The Minneapolis Journal from Minneapolis, Minnesota on May 24, 1901 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Minneapolis Journal from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 17

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, May 24, 1901
Page 17
Start Free Trial

FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 1901. AiW-lf^-^fM^§^P" ■ That good taste is Havana. W%i ' bM§M Si THE .HAVANA. IN THE PRINCE V $' Itt^tSSl lj (f BISMARCK IS THE BEST \! 1 lu^\:Wbl 'i THAT EVER CAME OVER. y.'W l^m. f\^^:^^^^^^^^^A^^M^^^ff^' LYMAH-ELIEL DRUG CO., •' PROPOSALS PROPOSALS FOR STATE PRINTING. Sealed proposals will be received t at the office of the Secretary of State until 12 o'clock noon, on Wednesday, the 12th day ot June, 1901, for the execution of the printing and binding for the State of Minnesota, as required by the THIRD AND FIFTH CLASSES of the classification of state printing, fcr the period oi one year from the Ist day of August, 1901, to the Ist day of August, 1902, as specified by chapter 269 of the Laws of 1897. Proposals for printing must state a fixed rate for composition, press work, ruling and binding, respectively, said rates not to exceed the maximum rates established by the commissioners of printing. All b'ds must include the furnishing of paper stock and all material required to complete the work. Each bid shall be in writing, sealed and addressed to the secretary of state, and shall be accompanied by a bond, executed In duo form by the bidder, with at least two good «jid sufficient sureties, to be approved by the commissioners of printing, in the penal sum of not less than ten thousand dollars ($l0,0W), conditioned for the faithful performance of such class or classes of said printing as may be awarded to said bidder and for the payment, as liquidated damages by said bidder to the state, of uay excess of cost over th» bid or bids of such bidders which the state may be compelled to pay for such work by reason of the failure of said bidder to complete his contract. Said bond to be null and void if no contract is awarded to him. No bid unaccompanied by said bond shall be entertained by the said commissioners of printing. The contract will be let to the lowest bidder: provided, that all printing and binding to be let by said commissioners shall be performed within the State of Minnesota. Provided further, that said commissioners shall have the right to reject any and -\ll bids, if in their judgment said bids are too high, or if the interest of the state will be better protected thereby. Contractors performing work outside tlie limits of St. Paul must pay all charges for transportation of same to and from said city, as required by statute. Blanks for proposals, with instructions regarding the execution of state printing upon which bids will be conditioned, may be had at the office of the secretary of state. Th* printing of the state.- to be let in separate contracts, for the ensuing year is as fol- Third Class—The printing and binding of all reports and other documents ordered by the legislature, or either branch thereof, or by the executive departments, to be printed in pamphlet or bcok form, together with the volumes of executive documents, constituting the third class. Fifth Class—The printing of all blanks, circulars aud miscellaneous work necessary for the use of the executive departments, other than such as are printed in pamphlet form, constituting the fffth class. P E. HANSON, Secretary of State. R C. Dunn, State Auditor. J. H. BLOCK, Stafp Treasurer, Commissioners of Printing. CHURCH AND DIVORCE Vititude of the Episcopal Committee to Revise Canons. Milwaukee, Wis., May 24. —Copies of the report of the committee of the Episcopal church appointed at the last general convention to revise the canons relating to divorce, which have been received here, show that the members of that committee, Kith one exception, recommend that ministers be forbidden to remarry divorced persons, -except where the divorce is {ranted for some cause antedating the marriage. The minority member wishes >n amendment providing that in case of a Sivoroe for infidelity the innocent party Hay be permitted to marry again. Under Ihe proposed canon, ministers will not be jillowed to marry divorced persons, nor Kill they be allowed to marry any member of the church to the widow of his brother, or to the mother of his deceased wife; neither will a man be permitted to marry his daughter-in-law or his former life's daughter, or his uncle's widow. BALDWINS NOT IN THE TRUST. ■Philadelphia, May 24.