Newspaper Page Text
Four Days More
In which to take advantage of our
GREAT DISCOUNT CLOTHING SALE
25 % Off
on our entire remaining stocks of Men's,
■i Boys' and Children's
Fine Winter Suits,
The original price tickets remain unchanged.
Make your purchase and the salesman will
deduct 25% from the face of ticket.
No representation here. Everything ex
actly as advertised.
Men's Winter Hats 25% off
Men's $4.00 ail S Hats i- ... .$3.00
Men's $3.50 an S ft Hats for ... $2.63
Men's $3.00 aQ fS Hats for .. iV 52.25
Men's $2.00 an^i ft oft Hats for .. . $1.50
Men's $1.00 Jj^ Hats f«r ... 75c
Stetson, Agency $ Opera Hats Excepted
Browning, King 4 Co
C.J.QUTGESELL, 4IC in jilfl V 11 a .
Manager. 41D 10 41V iMlCOilet Aye.
HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
Prep. By VAL BLATZ Brewing Co.
1316 SIXTH STREBT SOUTH.
Telephone, Main 20ti.
TRANSPORT IN A TYPHOON
Sherman Is Badly Damaged While
Off the Japanese Coast.
San Francisco, Jan. 8. —The United
States transport Sherman was caught in a
typhoon off the Japanese coast on Dec. 18.
The hurricane deck was flooded, oae of the
port lifeboats was smashed, all the win-
Saws on the port side were stove in and
the roof of the cabin was taken off bodily
and piled up around the smoke stack, and
the ends of the staterooms were stove in
and tons of water almost filled the rooms.
Officers of the Sherman declare the ty
phoon the worst they ever experienced.
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_ Address I>A VOt Mi:liltlKE CO., P. O. Box 2WB. Kan Francfeco. C*L
> ' For sale by Voegeli Brothers' Drug Co., Minneapolis.. iy. v, ■■•'.--« :;.: v f.i3fe?Vjis
IN A NUTSHELL
of Nt^e hV lie!4irnfr D ~The dem°eratic members
Col.—Herbert Marnysen, a Belgian
was fatally- shot by . Policeman Frank j'
Kratke while resisting arrest. Marnysen
S Wa au Slts ßUu Pp e o Cn tedwa° m e C U OmmittiUg ™*™« as
T,££? Chicago's plumbers decided last
night to quit the Building Trades Council
A committee will meet the representatives of
the Master Plumbers' Association this after
noon and draw up an agreement which, it is
expected, will put all plumbers to work.
Chicago— J. Smith, for twenty-six
years secretary of the Traders', Fire Insur
ance company, and one of the leading fire
underwriters of the United States, died early
to-day. He was president for three terms of
the Fire. Underwriters' Association of the
Topeka, Kan.—The members of the legis
lature, In joint caucus, agreed to support J.
R. Burton for United States senator. He
will be elected on the first ballot Repre
sentatives of the free silver republicans de
cided to give ex-Congressamn Jerry Simpson
the complimentary,vote of the populists and
free silver republicans for senator. ; -;•■'■ '
: Chicago—William S. Warren was yesterday
unanimously re-elected president of the
Board of Trade. This means a continuance
of the aggresseive attitude of the board in its
fight against bucket shops and the resulting
controversy with the telegraph companies
over the distribution of its quotations. In
accepting the renomination, Mr. Warren
made this the issue. .Its opponents were not
numerous enough to nominate an opposing
The Birth of "The Herald."
Sixty-five years ago James Gordon Ben
nett began, in a cellar, the publication of
the world-famous New York Herald. Ben
nett was r editor, reporter, newsboy and
owner. It was'a tremendous undertaking,
for he had no capital, no colleagues, noth
ing but personal ambition and extraordi
nary pluck. As a general rule men with
ambition, energy and health rarely fail.
Ambition is inborn; energy and health can
be cultivated by drinking "Golden Grain
Belt" beer. * Pure, invigorating and re
freshing, it is an aid not to be overlooked
by the man or woman desirous of success.
When out, telephone "The Brewery," 486
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL.
SUBSIDY BILL NEXT
Senator Hanna Will Call It Up
After the Army Bill.
