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ESTABLISHED 1893.' ^f' THE NE"W '^WEIfBPHOKfE T. C. 18780. l^NEIPP SANITARIUM |Cor. Plymouth andjpennAve$?N. MinrteafoUs Minn. LABOR PROMINENT IN NEXT MESSAGE S suffering from Bheumatism, and others requiring Best and Specifi Treatment may come and get well. Hundreds of testimonials from cured patients. Delightfully located and fully equipped. Two attending physicians. Prospectus free. WorMngmen's Grievances Con sidered by President in Pen ning Recommendations. Special to The Journal. Chicago, Oct. 22.John Collon O'Laughlin in a Washington special to the Chicago Tribune says: No ines-age President Eoosevelt has written is of greater importance to the industrial interests of the country, to the capitalist and to the man. than that he has prehminarilv completed, which he will transmit to congress in Decem ber. The message points the way not only to national control and supervision of corporate wealth and swollen individual fortunes, but to redressing grievances of lfbor. The president's views and purposes regarding capital have been described, but his intentions regarding labor have been concealed, because of his unwill ingness to have the country believe he was seeking to make campaign thunder. Facts which have been communicated 9Aw SSCeata ARROW Clupeeo Shrank, Quarter Six* COLLARS CLUKTT, PEA BODY t CO. Makers of Shirts and Collar*. OCEAN STEAMERS AMERICAN LIKE PLYMOUTHCHERBOURG SOUTHAMPTOH. PhiladelphiaQueenstowcLlrerpool. ATLANTIC TRANSPORT IJN1 NEW YORK-LONDON DIRECT. DOMINION LINE Royal Mall Steatnerb. MONTREAL TO LIVERPOOLShort Ma pSMftft RED STAR LINE NEW YORK, ANTWERP PARIS. WHITE STAR LINE NEW YORKQUEENSTOWNLIVBRPOOU BOSTONQUEENSTOWNLIVERPOOL. MEDITERRANEAN JStm. YiOV. NEW YORK.' CRETIC NOT 8, noon, Dec. 8, March 30 Oednc 4.. -Nov. 29, Jan. 5, Feb. 10 81,000 Celtic Jan. 10, March 2 T0N8 FROK BOSTON. ROMANIC Oct 27. 6 30 am. Aprl 27 CANOPIC Nov 17, 10 30 a Jan 12 REPUBLIC Dec 1, 10 30 a Feb. 0. T. BRECKE, N. W. P. Agent, 181-123 3d at S, Guaranty Bldg, Minneapolis, X. H. LARKE, Passenger Agent. 9 Eaat 6th it, St. Paul. The only Line hav- ing ataamara with Sitae Beataurant a Carte,Grill-room, Gymnasium. WRITE OR SEND FOR THE PIONEERS OF PLEASURE ORUISIKO fP it* it **mmm. Monday Ev^riTngJ to the Tribune correspondent show that in the message the president will ad vise: Asks Laws for Employees. The president has not been moved by so as to make it applicable to govern ment work, whether done bv govern ment agents direct or bv contract. The proposed law will not be extended to the Panama canal. The passage of a law restricting the hours of labor of railroad employees. The pissage of a law authorizing a thoro investigation of the child and woman labor problem preliminary to adequate restrictive legislation. The passage without delay of an act restrictive of immigration. Against Chinese Labor. The passage of a law requiring that in cases arising out of applications for writs of injunction in labor disputes due notice be given adverse parties be fore granting the writ, the hearing to be exparte if the adverse party fails to appear at the place and time decreed. Continued enforcement of existing laws against the admission of Chinese skilled and unskilled labor, but courte ous entrance granted to excepted classes If the above forecast of the presi dent's recommendations^ be compared with labor's bill of grievances which was presented to him last spring it will be seen the chief executive has de cided to go far in order to bring con tent to the working man. -^Tot Moved by Politics, The president his no tbeen moved by the showing laboi made in politics. As a matter of fact, he appreciates the conditions which forced it to action and believes the cause will do ultimate good. But his study of the grievances which labor suffers, his discovery of violations o the eight-hour law ana his appreciation of the need of legislation to remove evils which lead to class conflicts all have shown him the need of vigorous discussion and suggestion to congress of comprehensive remedies^ At the same time President Roose velt fully appreciates the rights of cap ital and intends they shall have the same protection and furtherance as have those of labor. And in addition he wants to see established and main tained' a bond