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Mower County transcript. [volume] (Lansing, Minn.) 1868-1915, September 20, 1905, Image 6

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(WtDEN AND NORWAY WILL NOT
I
M,Wr
GO TO WAR OVER QUES-
TIONS AT ISSUE.
iXjjfelegates of Both Countries Engaged
:.p|lh. .b.iscussing the Terrrts for Djsso:
jip]lutipn of the Union Reach a Com-
||j
promise Agreement Regarding De-
'llimoiftion of the Fortresses and the
gjArfritraticin Treaty.
pLoodon, Sept. 18.—The Karlstad
wprrefepondent of the Times says .that
i|. Friday the Swedish commissioners
B^imated their willingness to meet
tffeidesire of the Norwegian commis
sioners for the simultaneous treat
both questions at issue, by
offering to allow the/jftipulation re
garding an arbitration treaty to form
part of an agreement for the demoli
tion of the forts and to come into
Jorce at the same time. Since then,
the correspondent says, details re
garding the question of demolishing
the fortresses have been under dis
cussion, but the situation is now clear
and there- is every hope that it will
have a rapid and satisfactory solu
tion.
UNFORESEEN DIFFICULTIES.
Appear for Solution at Swedish-Nor
wegian Conference.
Karlstad, Sweden, Sept. 18.—The
Norwegian and Swedish delegates sat
tn conference from noon until 2
o'clock and from 5 until 7, at which
time they adjourned for the day.
The question of fortifications is still
toeing discussed and some unforeseen
difficulties have appeared. It is ex
pected that the discussion will be con
cluded Wednesday and the prelimi
nary result will then be submitted to
the riksdag ^and the storthing. The
riksdag's approval of the results of
the negotiations is sure, but that of
the storthing is doubtful, especially if
the Norwegian delegates yield on the
questions concerning the forts.
IN A PEACEABLE WAY.
Norway and Sweden to Adjust Their
Difficulties.
Washington, Sept. 18.—Reliable in
formation has reached the department
of state that in a few days Sweden
and Norway are expected to report
an amicable settlement and adjust
their differences in a peaceable way.
•Tie consideration and settlement of
details has caused delay.
MANY SAILORS PERISH
JAPANESE BATTLESHIP MIKASA
DESTROYED BY FIRE AND EX­
PLOSION OF MAGAZINE.
Stokio, Sept. 12.—The navy depart
ment announces that the battleship
Mljkasaj Admiral Togo's flagship, has
b(pff^ffestroyed by fire and the explo
sion of her magazine, causing the less
o^:256: Jives, including men of other
Birfps who went to the rescue.
Jfhe lire btarted from an unknown
ct&s6 at midnight on Sunday niirht,
S^pt- if- Before the men could be
rescued the-fire reached the aft maga
zijiip, wfiich exploded, blowing a hoie
iifcithe port side of the vessel beiow
tt^ water line and causing the ship
tc&sink.
|&.n investigation is now being held
tc^deterjiiine the cause of the fire.
LRANOE ARMISTICE
RUSSIAN AND JAP GENERALS
II CONCLUDE NEGOTIATIONS
-lis* •.
IN MANCHURIA.
&E HOW ASSUREB'IN CANADIAN WA*tfER&
1*MC Manchuria, Sept. 15.-—
Major General Ovanofsky and his
returned from Kochiation at 8
fvlotk Thursday evening. At 7
•'clock Wednesday evening General
and General Fukushima
«j£Md an armistice ordinance in the
open plain near Chakhedze after ne
gotiations had been conducted tor
Aine consecutive hours.
i^l^TENTCTS DEFEATED.
.Garnian Fcrct Rcuts Natives Afier
Har*.
Berlin, Sept. lti.—An official dis
patch from German Southwest Africa
•ays:
"Major Meisler's column of colonial
troops engaged the insurgent Hotten
tots Sept. 13. After five hours' fight
ing the natives gave way, leaving
ttixty dead. Two Germans were killed
Img. twelve, including Major Maersker,
*rere wounded."
CONDITION IS SATISFACTORY.
illness of Baron Komura Shows No
Marked Change.