—Members of the firm of Burnham. Williams & Co., which operates the Baldwin Locomotive Works, emphatically deny he report from New York that their company is to be acquired by the American Locomotive company. George Burnham, Jr., says: "There is absolutely no truth in the report. The Baldwin Locomotive Works will be operated independently." John Converse, another member of the firm, was equally emphatic in his denial. • The diseases most feared are those which are OsJlag^ inherited—handed down front generation to gen- 4%/Jx)fo\/ nji • ost^C^» eration, and family to family. By far. the most VVyvtL^v^sSkV destructive xA these is Cancer, which finds the l^|^AmTO^|J|^ greatest number of its victims among the children y^'j^/vySWm^^\\. and grand-children of those whose blood was tainted with this dreadful malady. You may carry this poison in the blood for years, but as the vital powers begin to wane a -slight bruise or cut, wart or mole," sore or pimple may develop into Cancer. From middle life to old age is the time when the slumbering poison is most apt to break out, a sore or ulcer often degenerating into Cancer, and Tumors become more progressive and ulcerate through the skin, the sharp, shooting pains causing the most intense suffering. -. The Cancer patient naturally .grows' despondent as one after another the usual remedies fail, and the sore shows no sign of healing. The impurities that have been accumulating in the system, perhaps for generations, cannot be eliminated nor. the poisoned blood made pure by salves, washes and plasters.. The proper treatment is to purify and build up the blood, remove the cause, when the sore or ulcer heals. — - - — --i S. S. S. goes directly Mr. J. B. Arnold, of Greenwood, S. 0., writes: "A I mto the blood destroys tiny nicer came, just, under the left eye. It beg>an tigy^ stops the for■preadin*, and grew worse rapidly, destroying the j Uxe V™*' **°E? "*IOT flesh as it Vent. As Cancer. is Hereditary in my family I nation of . Cancerous I became thoroughly alarmed, consulting the best phy- cells and cleanses the sicituos and taking: many blood medicines, none of system of impurities, which did me any good, when one of our leading What we say of S. S. S. druggists advised me to try S. S. S., and by the time j^ a cure for Cancer is I had taken the second bottle the Cancer begun to supported by the tesri■how «i«ns df;healiii, the discharge grew gradually !S2^rfß,S.S?«lS«i leeTand finally ceased altogether, the sore dried up mony of those who have, and nothing- remains but a slight scar. I feel that I tested :it and been reowe my life to S. S. S." stored to health. ■ ■■ * Begin in time, don't -wait until the blood is so polluted and the system so thoroughly saturated with the poison, that no medicine, however efficacious, can check the progress of the disease. If there is a taint in your blood get it out at once, don't wait for some external cvi-; dence of it, the appearance of a tumor or ulcer. _ We have prepared a special book on Cancer which we will mail free. Our physicians are ready to help you by their advice and such direction as your case requires. Write us fully . and , freely—a* - sharWfor medical advice. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA. OA. stMAMfc. iiTHßHi*iTirirffi'rftrWi*riflfrffVfr^ aWMnff*lTrar^ lEintw^nnimn t twin" Yi-rTTtrrTuf^rfl PAKT 8-FEONT \AJU> I2h MAY. YANDERBILT VS. GOULD GUILD LINKS WOILD EATER Vi Y. Their Opponents Trying to Keep Them Ont— Bu> inir Various "Connecting Links." Jfmt York Sun Sneoial Svrvtom. Cleveland, Ohio, May 24.