of healthy sympathy and mutual assistance which will insure common prosperity. PALM OF HAND TOKN AWAY. Special to The Journal. Pine City, Minn Oct. 22 Andrew Johnson, a young man residing at West Rock, bad the palm of his right hand torn out by the acci dental discharge of an old muzzle loading shot gun. He was taking the ramrod from the gun when the accident occurred. The palm arch was severed An old suspender wound around the wrist prevented the victim from bleeding to death. Dr.Bnlls ^t^\ a i# |l_ "Winter Cruises to Summer Lands" A Beautifully Illustrated Magazine of Pleasure Cruising ISST7SD BY TH3 HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE Unsurpaaaad faoilitle* for viaitlna* point* The ORIENT, the MEDITERRANEAN, the Adriatic, Egypt and the Nile, the Holy Land and Syria, the WEST INDIES, JAMAICA, Colombia, Costa Rica and Colon. 137 Broadway, 1229 Wataut St. 90 State St., New York, Phil. Boston. 109 Randolph St. Chicago. 901 Olive St., St. Leal*. 1051 B'way, Oakland.CaL W.B. Chandler, B.BIchorn & Son, A. B. Johnson Co.. O. B. Brecke, Nils Nllson, A. U. Vanatrum A Co. Is not patent medicine wUliyi doctor'a prescription. cura for cough, cold, croupBesbut whoop ing-cough, bronchitis, gnppeor throat and lung troubles ^SVI^ll lug-cough bronchitis throat and lung troul__. FREE SAMPLE mention this paper. Address, A. C. Meyer Co., Baltimore, 25o. OCEiN STEAMERS The only Xdne hav- ins steamers built exclusively FLIASURB CRUISING. The Company's Fleet consists of 861 Teasels. Total tonnage 811.600tons CURES ECZEMA The real cause for Eczema is the presence of humors and sour acids in the blood. These impurities get into the circulation because of imperfeel action of those members of the system whose duty it is to collect and carry off the refuse and waste of the body. A this -effete matter lies in the system it ferments and generates acrid humors which are absorbed into /the blood, overcharging this vital fluid with acid. In its effort to keep the sys- tem healthy the blood throws off the humors through the pores and glands of the skin, causing this tormenting skin disease. The escape of acids and humors through the pores and glands irritates and burns the skin, producing -pustules filled with a clear, eticky fluid, which dries in crusts and patches pausing the most intense itching, and often pain. The trouble is in the blood, Sid S.S. $. is the remedy for Eczema, because it is a real blood purifier. It *oes~c!bwn into the circulation, removes all acids and humors and makes the Jlipod rich, pure and healthy,^ When S. S. S. has done this the symptoms ?ass away, the blood is cooled and the disease cured permanently. Nothing sfcteso"promptly or pleasantry ill all skin diseases as S. S. S., and it is at Besame time a fine tonic to mi entire system. Book on Skin Diseases and lightning, and for three days the men Jnedical advice free. 77^ jjj| *M- h?d_been in peril over a xoarin* ma*a THE SWIFT SPECIFIC GO ATLANTA, GA* flame! *i\ DIPHTHERIA PLAGUE IN BAY STATE CITY Fifty-two Families Under Quaran tine in WorcesterFifteen Schools Affected. Worcester, Mass., Oct. 22.The most serious epidemic of diphtheria in this city since 1900, was reported by the board of health for the week just ended. In one day eight cases came to the notice of the officials and fifty-two families are now in quarantine affect ing the attendance of fifteen schools of the city. The total number of cases for the week was 42, while since Au gust there have been 300 persons af flicted. Dr. Clark, chairman of the board of health says that the disease is virulent. In the diphtheria ward at the isola tion hospital thirty-four patients are receiving attention. DIES UNDER TRAIN AFTER BANK CRASH Head of Failed London tution Kills Self in Tunnel. fnsti- London, Oct. 22.P. MacFayden, head of MacFayden & Co., bankers, whose suspension was announced Sat urday, committed suicide within an hour after posting the notice of the failure on the door of the bank, by throwing himself before a train in the tunnel about half a mile away from his place of business. Mr. MacFayden appears to have gone direct from his bank to a station oi the City & South London railway, to have entered the tunnel unobserved and de liberately lain down in front of an &f~ proachmg train. The engineer reported having run over