New York, Sept. 18.—The following
bulletin was issued at might on the
condition of Baron Komura, who has
bean iilinthiB city for some time.
"Th^oondftion of Baron komura at
p*,,no^ iiP&e opinio* of both physl
elans i^ «y^da|w^ mfr&t&ttotory
evefy resect."
-Is
V-'-»-: -/•, .... .. ...... 1
AMERICAN FISHING TUG FIRED
v,PON
BY THE DOMINION
CRUISER VIGILANT.
Mora Than Thirty Shots Hit the Ves-
self Doing Considerable Damage to
the Upper- Works and Slightly In-
Juri ng Two Men—Episode the Fourth
of the Kind Reported by American
Sailors Within a Weeik.
Erie, Pa., Sept. 18.^-The fourth of the
fishing tug episodes of the past week
took place in midlake Sunday when
the Canadian cruiser Vigilant, riddled
the big steam tug Harry. G. Barnhurst
with small shells from rifles on the
patrol boat. Captain Nichol Fassel
admitted afterward that the Vigilant
could have sent him to the bottom if
Captain Dunne had so desired. They
ran more than eight miles under full
head of steam before they crossed the
boundary line and escaped from the
Canadians. More than thirty shots
struck the vessel and of these three
small shells landed with telling effect
on the upper works, so that the boat
careened to one side with the mass
of wreckage when she came into port.
Having been used formerly for a
pleasure steamer, the Barnhurst was
well fitted up for accommodations.
Two fishermen were cut in the face
by splinters shot away by bullets.
The Barnhurst, according to Captain
Fassel, was about five miles over the
line drawing nets when the Vigilant
appeared. Captain Dunne ordered the
Barnhurst to stop,
sbut
IN 1896, 1900 AND 1904.
New York, Sept. 15.—On the stand
during the afternoon in the insurance
Investigation George W. Perkins pro
duced a check for $48,000 drawn by
the New York Life Insurance com
pany Dec. 30, 1904, payable to J. P.
Morgan & Co. Mr. Perkins testified
that this check was a contribution to
the national Republican committee
and was promised to Cornelius N.
Bliss, treasurer of the committee.
Mr. Perkins said the same thing
was done in 1896 and 1900. The rea
son for these contributions, he said,
was that the company feared its as
sets would be endangered in case of
Democratic success.
DEATk LIST REACHES NINE.
Result of Explosion and Fire at
Avon, Conn.
Avon, Co'un., Sept. 16.—The list of
deaths by the explosion and fire which
destroyed the Climax fuse works here
now numbers nine, two of the injured
having died during the night. The
latter were Charles Dimock and Miss
Nora Ryan, both of whom were se
verely burned. Another of the injured,
Charles Legayt, is not expected to
live.
The exact cause of the accident
may never be known, but it is the ac
cepted theory here that in an effort
to burn out a stoppage in one of the
machines a workman caused an ex
plosion of a fuse with the hot iron he
held in his hand.
THIEVES BURN AND^fSJE^L.
Seize $1.30,000 in Bonds and Throw
Them in the Fire.
Los Angeles Cal., Sept.: 1'6.^—The
home of Dr. W'. W. Ordway was set
on fii« during the day and while its
occupants were fighting the flames the
incendiaries stole a handbag contain
ing $130,000 in government bond6 and
$500 in gold. They took the money,
threw the bag and bonds into the fire
and Reaped. The bag was recovered
before it
khad
been destroyed, though
many of the bonds were very badly
scorched,
NAN PATTERSON MARRIED.
Weds Man From Whom She Was
Divorced Three Years Ago.
Washington, Sept. 16.—Miss Nan
Patterson, the actress, who was tried
for the murd$r of Caesar Young in
New York, has married her .former
husband, Leon G. Martin, from whom
she was divorced about three years
ago. The ceremony occurred at the
home of the bride's father in this city..
Mr. and Mrs. Martin will reside in
New York, where the former manages
a hotel.
SHERRICK IN CUSTODY.
Ex-State Auditor of Indiana Arrested
on, Embezzlement Charge.
Indianapolis,' Sept. 16.—David E.