—George Gould and his associates, who control the Wabash and a number of western lines, are trying to gain an entrance into New York, | and in doing so are coming violently Into collision with the Vanderbilt interests, who, to protect themselves, have made further purchases of Lackawanna stock and have allotted the Lehigh Valley to the Lake Shore railroad to buy in. In order to further cripple this adversary the Michigan Central is to be allotted to the Clover Leaf, which is soon to be sold, according to reports, and connected with this will be the Detroit & Lima Northern j and the Ohio Southern, the latter three roads to be collected soon into one organization. ' To further carry out their plan the Vanderbilt interests and the Pennsylvania lines will be bidders for the Eel River road, which now forms one of the prominent connections of the Wabash between St. Louis and Buffalo. All this y came out through the report that the Gould interests were trying to buy the Lackawanna to get into New York. It is known now that when Mr. Sloan retired as president the Vanderbilt and Morgan interests purchased the control of that road. A BOOM FOR SLEEPY EYE The Great Western "Locater" There —What He Proposes. , Special to The Journal. . Sleepy Eye, Minn., May 24. —The "locater" for the Great Western was in the city to-day, and it Is learned positively that the road will be extended to ! this place the coming season. . The line ' will be built on the west bank of the Minnesota river, touching New Ulm, Sleepy Eye and crossing the North-Western at Evan and again at Wabasso. The line will not touch Redwood Falls. Through this portion of the route the new line will parallel the North-Western. The engineers of the North-Western company were here this week completing arrangements for double-tracking that line to the Redwood Junction, the construction of a new water system for railway purposes, the rearrangement of the yard and a new location for the stock yards, the removal of which is necessary as the milling company's new 250,000 bushel elevator will be erected on the present site. The North-Western will build a new and modern passenger station here at an early date. \. P. RATES That Road Makeit an *SU Rate, Portland to Buffalo. The Northern Pacific railway has announced rates from western points to the' Pan-American exposition at Buffalo, and return, the tickets to be on sale the first and third Tuesdays of each month. June to October, inclusive, naming 586 from Portland and Puget Sound common points; $76 from Spokane, Lewiston, Pendleton, Kootenay country and common points; from Montana common points, via standard lines east of Chicago. $66. and from Montana common points via differential lines east of Chicago, $64.50. The tickets will bear final limit of thirty days and wiil carry transit limit of ten days in each direction west of St. Paul. It is anticipated that there will be quite a volume of travel from the far western country to Buffalo during the summer months. OMAHA LANDS More Than Four Thousand New Farina in Wisconsin. Since the beginning of the fiscal year the Omaha has sold 65,000 acres of northwestern Wisconsin land to actual settlers, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAIT. most of them being men with sufficient means to buy stock and improve their farms. In two years 4.500 farms have been established In this territory through the enterprise of the immigration department of the road. In addition to the magnificent record of the road, various land companies have disposed of 125,000 acres of Wisconsin land. The spring movement has been very heavy, exceeding any In the history of the road. V. P. Director* Meet. New York, May 24—A meeting of the directors of the Union Pacific railroad was held here yesterday. A member of the board said that no business of public interest was transacted. A report that Northern Pacific control was discussed was denied. Wool Clip Is Heavy. The first of the east-bound wool shipments of the Oregon wool clip has just been made over the Great Northern. The clip last year amounted to 15,000,000 pounds, and the Montana clip to between 12,000,000 and 15,000,---000 pounds. It is expected that the clip from both states will be fully as large this year. Claim ARents Elect. Cleveland. Ohio, May 24.—The convention of claim agents ended to-day. The annual election of officers occurred in the afternoon and resulted in the selection of F. V. Whiting of this city, claim agent of the Lake Shore, president; John A. Hinsey of Milwaukee, claim agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, vice president, and J. R. Brady of Pine Bluff Ark., claim agent of the Cotton Belt, secretary and treasurer. Milwaukee. Wis.. was chosen as the place of the next meeting. Better Time to the T*rin«. Chippewa Falls, Wis.. May 24.