an obstruction in the tunnel and a search revealing a shockingly mutilated body, which was today identified as that of Mr. MacFayden. It is rumored that the failure of P. MacFayden & Co., the London house of Arbuthnot & Cov bankers of Madras, was connected with the cotton market, but as Mr. MacFayden was the sole partner in Europe, it is difficult to ob tain information on the subject. CLUBMAN'S CORPSE FOUND IN MANSION Body of Missing Virginia Capital ist, Dead a Week, Discovered. Norfolk. Va. Oct. 22.After having been missing for eleven days. E. W. James, a member of the leading clubs of Norfolk, Richmond and Baltimore, said to be -worth half a million dollars, has been found dead in a room of the old James mansion here. Death oc curred over a week ago and was due to asphyxiation. The police are inves tigating. No one has slept in the old mansion, 62 Fenehurch street, the heart of the old aristocratic section of Norfolk, for about ten years. A room on the main floor had been used by James for a decade as an office while he was in Norfolk keeping his rental accounts. His habits were queer, according to Joe "Wright, a negro, who has lived in a house in the rear of the mansion for fifteen years, and who said Mr. James always locked himself in whenever ho visited the mansion. CARNEGIE'S NAME ASSET OF FOBGEjR People of Five Nations Alleged, Dupes of J. H. Langdon, Caught in Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 22.J. H. Langdon, who is in custody here on information furnished by the police of Baltimore, charging him with forgery, is said to have operated successfully in nearly every large city in the east. He is also said to have swindled many per sons in England, Paris, Berlin and Yokohama, Japan, by forging the names of Andrew Carnegie, President Cassatt of the Pennsylvania railroad and other prominent men to drafts and checks for large amounts. Langdon, according to information furnished by the Baltimore police, is the son of Samuel T. Langdon, a weal thy business man of Philadelphia. The prisoner is said to be a college bred man and a linguist, and thru his accomplishments met and gained the confidence of some of the most promi nent American families and was able to pass the alleged worthless paper without arousing suspicion. While traveling in Europe, Langdon is said to have made the acquaintance of Judson Wesley, son of John W. Wesley, a Baltimore jeweler. Langdon, while a guest at the Wesley home, is said to have passed a forged check for $215, Charles A. Wesley, a brother of Judson, being the victim. Langdon then fled to Baltimore, where he repre sented himself to be the son of a rail road president, and where he was en tertained by Eugene Tananus, son of the mayor of Baltimore. Langdon claims to be a relative of Andrew Carnegie. FIRE RAGES UNKNOWN Flames in Ship's Hold Unseen by Im periled Men. Journal Special Service. New York, Oct. 32.The 2,000-ton steamship* Santurce of the New York & Porto Bican line, set out from Jack sonville, Fla., for this port five days ago. On the second day out the boat ran into a terrific electrical storm Lightning played about the ship. For two days the storm raged. Captain Griffith had turned in his report and, with his crew, had left the ship. Captain Lloyd, who boarded the steamer, noticed the resin melting be tween the planking of the afterdeck. A bulkhead was removed. A rush of smoke greeted the men who executed the order. Every available line of hose was directed at the open hatch ways and soon the vessel began to set tle at the dock. When she had sunk beneath her decks the streams were turned off. Thee fire was probably se by the Tn me Was proDabiy sett Dy tne 'i f* if" 11 zs *#s&*M-W? Mail Orders Pilled, Mail Orders JiUed. **i ,&&*% Bleached Damask. 