Sherriok, ex-auditor of state, is under
arrest charged with embeeelement of
the state's funds. He. waived exam
biattonxantt$ee& tidftiid
tfce grand jury under heavy bond.
flJSWS-
instead of do­
ing so Captain Fassel put on full
steam and. started for the line. He
could not be headed by the Vigilant.
It has become quite the custom for
the Erie fishermen to cross the line,
regardless of strict orders from the
companies employing them. They
never think of surrender when there
is a chance to run away.. The Barn
hurst lost a large quantity of nets.
AID EOR REPUBLICANS
NEW YORK LIFE CONTRIBUTED
$46,000 TO CAMPAIGN FUND
HI
Tuesday, Sept. 12.
Wisconsin's annual state fair opened
at Milwaukee Monday under the most
auspicious conditions.
Negro pupils were refused admis
sion to the white high schools at Kan
sas City, Kan., Monday.
Timely rains in the Dajputaha and
other drought stricken districts of In
dia are relieving to some extent the
fears of an acute famine.
Theodore A. Shurr, a well known
naturalist and taxidermist, aged sixty
five, committed suicide at Baltimore
by shooting himself twice .in the head.
United /States Ambassador Meyer
left St. Petersburg Monday for Berlin
and Paris, whence he will return home
on lefcve of absence at the end of Sep
tember.
The eighth annual, convention of the
International Building Trades Council
met in Denver Monday with, about 100
delegates in attendance. The eight
hour workday and important ques
tions in jurisdiction are to be consid
ered.
Wednesday, Sept. 13.
Ottumwa* won the pennant of the
Iowa State league for the season
just closed.
Judge T. J. Simons, chief justice of
the supreme court of Georgia, is dead
at Atlanta.
At Jacksonville, Ind., Preston Vic
tor killed Eve Pipes, as the result of
a quarrel over a livery bill of $1.
Telegraphic communication has
been established between Caracas,
Venezuela, and Bogota, the capital of
Colombia.
A young man, presumably from
Cleveland, O., was drowned in Lake
Gervais, near St. Paul, in view of
scores of picknickers.
Bud Rogan, the Tennessee negro
giant, is dead at his home in Gallatin.
Rogan was 8 feet 9 inches tall. His
hands were 12 inches in length and
feet 16 y2 inches.
Thursday, Sept. 14.
Charges against William R. Leib,
assistant United States treasurer at
Philadelphia, have been forwarded to
President Roosevelt.
The eighth annual convention of
the League of Iowa Municipalities con
vened at Burlington Wednesday with
200 members in attendance.
Five thousand mine workers pa
raded at Mahonoy City, Pa., Wednes
day in honor of President John Mitch
ell, who was given arousing deception.
Articles have been signed for a
twenty-round contest between John
Fille of Chicago and Gus Ruhlin, the!
Akron giant, on Sept. 27 at Salt Lake
City.
As a result of injuries received in
the wreck of the Chicago-New York
eighteen-hour train at Mentor, O., June
21 Rudolph C. Cordua, a traveling
salesman, is dead at his home in
Brooklyn.
Friday, Sept. 15.
The Union Veteran Legion of the
United States is in session at Wil
mington, Dei.
Rene Gobelet, former president of
the French council of ministers, is
dead of acute asthma at Paris. He
was born in 1828.
At the Massachusetts Prohibition
state convention held at Boston Thurs
day William Wylie of Beverly was
nominated tor governor.
Isaac G. Leonard, said to be the old
est man in Chicago, is dead at the
age of 102 years. Paralysis was the
immediate cause of death.
Concessions have been obtained for
direct submarine telegraphic lines be
tween the United States and the em
pires of Japan and China.
Elijah Brigham Phillips, formerly
one of the most prominent railroad
men in the country, is dead at his
home in Brookline, Mass., at the age
of eighty-six.
Saturday, Sept. 16.
The German emperor has sent Ital
ian Foreign Minister Tittoni $2,000
for the Calabria earthquake victims.
Dispatches to Dun's Review indicate
that there is little cauge for com
plaint regarding trade conditions.
Seventeen persons were injured,
none seriously, in a collision between
two trolley cars on the' Kansas City
Leavenworth line near Leavenworth,
Kan.