—The Omaha railway has put into service a new passenger train on this division of the road. It is intended to accommodate the people living along the line as far north as Rice Lake. The train will leave Rice Lake early In the morning, arriving at Chipepwa Falls at 7:35, and proceeding to Eau Claire on the present short line time to connect with the Chicagotwin city trains, thus landing passengers in St. Paul and Minneapolis early in the morning. Railroad Note*. W. K. Vanderbilt maintains that there is no intention of changing the independent status of the Chicago & Northwestern. He is its heaviest stockholder. The Mansfield company will leave Minneapolis for Milwaukee Sunday morning bi special train via the Milwaukee road. The Northern Pacific has arranged an excursion to Yellowstone Park for the benefit of the Woodmen's convention. The round trip will take nine days, and the cheap fare of $85 includes all necessary traveling expenses, meals and hotel accommodations at the park. The special train will leave the twin cities June 15 and return June 24. The Wisconsin Central railway will run its first excursion of the season into the twin cities next Sunday. A low rate has been made, applicable to all points ou its lines between the twin cities and Stevens Point, Wis., good coming on Saturday and Sunday and returning limited to Monday. SULLIVAN'S MANAGER He Has a Creditable War Record uml 1* Pensioned. Mm* York Sun Special Streic* "Washington, May 24.—A pension of $2~» per month has just been granted by the pension bureau to Major Duncan B. Harrison of the Ninth United States volunteers. v Major Harrison was the manager of John L. Sullivan when the latter was champion of the world and made a creditable record in the Spanish-American war. He is 6 feet in height, weighs 250 pounds and is apparently an excellent specimen of physical manhood. The grounds upon which the pension was granted are that Harrison is suffering from chronic malaria fever following an attack of yellow fever and several attacks of Cuban fever, chronic dysentery, rheumatism and heart trouble. His regiment was one of the colored immune regiments which served in Cuba and it was at San Juan hill he contracted the yellow fever. His rating is the highest possible for his grade. INVENTOR'S DESPAIR Syrian Kill* Himself Became He Can't Contrive Perpetnal Motion. V»w York Sun St>»Mal S*rris« New York, May —The police, after an investigation, say that Basilo Sahib, a Syrian. 24 years of age. shot himself through the heart because of the repeated failures of the "perpetual motion" machines which he contrived." To perfect a machine that would contain its own power and that would run perpetually was his hobby. It had been the subject of his dreams for three years. Sahib came here three years ago from Aloppo, where his father, Abdullah Sahib, is a wealthy merchant. His purpose in coming here was to perfect his education, and at the time of his death he was a student in one of the technical schools of Columbia university. Before . coming to this country Basilo had attended college, and he spoke English. . , . - -■ TEXAS OIlT^ Geological ' Expert Allow* ■ Hlmnelf ■ to Go Into Raptures. - AV*r Tor* Sun Spt>ial Sen lea ■ . ■ Washington.May ' 24.— Robert T. Hill, an expert of the geological i survey, who is credited with having* originally discovered oil in Texas, has Just completed an exhaustive survey. of . the oil region and says that . its. possibilities; are almost beyond human . calculation. Says he: A year hence, when the region has-been more fully, developed and explorations that are now in : their , infancy have been completed, the world will be amazed;at the insignificance of other oil fields. .The, possibilities of the* Texas oil fields are amazing. My investigations show that the oil lands. embrace three tiers of counties running four deep north of the gulf, and' there Lave been no . borings in spots where the promise' of returns it greatest. ..;: ■..; ;'■-■>./>'■'<; „".• . : Asheville,:. N. C, May 24.—The ' supreme council of the Royal Arcanum has de< elded to hold : its next • annual session in 1 this city. 1 • • ;*; f- • - •': ' •'-•««■?