66-INCH BLEACHED DAMASK, satin finish, new designs, 50c ^fcQtf* quality, yard *PPlJ 69c QUALITY of all Linen Bleached Satin Damask, special A if* price, yard if IF 79c QUALITY of all Linen Bleached Satin Damask, in new fall f&Rf* designs, this sale, yard I if Is? 95c QUALITY of all Linen Bleached Damask, the best bargain ever of fered at this price, 7RtT* yard I ill*? $1.25 AND $1.35 QUALITY of Double Damask, satin finish, new up-to-date design. Special this I &4 ffefl sale, yard ^l-ilflf $1.75 QUALITY of extra fine Double Satin, Damask, in large floral designs and double border. ti&4 O Special, yard qUi-sfcrnF Half-Bleached Damask. HEAVY SCOTCH Home Spun Dam ask* every thread linen and nothing to compare with it for wear60-inch 59c yard 68-inch 67c yard, and 72-inch 75c yard. This the damask for hotel and res taurant use. TWO YARDS WIDE Heavy all Linen Half Bleached Damask, Irish manu facture, plain centers and large floral borders, special for this fiBn sale, yard I iFU TWO YARDS WIDE Silver Bleached all Linen Satin Damask, 95c qual ity, special price, TBC $1.35 QUALITY of Silver Bleaohed all Linen Satin Damask, in new de signs, special price, yard ..4 STROMME'S DAUGHTER AND STUDENT ELOPE Madison, Wis., Oet. 22.An elope ment in which the son of a state of ficer 6f Wisconsin and the young daugh ter of a prominent Norwegian journal ist and political orator were the par ticipants has given Madison a bit of sensation, which is lacking, however, in unpleasant features, except for the discomfiture of the parents. Lucien S. Cary, son of State Super- 1 intendent and Mrs. 0. P. Cary, was married last week in Rockford, ill., to Miss Augusta Stromme, daughter of Mr. and mxa. Peer O. Stromme. Mr. Stromme is a prominent Norwegian of the state. He has at various times been engaged in journalistic work here_ as editor and part owner of the Amerika, now conducted by Professor Easmus B. Anderson. He has been engaged in journalistic work in Minneapolis, but the family remained in Madison, where the children were being educated. Lucien Cary is in the junior class of the state university. He has pro duced clever short stories, has written a drama which may be presented by his university class, and has been editor of various university publications._ He has accepted a position on a Chicago newspaper, BOBBED OF $3,000 Pinkerton's Explanation of a Shortage in His Accounts as Treasurer. Duluth, Minn., Oct. 22.J. H. Pink erton, treasurer of the town of Schroeder, in Cdok county, is alleged to have a discrepancy of $3,000, and explains that he was robbed of that amount a few days ago while transfer ring the money from a Duluth bank to the Cook County bank at Grand Marais. He carried the money in a satchel, and says that while going from the boat at Grand Marais to the hotel after dark, a man rushed up and seized the satchel vanished, 2 J. $1.00 Pillow Casing. 45-INCH "LANGDON G. B." Bleached Pillow Casing, worth 22c 4CA yard, special, yard I 36-INCH BLEACHED Muslin soft fin. ish Blackstone, made by the Lons dale company. Special, 7^4f* one day, yard 2** From a viewpoint of genuine value-giving this will be without question the most interesting sale of Linens we have held in years. During the past six months there has been an active advance in the price of Linens of all kinds. There are various reasons for this advance, of no particular interest to youbut what does interest you is the fact that All the Linens Advertised for This Sale Were Bought Before the Advance in Price. 7 Our buyer, during his last European trip, purchased large quantities of Linens, giv- ing no thought to a prospective future rise in pricebut simply because through placing big orders with the manufacturers direct price concessions were obtained which enable, us to sell them at a low price and yet make a reasonable profit. A large quantity of these Linens have been brought forward for this special sale, and we shall offer them to you on the basis of purchase. Sioux City, Iowa, Oct. 22.At Ma pleton, Bixty miles south of here, yes terday, a mob was formed for the pur pose or lynching Claude Fisher, a farm hand, aged 21, who is said to have con fessed to an assault on Miss Minnie Baker, a Mapleton schoolteacher. Officers escaped with the prisoner to Ida Grove, where he was lodged in jail. While on her way home from work late Saturday nighfat Mapleton, Miss Baker, daughter of I W. Baker, a well to-do farmer, was attacked by a man who, after beating her insensible and then tying his coat around her head to muffle any sounds, assaulted her. The firl'body, Lunch Cloths. 32x32-INCH Hemstitched Satin Dam ask Lunch Cloths $1 qual- "74k4* ity. Special, each F1*? 36x36 HEMSTITCHED Satin Damask Lunch Cloths, $1.39 fl* A A quality. Special, ea.. .*P "if if 45x45 HEMSTITCHED Satin Damask Lunch Cloths, $1.25 qual- ftRf* ity. Special, each Oifl*? 