Lightning struck the Hax-Smith
Furniture company's wholesale house
at St. Joseph, Mo., during a severe
electrical storm and it was totally
destroyed, causing a loss of $200,000.
Engineer Turner dropped dead in
the cab of his locomotive as he was
about to apply the brakes to stop the
Erie railroad's Chicago train, known
as the Pacific express, at Deposit
N. Y.
Monday, Sept. 18.
The national encampment of the
.Sons of Vete:vms is being held at
Gettysburg, Pa.
Emperor Nicholas, accompanied by
3$|$i£er of Marine Blrileff, has left
Peterl^ctf/fpr a cruise in the Finnish
archipelago.
Odd Fellows from all parts of this
country, Canada and Mexico are at
Philadelphia to attend the eighty-first
annual communication of the sover
eign grand lodge.
State Health Commissioner Dixon
of Pennsylvania has begun a sys
tematic campaign to stamp out the
typhoid fever epidemic at Nanticoke,
a mining town- near Wilkesbarre,
where there are now 186 cases.
The Duchess^ of Marlborough, who
wimb Consuelo Vanderbilt, has arrived
at -New York on. a .visit of feiir
weeks to her friends and h«r mother,
Mre. O. H. P. Belmont. JJel^eji
husband nor her children n**)pnnled
k«r.
CdLUMBUS WINS Tftl PENNANT.
Baseball Season of the American Asso
ciation Ended.
Columbus, O., Sept. 19.—With the
close of the American Association
baseball season Columbus captured
the pennant .for 1905 with an easy
stride. Although easily in the lead
the Ohio team made its final victory
complete by taking the last game
Monday from Louisville by a score of
3 to 0 in a seven-inning game, which
was-stopped by darkness,
The last games of the season in
other cities resulted as follows:
At Milwaukee, 9 St. Paul, 10,
At Toledo, 9 Indianapolis, 3. Sec
ond game Toledo, 4 Indianapolis, 6
—seven' Innings called at dark.
Rain prevented the game between
Kansas City and Minneapolis at Kan
sas City.
The standing of the clubs at the
close of the season follows:
Won. Lost. Pet.
Columbus ........ 99 52 .656
Milwaukee ...... 91 57
.615
Minneapolis 88 62 587
Louisville 76 75 .503
St. Paul 73 77 487
Indianapolis 68 82"
.457
Toledo 60 91 .m
Kansas City .....44 102 .301
National League.
At Chicago, 4 St. Louis, 2.
At Boston, 9 Brooklyn, 2. Second
game—Boston, 4 Brooklyn, 1—eight
innings called at dark.
American League.
At St. Louis, 3 Chicago, 2.
At Cleveland, 0 Detroit, 3.
At Washington, 4 Boston, 2. Sec
ond game—Washington, 3 Boston, 16.
CONVENTION OF MINERS.
Will Be Held at Shamokin, Pa., ir
December.
Shamokin, Pa., Sept. 19.—President
John Mitchell of the United. Mine
Workers of America announced Mon
day that the convention of mine work,
ers of the three anthracite districts
at which demands would be formulated
to be presented to the anthracite coal
companies next spring would be held
here on Dec. 14. The decision to hold
a convention to formulate demands is
similar to the action taken before the
great strike of 1902, when a conven
tion was held here to draw up de
mands. The award of the authracite
coal strike commission will expire
March 31, next year. President
Mitchell has been in the anthracite
region for the past two months hold
ing meetings every day for the pur
pose of strengthening the union.
To Open Manchurian Ports.
London, Sept. 19.—The correspond
ent of the Morning Post at Shanghai
says that China has decided to open
Kirin, Ninguta, Hunchun, Kwantun
and Tsitsithar in Manchuria to for
eign trade.
TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.
General Guillermo Andrade, Mexi
can consul in Los Angeles, Cal., died
at his home there Monday.
Fire in the residence district of
Houston, Tex., destroyed seven resi
dences at a loss of $60,000.
George MacDonald, the novelist,
died Monday at London. He was born
in Aberdeenshire, Scotland, in 1824.