-,- **. SLEEPY EYE'S PRIDE Dyckman Free Public Library to Be Dedicated To-night, PRESIDENT NORTHROP AS ORATOR Receptions for the Founder and HU Wife, Mow Oncau of the City. Special to The Journal. Sleepy Eye, Minn.. May 24.—The dedication of the Dyckman free library will take place this evening at the high school auditorium. The address will be delivered by President Northrop of the state university, and will be followed by the presentation of the building by the donor, F. H. Dyckman of Orange, N. J. Professor Hess will accept the building for the board of trustees, A feature of the dedication will be a reception to Mr. and Mrs. Dyckman by the citizens and later a reception tendered Mrs. Dyckman by the Woman's Club, at which time the Woman's clubroom in the library building will be dedicated. The liveliest interest is taken In the exercises which mark the opening of the handsomest library building in the state. Souvenirs of the event—a pretty ivory bookmark—will be-distributed. The Gift. The new Dyckman free library is located within three blocks of the center of the city. It is purely colonial in style of architecture and is built of'steel and cement. An old-fashioned Dutch door opens from the vestibule into the delivery hall, at the rear of which is the librarian's desk and office. Opening off this room are the stack and reading-rooms. One turns instinctively to the reading-room, the comfortable and inviting interior of which is seen through the leaded glass partitions. Its features are a wide, cheerful fireplace and elegantly carved oak mantel and the light and convenient bay window, the one promising cosiness in winter, the other light and airiness for summer. The beamed ceilings and the noble arches and graceful angles add to the effect, and the luxurious furnishings admirably adapt the apartment to the use for which it is designed. The stackroom, to the west of the delivery-room, is fitted with the latest and most approved furnishings and has a capacity of 7.000 to 8,000 volumes. Stairways lead from this room to the basement in which is a room for the use of the Woman's Club, and to the trustees' room in the second storj". The entire interior of the building is quarter sawed, golden oak, beautifully finished in oils. The floors are of bird's eye maple, and the partitions of leaded cathedral glass of a handsome design. The electric fittings are unusually ornate and plentiful, arranged for the perfect lighting of the entire building. The structure is 26x46 feet, situated in the center of a quarter block of five lots and, with site, represents a cost of from $8,000 to $10,000. The furnishings and equipment, with the books already selected will bring the cost of the complete library to $13,000. The Giver. F. H. Dyckman, the donor, laid the foundation of his fortune in Sleepy Eye, though he is now a resident of Orange, N. J. He came to Sleepy Eye in 1878 at the age of 18 years and two years later engaged in the banking business. In i 1885 he became one of the proprietors of the Sleepy Eye Milling Company. He married Miss Louisa Heroy, of New York, daughter of the senior member of the ! glass importing firm of Heroy & Marrinj ncr of that city, and in 1888 was called east to become manager for his father-inlaw's business. The project which culminated to-day had its inception about i two years ago when Mr. Dyckman announced to a few friends that he would build a library. Upon his return to New York from a visit here he wrote the superintendent of the public' schools his purposes and conditions, all of which were adopted. Mr. Dyckman's choice of name was the "Prairie Free Library," but at a mass meeting of citizens a unanimous desire was expressed that his name should be upon the building. To this he gave his consent and the building will be known as the "Dyckman Free Library." Mr. Dyckman is president of the State Bank of Sleepy Eye and has other business interests here which call him west at frequent intervals. EXCURSION TO EVARTS \ew Milwaukee Town to Have an "At Home" on the 24itli. Special to The Journal. Evarts, S. D.. May 24.