54x54 HEMSTITCHED Satin Damask Cloths, worth $1.79, 4 4 special, each clothes were almost torn from er indicating a fearful struggle. The assailant's hat was lost in the weeds and it was identified as being that of Claude Fisher, a farm hand who came recently from South Dakota. Fisher was arrested and practically ad mitted his guilt, declaring, however, that he was too drunk to Know what he did. BOADS ASK SQUARE DEAL Representatives of Lines in Washington Say They Will Obey Law. By W. W. Jermane. Washington, Oct. 22.For ten days or two weeks a number ofprominent railroad men have been in Washington going over the new railroad law with the interstate commerce commission for the purpose of giving advice on various questions of regulation which the com mission has to dispose of. It is very evident, as disclosed by these confer ences, that the railroads were honest when, last summer, they said that they intended to comply with not only the letter, but also with the spirit of the new law. Their attitude before the com mission has been conciliatory, and their have let it be known that they are only aakinc a. "sauare deaL" L9 Toweling. *F 9c 12V2c ALL LINEN Bleached Crash Toweling, yard 15c ALL LINEN Bleached Crash Toweling, special, 1 1 19-INCH CHECKED Linen Glass Tow eling (only in blue), 1 g\ 12y2c quality, yard f 21* 7c QUALITY of imported Dish Cloths, German manufacture Rf* special, each Bed Spreads. SATIN DAMASK BED SPREADS, full size, fringed and cut corners, worth $3.75, special titO flR HEMMED SATIN Damask Bed Spreads, full size, ft9 worth $3.50, special.. .*Pemm%BIf Napkins. J. N. RICHARDSON SONS & Owden's 1072 Bleached Satin Damask Nap kins. They are worth today $3.00. Special price, ft9 O dozen SPsfi-afc J. B. LOCKE AND POTT 370 and 380 %-size Bleached Satin Damask Nap kins. They are worth today $4.25 dozen. Special ft^fe Aafal price, dozen MfI lf I Tray Cloth. 25c QUALITY of all Linen Hem stitched' Tray Cloths. 1 ft f* Special, each I 18x27-INCH OVAL Tray Clothsscal loped borders *and open- jjr work, each. ASSAILANT OF GIRL BARELY DODGES A MOB -i'M BANKER'S SLAYERS CAUGHT, THEY THINK San Francisco, Oct. 22.The chain of evidence the police are fast welding around the three Mayors brothers, ar rested Saturday last, on suspicion of being connected with the murder and robbery at the Japanese bank in this city, has been tightened. The detectives have,* found the man to whom the brothers sol^ their horse and buggy for $60 a few days after the crime. This is the horse and bug gy, it is said, that was left standing in front of the Japanese bank "during the commission of the crime, and in which the murderers escaped. Mail Orders Pilled. Mail Orders Filled. Odd Half Dozens. $1.25 DOZEN, Bleached CA^ Napkins special, 6 for $1.75 DOZEN, Bleached Napkins special, 6 for. $2.50 DOZEN, Bleached Napkins special, 6 for. $3.50 DOZEN, Bleached tf*4 A Napkins special, 6 forMf if $5.00 DOZEN, Bleached 4 O O Napkins special, 6 for9 'If O 65cfifi 890 Cloths. WE HAVE a limited quantity of cloths that do not have napkins to match. Cloths worth $2.75 for, each $2.00 Cloths worth $3.50 for, each... .$2.75 Cloths worth $5.00 for, each $3.75 Cloths worth $7.00 for, each $5.00 Specials for Round Tables. 214x214 BLEACHED Satin Damask Cloths, worth $4.75 ft9 O special, each 9lf "If *f 21/2x2i/2 BLEACHED Satin Damask Cloths, plain centers, worth $6.00 special, ft/I 91* each 9*fr. 5f 2i/2x2i/2 DOUBLE Satin Damask Cloths large floral double borders worth $7.25 special, (&J% JC each Paddings. 40c QUALITY of Table Padding, yard 49c QUALITY of Table Padding, yard 54-INCH QUILTED Table Padding, yard 29c 37c 60c Towels. 22x24 HEMSTITCHED Huck Towels, each 12y2c BLEACHED Fringed Bath Towels, each 18c QUALITY of Bleached Fringed Bath Towels BLEACHED 121c 10c 15c 3 KILLED OUTRIGHT AT G.&N.-W. GROSSING (Jedar Eapids^Iowa, Oct. 22.A Chi cago & North-Western train, east bound, near Lowden yesterday after noon, struck a carriage containing Mrs. Charles Luett, two children and Mrs. Luett's brother-in-law, William Luett. All were instantly killed except a, baby girl. The accident occurred at a" grade crossing two miles east of Low den. Mrs. Luett *s mother and also her son probably owe their lives to the fact that they left the carriage to walk over the crossing, fearing just such an accident as happened.