F. W. Bergmeier, editor of Die
Volkszeitung, a St. Paul German dailj
newspaper, is dead from Rrights dis
ease and other complications.
Sir Robert Gunter, bart., member o?
parliament in the conservative ir _-r
est for Barktown Ash division
Yorkshire, died Monday. He was .in
in 1821.
William H. Elsinger, presider: o!
the Golden Rule department sfort
company and one of the most promi
nent and influential citizens of Ft.
Paul, died at his home in that city
Monday.
MARKET •UOTATIONS.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Sept. 18.—r Wheat
Sept., 80%c Dec., 81%c: May, 84%
fr:84%c. On track—No. 1 hard, 84%c
No. 1 Northern, 83c No. 2 Northern,
[email protected]
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, Sept. 18.—Cattle—Good to
choice steers, [email protected] common to
fair, [email protected] good to choice cows
and heifers! [email protected] veals, $2.00f?
5.50. Hogs—[email protected] Sheep—Year
ling wethers, [email protected] good tc
choice native lambs, [email protected]
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Sept. 18.—Wheat—To arrive
—No. 1 Northern, 8194 No. 2 North
ern, TS-^c. On track—No. 1 North
ern, 81%c No. 2 Northern,. 79%c
Dec., 77% May," 81c. Flax—To ar
rive, $1.00%- on track, $1.01% Sept.,
$1.00% Dec., 97%c May, $1.02.
Chic«-:£0 Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Sept. 18.—Cattle—Beeves
[email protected] cows and heifers, [email protected]
4.60 stockers and feeders, [email protected]:
Western, $3.10 @4.75. Hogs—Mixed
and butchers, $5.10 @5.80 good heavy,
[email protected] rough heavy, [email protected]
light, [email protected] Sheep—Native, $3.10
@4.90 Western, [email protected] native
lambs, [email protected] Western, [email protected]
7.35.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Sept. 18.—Wheat—Sept.,
83%c Dec., [email protected]%c May, S-57g(5
86c. Corn—Sept., 52c Oct., 51c Dec.,
44^.c May, 43%c. Oats—Sept., 27%.c
Dec., 281/[email protected]%c May, 30%@30Vtc.
Pork—Sept $15.50 Oct., $14:1)5 -Jan.,
$12.421.&. Flax—Cash, Northwestern,
88ljc Southwestern,^ 92c Butter—
Creameries, 17 @20 c. dairies, 17 5
18%c: Poultry—'
Turkeys, l-Gc chickens, Hand
springs, ll%c.
NEWS vINMINNESOTA
I
EVENTS OF A WEEK THROUGH­
OUT THE STATE.
M. Comerford of St. Paul was elect
ed president of the International Un
ion of Steam Engineers, in session at
Toronto.
William Tye,-a farmer residing near
Utica, Winona county, was drowned in
the Mississippi. river by the capsizing
of his skill.
Thomas Zembo of Minneapolis,
af'icted with tuberculosis and hope
less of recovery, ended his troubles
by firing a bullet into his heart.
Paul P. Ingham., assistant, to the
superintendent'of the Scott Graff Tim
ber company of Duluth, was drowned
last week near International Falls.
Mrs. Margareta Danielson, the old
est person in the state according to
the census returns, is dead at Cam
bridge at the age of 104 years and 18
days.
All Minneapolis flour mills are now
grinding and the prosperous season
and good wheat crop are beginning to
make a strong showing on other Min
neapolis industries.
A terrific wind storm struck Tyler
and vicinity Friday. The large horse
barn on the fair grounds was de
stroyed, the grandstand blown over
and the exhibit hall unroofed.
Justice John A. Lovely of the Min
nesota supreme court has tendered his
resignation to Governor Johnson, to
take effect Oct. 1. Judge Lovely's
term of office expires Jan. 1, 1906.
Mathias J. Trampert, engineer at S.
A. Anderson's stone saw mill at Man
kato, was instantly killed Friday even
ing. Trampert's clothing became
caught in a flywheel and his neck was
broken.
The contract for all of the bridge
work on the Duluth, St. Cloud, Glen
coe and Mankato railway between Al
{bert Lea and Freeborn has been let to
a Minneapolis man, who has com
I menced work with a crew of men.