—Great preparations are being made for the excursion which will be run here on the twenty-sixth by the Milwaukee road. There is a large park on the river bank which is being cleaned u;> and put in shape for the accommodation of picnickers. Captain Bailey and others will run boats all day around the island. There will be good music on board and a dancing-room. Some of the most expert broncho busters will give exhibitions. A race track is being put in shape for races of all kinds. Some good horse and bicycle races are promised. Preparations are being made to give the people all they want to eat and drink. GUNBOATS ON THE LAKES Canada Does >oi Object to the En- trance ot Two Little Ones. Washington, May 24. —Any doubt that may have existed as to the right of the United States government to send small auxiliary gunboats into the great lakes for the "training of the naval militia has been dissipated so far as the cases of the Dorothea and the Hawk are concerned by the graceful acquiescence of the Canadian government in the movement. It being represented that the little gunboats would traverse the St. Lawrence and the lakes without guns aboard, and it also being understood that they are to be used solely for purposes of drill, the Canadian government, through the British government, has waived any objection tQ the entrance of the vessels into the lakes. ARMY ASSIGNMENTS Gen. Mac Arthur to Command the Department of Dakota. Washington. May 24.—Instead of being assigned to duty in the United States upon the expiration of their present leave of absence. Brigadier General Fred D. Grant and Major General J. C. Bates will return to their stations in the Philippines. When Major General Mac Arthur returns he will probably be given short leave and then be put in command of the department of Dakota. Major General S. B. M. Young will take command of the departments of California and Columbia. SEATS FELL DOWN Many Persons Injured at a Horse Show at Madison. Madison, Wis., May 24.—8y the breaking down of the tiers of seats at a horse training show here last evening, 500 people were precipitated to the ground. Half a dozen persons were seriously hurt, while many more got off with bruises and scratches. Those badly hurt are: William Bartholomew, leg crushed. John Babcock, janitor at university; right leg out and ankle badly sprained. Willie Gay, boy; arm crushed. Albin Johnson, leg cut and arm sprained. Wallace Led with. Bide and arm injured. J. J. Walton, traveling man from Warren, 111.; leg bruised and sprained. ' KILLED BY A CLERGYMAN'S SON*. Kingston, N. T., May 24.—Frank Heroy, son of a Methodist clergyman, shot and killed Charles Vanderlyn at Greenfledl yesterday. Heroy was drunk and abusing his uncle, James Heroy, an aged cripple. Hi 3 mother asked Vanderlyn to interfere. Heroy resented Vanderlyn's action, and, getting a shotgun, took deliberate aim and fired. Then he surrendered himself. The Latest ideas In Shapes and Leathers ARE REPRESENTED IN ' ... • The Knoblauch Shoe 239 KICOLLET AY. and 23 AND 25 SOUTH WASHINQTON AY- The Up-to-Date Mannish Fad in the patent kid and plump vici kid is especially popular in Oxfords, as well las Boots. Our Boots for wheeling, tramping or outing are unexcelled. Tired feet are unknown to wearers of Knoblauch Shoes. WTTHEY ALWAYS FIT~m Look Over Our Shoe Bargains for Saturday THE LATEST FAD. %^- Gents' Walk- LOW CUT SHOES ; T -i. '■', •i ' i x j. "^K* "*" -— Away,new shape i n Finn Vnlnup R»lf -»ifr"^— !SSi^m , Ladies' ideal patent £k^sz~~ZJ with stitched veiourbait i|||l|| « vs^l soißSj lor street wear, S^Z^ • \ in enflmpl nat- flrl?'^ -^§j?^^?!JsßF!u'*tifflw v^a^^K^^g A\ last, equal to /Stf" \rakelite calf, pair, RSi S^ W ff JftnSsfi& made; our price kk^ioM\ Blll_ BL^SJJMih, irc|ib=- nc* ci kid—equal to l^bw ~^sJa an shoe made tifcO /Ls9i jjp —Special H>fc«*frO ;; ,-■■-- ■ ■ - ■1 ? Gents 1 patent leather lace, made Ladies' patent leather lace boots, Gents' Chocolate Vici Kid, lace, on the new regent ffeO MR ; with line mat kid $t*& 1 Q Goodyear welt sole, new fl^Q last, worth $3, only V^"^*** tops, worth $3, only H*^" ■** Gotham last, per pair....Hfl* Gents' vici' kid veiour calf and Ladies' tan oxford tffe 4OA Gents' -L.A. W. Special Bicycle diamond box calf lace, Fifth Aveties, worth $1.75... 5ll«J8f Shoes in chocolate vici.Eus-^g nue last, worth $3, QA JLH sia calf, black kangaroo calf Mf« 0n1y....