl, attacked Captain
Ishtjawa with a sword, inflicting over twenty
wounds. The captain is at the Sasebo hospital.
Kawaki later attempted to cut his own throat,
but failed. The condition of both ia serious. The
cause of the quarrel is not known..
Provldonce, R. I.. July 28.One of the most
extensive crusades against gambling.even under
taken in this state is in progress, under direc
tion of sheriffs, who are following out Instruc
tions from Governor Titter, it to aaldj. Raids
already have been made at several points. The
activity of the authorities is causing a general
exodus of promoters of gambling from the
Madrid, July 28.Captain Castelo of the ar
tillery, a son of General Castelo, was dangerous
ly and probably mortally wounded in a duel with
swords fought yesterday evenjng with Senor
Arroyo'. The latter fled.
New York, July 28.J. D. Rockefeller waa
a passenger on board the* steamer. Amerika
which arrived from Hamburg today.
trly 28, Irgop,
-""V- &
1. mtamzz,
on the
Find Pe-runa Indispensable As a Shield Against Colds and Hoars*
A nm and to Maintain the Full Vigor of Their Vocal Powers.
Prof. Barry Bulkley, a graduate of Amherst College, and for a long period
Professor of Elocution and Oratory at Emerson Institute, is a lecturer of
national reputation, having filled various prominent positions.
He writes from Washington, D.
"Peruna is indispensable for all orators and public speakers, a sure aire
for colds and hoarseness. I heartily recommend, it to those who nave use
for their vocal powers."
\K7 HO can know so well as an orator
what an orator needs?
Who has made such a severe test of
the virtues of Peruna as the public
speaker who has been called upon day
and night to exert his vocal organs to
the fullest extent before large audiences?
Such a man knows what he is talking
about. No severer test could be applied
to any catarrh medicine.
Professor Bulkley, one of the finest
orators in the land, Is a most inde
fatigable public speaker.
He is also a friend of
Peruna, because he
understands its value,
both as a preventive
and a relief to all
forms of hoarseness, sore throat and
catarrh of the vocal organs. Many others
have had the same experience as Profes
sor' Bulkley.
Mrs. J. A. Baker, 380 Locust Ave., Am
sterdam, N. Y., writes:
"Four years ago I lost my voice, so
that I was unable to speak above a
whisper for seven weekB.
"I read some circulars in regard tQ
Peruna. I bought a bottle at once and
took it in teaspoonful doses every hour,
and in two days I could talk. "I will
never be without it."
A Task that Involves the Exercise of
Much Patience and Kindness.
Leslie's Weekly.
In breaking the young horse you
have a more difficult problem, as he
must be handled with extreme care and
kindness, and the least departure there
from may ruin the horse. He should be
broken with the snaffle bit, taught
gradually, and made much of when
ever be is required to do anything new.
He is first given the bending lessons, to
supple the neck and make him rein
wifee, taught to lead and plaeed upon
the lon'ge, a rope or lariat being used
for that purpose. He is made to move*
to the right and left in a circle, to
change his gait, thrown and taught to
lie down at the signal or word of com
mand, to move backward or forward,
to passage, turn on the forehand,
haunches, etc. In doing this a small
switch ia used in conjunction with the
spur and the reins.
It is necessary to be very patient and
always kind one must pet him and
make much of him whenever he re
sponds to the aids. He soon learns
what is required of him and only a few
lessons are necessary. Whenever he has
responded to the reins they should be
relaxed, and he should be allowed to
Washington, July 28.Camps of instruction
for the troops' of the regular army and the
nationall guard ^ere opened yesterday at Mdunt
ark. Ga., and Atfa-'
CTIU be estabUshed
Kan., Fort D. A.
RusseU. Wyo.. American Lake, Wash., and Ben
jamin Harrison, Ind.
Mr. Samuel McKinley, 1809 Askew Ave.,
Kansas City, Mo., member of the Society
of the United States Jewelry Auctioneers,
"I can honestly say that I owe my
life to Peruna, After
some of the best doc
tors in the country
gave me up and told
me I could not live
another month, Peruna saved me.
"Traveling from town to town through-"
out the country and having t into all
kinds of badly heated stores and build
ings, sometimes standing up for hours
at a time while plying my trade as a a
auctioneer, it is only natural that I had
colds frequently so when this would be
cur I paid little attention to it, until last
December, when I contracted a severe
case, which, through neglect on my part,
settled on my lungs.
"When almost too late* I began doctor
ing, but without avail, until I heard of
Peruna. It cured me so I cannot praise
It too highly."
Mrs. B. Malmgren, 77 Cleveland St,
W. Manchester, N. H., writes: "I wae
troubled with catarrh in my thscat and
hoarseness. found Peruna, from which
I received great benefit"
WEiNOARTEN BROS., Makirs, 377-379 9*+Mdm+9* A
have his head. To make Mm carrti
himself well and give the proper arcs
to his neck, side reins, fastened to the
cinch rings of the saddle, are excellent!
and while at first the horse finds them
irksome and will fret more or less, i
you are kind to him he soon learns Ut
arch his neck to prevent pain from pros*
sure of the bit.
Eedwood Falls, Minn., July 28.Th*
worst storm in many years passed over
this Section between 7 and 10 o'clock
last night. Wind and rain and some
hail accompanied it. As a result small
grain and corn are flat on the ground
and the crops around this city and fo*
eight or ten miles on either side, accord
ing to telephone reports, are practically,
a loss.
Special to The Journal.
Bed Wing, Minn., July 28.The Red Wlaf
police arrested a man suspected of being Train
master Hobson of the Cosmopolitan Oararra\
company, who abducted Edna Wallace of Ow*4
tonna.'.but he proved to be another man.Bur
glare broke into the atore of Hanaoa A 6uxtaf
son last night, but secured nothing valafr
The work showed they were experts.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa, July 28.Anaotmcemeaf
was made today that President F. W. Crosemia
bad resigned the presidency of Leooc college JL|
A food expert has pre
pared a erisp,daintyand
deliciousfoodforthe ex
presspurposeof quickly
and surely rebuilding
thebrain and nervecen
tres, andliasgivenit the
nameofGRAPE-NUTS. Itis toothsome andfully
cooked at the factory.
&Jtvr -J ft! Mf
-r 1

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