H. W. Marshall, formerly superin
tendent of schools at Osseo, is in the
Hennepin county jail charged with
passing a worthless check on Nicholas
Ekkes at Osseo. He was captured at
Tracy and returned to Minneapolis.
The recent Minnesota state fair was
the most successful and most profit
able exhibition in the history of the
association. According to the figures
just prepared by the officials the net
profits of the fair this year will ex
ceed $60,000.
Lambert Naegele, for twelve years
editor of the Montana Staats Zeitung,
published at Helena, founder of the
Minneapolis Freie Presse, veteran of
the Civil war and survivor of the New
Ulm Sioux massacre, is dead at Seat
tle, Wash., aged seventy-three years.
The crematory belonging to the city
of Minneapolis and used for destroy
ing dead animals and. refuse, was
burned Friday night. The building
was located at Camden place and was
so far removed from the city's wat*r
supply that the firemen were unable
to work effectively.
An order has been issued by the
state railroad and warehouse commis
sion directing the Great Northern
road to maintain service between St.
Hilaire and Wylie. Citizens of Wylie
complained to the commission that
the road was contemplating the aban
donment of its service between Wylie
and St Hilaire.
Governor Johnson has appointed
Judge Charles B. Elliott to fill the
vacancy on the supreme court caused
by the resignation of Justice John A.
Lovely and he has appointed Fred
erick V. Brown of Minneapolis to
Judge Elliott's place on the Henne
pin district bench. Justice Lovely's
resignation takes effect Oct. 1.
An order has been issued at the
postoffice department disbarring the
Consolidated Farm and Ranch com
pany and John C. Hanley of St. Paul
from the use of the maile. The con
cern named, the memorandum in the
case says, was designed to defraud
and on the recommendation of inspec
tors a fraud order was issued against
It.
Z.' Henry Lewis, minister, book
agent and professed kleptomaniac,
who was sentenced to the Minneapolis,
workhouse on Aug. 3 for sixty days
for stealing a diamond ring at a de
partment store, has been tried by a
council of the Baptist church and ex
pelled from the ministry. The charge
was conduct unbecoming a minister erf
the gospel.
Abraham Lincoln's private railroad
car, one of the most sacred of Amer
ica's historic relics because of its as
sociation with the last railroad jour
ney of the martyred president, has
been purchased by Thomas Lowry of
Minneapolis and will be brought to
the Mill City. It is expected that it
will be placed in one of the parks
w.th ab]e pro" r"I.ji? fron: the
weatl t-
Frederick J. L'arrows Minaeap
olis, who was quariermaster of the
Thirteenth Minnesota at the time of
the campaign in the PhiliJKBies and
who was courtmartialed and dismissed
from the service following charges
that he was short in his accounts of
government stores, is held liable to
the United States government for
$9,617.93 by Judge Amidon of the
United States district court.
J. C. Wilson of Fair Oaks, Ark.,
who was taken from the Union depot,
St. Paul, suffering from what was
thought to be yellow fever, was re
leased from the city hospital twenty
four hours later. He was not allowed
to emerge from the mosquito netting
where he, was. held a, prisoner .untjl
th$ doctors discovered that h£ had
been suffering from malaria. He hail
recovered sufficiently to return tei his
homo.
I
I REAL ESTATE
Choice Lands For Sale.
We list, sell, buy and trade land and
town property also loan some money
on same. We sell heavy timber land in
Missouri and Arkansas, for from $3 to
$10 per acre improved farms from $10
to
$20.
Farms in Mower county
houses and lots in this city, also north
ern and western lands from $3 to $20
per acre. Easy terms. Great Western
Land Agency, 223 N. Main street, Aus-
Minn., G. SORFLATEN, Manager.
Desirable Farm For Sale,
I offer for sale, cash or on long time,
my 160 acres in sections 28 and 33, Red
Rock, five miles east of Austin,
miles from Brownsdale. Sightly loca
tion. Farm all fenced. Good modern
house, barn, granary, corn crib, wind
mill, etc. Will sell 12 good cows and
hand separator with place if desired
Farm in splendid shape. Address
Hobson, rural 1, Brownsdale, Minn.