ITS CHAMPIONS ARE CONFIDENT
They Aftaiert That ; It Will Pans Both
the Senate and the •"- (•'
Huuie. -■•-''■ '■■ ■ v'SJvv
Umw Ymrk Sun fpmolml Smrvlom
Wubhingtou, Jan. B.—True to his prom
lee, Senator Hanna is rallying the sup
porters of the shipping bill to switching
that measure on the main track in the
senate as son as the army reorganization
bill is disposed of. A more optimistic
spirit permeates the ranks of the shipping
subsidy champions than at any time since
the holiday recess. Claims are made that
a majority of the senators will vote for
the bill, and that the house will likewise
bowl the measure through. A number of
important amendments have been attached
to the shipping bill, protecting American
vessels engaged in carrying cargoes to
Central Amerlco and prescribing cox.ditlons
under which vessel owners may enjoy the
GOOD MAIL SERVICE
Beat In the World Is Between Chi-
UT-. '.;. Cairo and the Missouri. \& i?/i
Mote York Sun Special Sendee
Washingtonr Jan. B.—Two years ago
congress appointed a commission consist-
Ing of Senators Wolcott, Allison, Chandler
and Martin and Representatives Loud,
Moody, Catchings and Fleming to report
on the present system of railway mail
transportation and other allied subjects.
The commission is about to make a re
With the exception of Senator Chandler
and Representative Fleming of Georgia,
the commission is unanimous in com
mending the present railway mail service
and the compensation now paid to the
railway companies. Mr. Chandler and
Mr. Fleming have recommended a de
crease of 5 per cent all round in the com
The commission says the present rail
way mail service is the best in the world,
and the quickest, the most prompt and
satisfactory service In the United States
is between Chicago and the Missouri
river, where the mails are carried faster
than anywhere else on the globe.
The commission finds no objection to
the present system of weighing the mails
and estimating the compensation, which it
considers fair and reasonable.
BMLD THE CANAL
Senator Morgan') Report lrgr» Ac
tion at Once.
Washington, Jan. B.—Senator Morgan has
presented part IV. of the report of the
senate committee on interoceanic canals
on the project of an isthmian waterway.
The report says:
Each new department of facts, each ap
parent change of diplomatic gituations, each
lapse of concessions made to our citizens by
Nicaragua during a half century, each sug
gestion or overture for a joint control of the
canal by other governments in connection
with the United States, each effort to lodge
the ownership and control of this canal In
corporate bodies, instead of the United States,
each obstruction that was presented, whether
openly or secretly, by competitive line or
by speculative enterprises chartered by states
for the purpose of preventing the United
States from executing its settled policy of the
exclusive ownership and control of acanal
through the Isthmus of Panama has the more
firmly convinced your committee that the pro
visions of house bill 2538 are the just, safe,
true and honorable method of providing this
maritime highway for the nations of the
It is needless that any government, cor
poration or commission of individuals should
attempt to divert the United States from its
policy of ownership and control of such a ■
canal, and that element of dissatisfaction is
dropped. Neither Is it necessary to consider
! any route for a canal beside those of Panama
1 and Nicaragua, the search for any other
j route having demonstrated tb*t only these
j routes are practicable.
I No excuse remains for delaying* the action
j. of congress either to gratify the new Panama
i Canal company or to dally with any other
! power in negotiations over a measure that
! enters deeply into our national financial pol
icy and will shape the action of our govern
ment and people in a great many other im
portant matters that concern them.
If the house bill is passed in the senate and
becomes a law it is safe to expect that an
agreement can be made with Great Britain
as favorable at least to the United States as
that contained in the Hay-Pauncefote treaty
as amended after the house bill is enacted.
This expectation is not based upon any sup
; posed want of power or of will in that great
j empire to maintain what she considers a just
! and advantageous position, nor yet upon her
| mananimity, for that we do not ask, but upon
i the fact that the canal, when built, will be
\ of incalculable value to all her North and
! Central American possessions, and that she
] can never realize these advantages without
the consent and assistance of the United
I States. Neither can Great Britain or any
I commission of powers construct and maintain
] a canal at Panama without our consent.
Washington, Jan. B.—Pensions granted:
granted as follows:
Minnesota—William C. Wentworth, Roch
ester, $6; George W. Hall, Princeton, $6; Wil
liam Caranthan, Hastings, $6; Augustus E.
Radeker, Minneapolis, $6; Victor Swanson,
I Waseca, $17.
Wisconsin—Conrad Wiegand, Eagle River,
$6; James H. McDonough, (dead), Norrle,
$12; Ellen M. McDonough, Norrie, $8.
South Dakota—Edson Williams, Ipswich, $6.
lowa—Stephen L. Sanders, lowa Center, $8;
Daniel Buckley, Clinton, $6; Charles. E. Carl
isle, Yale, $6; Calvin Harraha, Dcs Moines,
$6; Edward S. Burgin, Dcs Moines, $8; Sam
uel McKeighan, Portsmouth, W: Benjamin F.