-;;. ...v. vmiTv Ladies'- patent leather oxford ties— Misses' Kid Tip Oxford Tie and Roman fines atm calf lace with fair Z'p t e h ß ,^.v e.W^. ing....51.69 fancy strap Sandal Slip-«Q C stitch soles, worth £f «Q F ' J pers, per pair, only %9%W\M $2.00, only M* ■■nr€F Ladies new patent leather and black Boys' Sample Shoes, WO rth $2 to $3, Gents' Black Kangaroo Bicycle SattSF- 55©^:^:.......51.49^MS T „,,.,, • _■ ■ ... , Boys' and Youths' Bicycle Shoes, Gents' Canvas Outing Shoes, cool Ladies' bicycle boots, fine black and • •;,, . €1 Kn A^ ji *J o^ooo vWl, _ + !•*. — V"A chocolate vici kid stocks,^ AHA thsL°o; 1 Q and easy for hot fl|| |||| 1901 shapes; only, pair.. S>^SbIPIP only. IP ■■ i 22? weather, only H* ■■ W A NAMESAKE BATTLESHIP BADGER GIFTS TO THE WISCONSIN The State** Committee Will Present Them in 'Frlacu Ktirly the Coming; Week. Special to The Journal. Milwaukee, Wis., May 24.—0n Monday or Tuesday the officers of the battleship Wisconsin will be eresented with the silver banquet service and the bronze badger prepared by the state whose name the mighty fighting machine bears. The Wisconsin battleship committee charged with this duty on the part of the state, left for San Francisco this week to carry out its commission. The committee, consisting of Julius Bleyer of Milwaukee, Senator De Wayne Stebbins of Algoma, and Dr. James Reynolds of Lake Geneva, was accompanied by Senator Henry Overbeck, Jr., of Sturgeon bay, Benoni Reynolds, Postmaster Charles S. French apd R. B. Arndt of Lake Geneva, Mrs. Julius Bleyer of Milwaukee, and Mrs. De Wayne Stebbins of Algoma. The silver banauet service was forwarded to San Francisco by express last Saturday. It consists of thirty-five pieces, which cost $5,500, as follows: Large punch bowl, ?875; small punch bowl, $550; large punch bowl tray, $646; small punch bowl tray, $375; ladle, large, $50; ladle, small, $44; center pieces, $770; compotiers, $440; candelabra, two, $990; cups, twenty-four, $760; total, §5,500. The large punch bowl bears in miniature Schoolcraft's picture of Indians gathering wild rice, and the other pieces are ornamented with the different cereals grown in Wisconsin, together with the coat of arms of the state and the seal of the navy de- I- A-H/v'/^B^ii — POORUTTLEpHNNY! 'srs=^MM^^^{ks^^^f AND HIS."TUMMY"! 9 8 L^^^i SS\^^\^b Small boys, and many times large ones, SHii 1/^ ?m Ivy?®? and occasionally girls, too, big and little, jgire^r-- yM |\\<W suffer terribly from convulsive pains or 3* ~J^j3!% 10/^J I \\\ ®H^> "cramps" in the bowels and stomach — 4#)J\£^3/* ft/I I V pain'so violent that it doubles up" the v^ *&S3K» £/v I 1 jTt^>. I ones attacked, and makes it impossible for j£sim^J them to stand up. ■•/ \ f|(\vUr*^if| / STzßuTftr J Some people call it colic, tut most henest, )^7*S\ WyjjMj^J I ( plain-spoken people call it **feefly-ache" and vexy f)fe4^£j(^s^r^S/ \ | W v properly, for the seat of the trouble fa in the I Lt^i - '^*+l^\. —' yzgK 1* Dowels, and caused by the violent efforts cf the 11/IS'^^^u 4uL \E*£/ \l )OWCIS *° "d themselves of something: v/hich §7/ BvW s^ <^\ doesn't belong there. The small boy usually ft/ V^*^ i 'AY jfsassgjrjrl . gets It from over-eating; or from eatingf forbidden \I/C^y^-^S^ Iv\ \ v r^ I *«»i^ and suffers mostly in the summer time. V /iRgIRWCS^, I my //V xfß^L S fi sf*n& now and "in times of peace, prepare I li Httooil^aV I x W^^BS^i I f°* "war." Xet the boys and girls and the big llt ««&!! \ yJd B Tff/^^ibßv I folks, too, for that matter, clean out the clogged l/nj fi|wS2'J 2M % £^^^^ x&Jr rf^X i channels filled with winter bile and putrid undi- S'iPl? " I -^SS^ I gested food, strengthen the 30-feet of bowel r^^nllr^^i '^"^^ I', , canal, liven «p the liver, and ''summer belly■ aches" will have no terrors, because they won't happen. The way to make the body ache-proof is to use CASCARETS, gentle, sweet, fragrant CASCARETS, the perfect system cleaners and bowel strengtheners. ; For fear that anybody in the family should ever be attacked by belly-ache, keep a box of CASCAKBTS in the house always, and remember that all pains and troubles in your insides are QUICKLY CURED BY BWJffIU w!iSSS)%!%W ww^ - tKT JBSf GiSBB AKB - • M iw 'HH BBi' ■BEi«. H «^ffl a w» 'mm <Bs^ h iffirt B^ jy ?Sma H hh LIVER TONIC lOc- t^ff-^S^wafflww^Mwe^B-'i'aVJ!