Desirable Lot For Sale.
For sale, the desirable vacant resi
dence lot, corner of Kenwood avenue
and Winona street. 48x132 feet. Sewer
and water mains oh both sides. Cement
walk on Kenwood avenue. Two rows
of beautiful, large trees. Two blocks
south of high scKool building. Mt:«.
H. A. Dutton, Austin.
flanitoba Lands.
Improved farms for sale in the great
wheat belt of Southern Manitoba, easy
terms, immediate possession. $10. to
$25 per acre. Northwest lands in Last
Mountain district $9.10 an acre. For
further particulars write S. M. Mclan
lay, Real Estate Agent, Ninga, Man.
Week h,nd Excursion Rates.
To Waterville, Elysian and Madison
Lake via Chicago Great Western Rail
way. Tickets on sale Saturdays at on
ly one fare for the round trip. Good
returning the following Monday. For
further information apply to any Great
Western Agent or J. P. Elmer, G.
A., St. PauJ, Minn.
P.
New ilachine Shop.
The machinery and stock of the old
foundry formerly owned by Carlson &
Anderson has been removed to 21©
Chatham stteet, east of court house,
where we are equipped to handle your
work In the machinery and boiler re
pairing line in first class manner.
Plumbing, steam and hot water lieat
ing in connection. Estimates promptly
furnished.
C. Arthur Oarlsok
... u.,«L
Property In'Sargeant for Sale.
Dwelling house for sale in Sargeaut
village cheap also other real estate at
at a bargain. Inquire of H. O. Sbr.re,
Two Harbors, Minn.
Vacation Days.
Low rates are in effect daily durk.s
September via the Iowa Central I to
Denver, Colorado Springs, Salt Lake
City, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth and
other Northern Minnesota summer
tourist resorts. Tickets limited for re
turn to October 31st. Don't fail to con
sult agents before making your trip, or
address A. 13. Cutts, G. P. & T. A.,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Austin Markets.
Hogs.
Yonng Fat Hogs $5.10
Packer Hogs $4.50 tc $4.75
Light Hogs $5.00 to $5.10
Fat Pxgs 100 to 140, priced accord*
ing to weight and quality.
Cattle.
Fat Steers $3.50 to S3.00
Fat Bntcher Cows and Heifers... $2.00 to &2.50
Cutters $1.25 to
St.50
Sa?.ne5s/^'»i:• 'i 75c to $1.00
Bulls, 1,000 lbs. and over. $1,75 to $2.25
Veal, Sheep and Lambs.
Fat Sheep
Fat Lambs
Fat Veal
$2.50 to £.00
$4.50 to $5.50
$3.35 to $4.00
Poultry.
Turkeys
Spring Chickens
Hens
Old Boosters per piece
Ducks
Geese
10c
6ysC8J4c
10c-15c
6l/2-"c
5c
Austin, Minn., July 11, 1905.
Owing to the request of a great number of
farmera throughout the country, we have de
cided to put a cattle buyer on the road. Any
one having cattle and sheep to sell please 'dror
us a card at the Packing House and our man
will call and see your stock as soon as con.
venient. GEO. A. HOBMEL & CO
Austin.iMinn.,
0OBBECTBD BT ALEX CAMPBELL
Wheat. 76 per bu
OOHBOTKD BT M'BBIDB, THB OBOOBB.
Butter, 15c-]8c per lb.
Vjrgg, 13e-16c per dozen.
Beans, ic-s'/ic per lb
FUBI.—COBKBOTKD BY a, N OBOKBK
Hocki
IndianaBlock.'.
Illinois coal....
Maple wood....
ijpj
Oak wood rnn
Softwood 6.00
Delivered. At ail-da..
*£.50 55.15
5.75 5q„
.... 4.50 4 25
.... 8.50
Slabs ... 5gQ
If Taken This Month
Keeps you well all sum
mer, It makes the little
ones eat, sleep and grow
A spring tonic for the
whole
ft? y^TER'S rock
riOUNTAIN TEA.
SOLD C. A, BY POOLER.

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