^---25c. 50c!V4atj latrlll fcJ2***^ NEVER ALL DRUGGISTS. i^iSw^™^^" 6^^ SOLD IN BULK. mine aU *»w«l tronblM. appendicitis, bll- All ■|| B lITPPn S?S?a??a?S ' PIIDL lomneM, bad breath, bad bloodTVrlnd MllfillllF^lE-l-ll kt» w«^JiX. I^ftu E 111 SIT on the .tomaefe, bloated boweii, foul llliflillllllCLliJ ™ Il"»uui» bSi*. » UUIILe month,b.eadacb.e,lndleeaUon,pimples, Uvrßllflll I faalaV Je«r. greater th«a mny * pains after eating, liver trouble, sallow complexion similar medlcla« la tk« world. TaU >*alMotate p^oofof and dizziness. hen your bowels don't move regu- trr*»t net-it. M d onrbyit »«rttao.i»L W •"•▼JJT^ISL I*^ larly yon are getting sick. Constipation kills more will «ll CASCASXmi •*!f otl l*«2g^^* ■?,e2K»I people than all otner disease* toether. It Is a \ B&-T*2*2t£Xfc,^dCsStasSTai/irW"^"~ - starter for the chronic ailments and lone year, of t '^ t #i?^^^ r^t^one^^K%eiur«Aea»nVd»Oe suffering that come afterwards. No matter what boK^ndSiV^^mtrboxto «w *»»•»!. •** the *rti«i.t from alls you, start taking CASCARBTB to-day, for yon ** wlmltV«a>nrX!U4 It, sad «*«jroar "»«a«T»»»«& f^lJ^ will never get wellknd be well all the time until tnw*^J^«lTl^o«»ii«r wl^^j. jwu-itaHtoyou pat your bowels right. Take our advice; start toy. HMittw* «nl?*ls^^r£tT£^Bol" ftSiS^aif partment in medalions, with badgers worked into the designs wherever it could be done artistically. The large punch bowl bears the simple inscription: "From the People of Wisconsin. By Unanimous Vote of the Legislature, 1899." Under the badger, which is to be placed on the pilot-house, is a silver plate inscribed: "Cast from bronze recovered from wrecks of Spanish cruisers destroyed by the United States fleet near Santiago, Cuba, July 3, 1888." MORGAN DEFIED" British Steamship Man Declines to Be Thrust Out of Trade. tfote York Sun Special Serviet London, May 24. —At a meeting to-day of the Union Castle Steamship company, which monopolizes the South African traffic, the chairman uttered defiance to J. Pierpont Morgan, declaring that his company meant to hold its own despite the threatened American competition, and would not be thrust out of the trade so easily as its opponents might wish. The chairman's declaration was called out by the statement recently made that the American syndicate proposed to Invade the South African commercial fields. PRODDING THE SULTAN Diplomats May Resign—ltaly Wants Reparation. Constantinople, May 24.—The officials of the Ottoman embassy at Paris have telegraphed to the sultan threatening to leave their posts unless their salaries are paid. In consequence of the arrest of an Italian postal agent at Preveza, the Italian charge d'affaires has demanded immediate reparation from the porte. If this is not accorded Italy will send warships to Prevenza to exact satisfaction. A DEADBEATING DDNKARD HIS CHURCH DISCIPLINING Hl>l Smuggled Hi* Way Over the North* em Pacific From North Dakota to Chicago. Me York Sun Special Service Chicago, May —Failure to pay railroad fare has cast the ban of the Dunkardchurch over Frederick Bradley, a . young Xebraskan, and an appeal has been made to Max Bass, emigrant agent of the Northern Pacific, to help clear away the exist?: ing troubles. .Bradley traveled from Chicago to Denbigh, N.D.; over the Northern Pacific road, but escaped-paying- fare: by : secreting himself -in a car '• of household goods shipped by him to that point. Hs arrived safely, but when ; his fellow • members of the Dunkard church learned., of this piece of strategic economy they barred him j from the fold. "■"' . The church will not receive him unless he makes restitution, and the perplexed Dunkard has written to Mr. Bass asking how a repentant sinner may proceed to pay .the cost of his passage. As .the, car traveled over different lines before reaching its destination the question proved too complicated .for the Denbigh church deacons and they have decreed that Bradley must settle the affair himself and produce recepts from all roads defrauded of their due. Mr. Bass is investigating, and will try to adjust the matter for his correspondent. Tbe Hague—Queen Wilhelmina and her husband will visit Emperor William of Germany at Potsdam from May 30 to June 1, at the emperor's invitation. 17

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free