Waston, Washington, $8; Nelson Stout, Van
meter, $8; John Magill (dead), Van Home,
! $12; James R. Donahoe (dead), Keokuk, $17;
j Catherine Donahoe, Keokuk, $12; Nancy J.
I Magill, Van Home, $12; Mary M. Porter,
I Beacon, $12, Mary Foley, Kellerton, $8.
Need of v StroitK Force.
Washington, Jan. B.—Mr. Lodge of Massa
chusetts, addressing the senate on the army
bill yesterday, declared that the trade con
flict with Europe, already begun, could only
result In the commercial and economic su
premacy of this country over the entire
world. In this industrial conflict he appre
hended no danger from a material contest
with any nation of the world, but he urged
the necessity for a strong and scientifically
organized army and a powerful navy in or
der that the United States might be prepared
to defend its rights against any possible foe.
DOESN'T WANT DEMOCRATS
Quay Hopes to. Pull Throngrh With
" out Their Assistance.
A#u> York Sun Special Sen torn
Harrisburg, Pa., Jan. B.—lt transpires
now that the ambition of the stalwart re
publican leaders is to corral enough in
surgent votes during tb« recess this week
to make the calling and. election of Mat
thew Stanley Quay to the United States
senate sure without the assistance of a
It Is believed that some democrats can
be counted on to support Quay In a pinch,
but he does not want to get his seat with
their aid unless it is impossible to round
up enough republican*. His great desire
is to pull through this critical stage of the
fight on the republican band wagon.
With ah the flops, public and private,
reported since last Tuesday night, there
is still a shortage, and the field having
been closely gleaned before the caucus, it
is not so easy to get the necessary votes
as it looks upon the surface.
Tout of All Mexico.
Special train tour of all Mexico has
been arranged by Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul railway in connection with tile
well-known American Tourist Association,
Mr. Reau Campbell, general manager.
Party will leave St. Paul aid Minneapo
lis Jan. 21, 1901, going via Chicago, St.
Louis and San Antonio and New Orleans.
Chicago will be reached on return trip
Feb. 28, and twin cities March 1.
Price of ticket includes every possible
expense—railroad and sleping car fares,
meals, hotels, guides, etc
Write J. T. Coßley, assistant general
passenger agent, St. Paul, or call at 'The
Milwaukee' offices for price of tickets,
compl«t« itinerary and. other information.
WAR CLOUDS SCATTERING
m:\k7.irlas SITUATION- CIiRARS
Rebellion la Put Dawn and the Gov
- r-:-- -■•..-. _ — .-.--. ... .., f . _ . %r , • ...» . . •,• -
:• eminent; Can*; Now, Take Up >
\ the Asphalt Dlapate. '
New York, Jan. B.—A special to the 1
Herald from Washington says:
One of the serious aspects if the Vene
zuelan asphalt controversy has been re
moved In the dispersal of the insurgents
that have been operating against the Ca
racas government. Minister Loomis wired
the state department that" the insurgent'
forces under General Perez have been
The Caracas government can therefore
address Itself to the task of establishing
order in the territory involved in the
trouble between the New York and Bermu
dez and the Warner-Quinlan-Sullivan syn
As proof that a better feeling exists in
official circles regarding the situation in
Venezuela, the cruiser Buffalo sailed Sun
day for Santa Lucia, Secretary Long has
ordered the Hartford to resume her cruise.
The Scorpion is now the only vessel at La
IOWA OFFICER ACCUSED
TAKING A BRIBB IS THE CHARGE)
Captain Kln« of Fort Dodge Ao
. cuseil of Making a Deal With
"■;■'. ■•-■*• a Contractor. " ■-' .
Mobile, Ala., Jan. B.—Secret Service
Agent £. P. McAdaoss has arrested in this
city C. W. King, quartermaster and su
pervisor of the government work at Fort
Morgan, Ala. Captain King, it is al
leged, just received $1,000 in bills from
J. P. Hobson, a contractor on government
work at the fort.
Hobson testified that he had been having
trouble in carrying out his contracts on
buildings at Fort Morgan, about 40 per
cent of the material he furnished being
rejected as unsatisfactory. About eight
months ago King approached him and
substantially said if Hobson made an ar
rangement with him he would not be so
hard on him. The amount named by King
was |5,000, and as a failure on the con
tract meant ruin, Hobson agreed to pay
$3,000. King said he would accept that
amount. Hobson said lie paid King $500
in October, and the same amount in No
vember and aow $1,000.
King refused to make a statement.
King is a volunteer officer. He enlisted at
Dubuque, lowa, in 1898, receiving appoint
ment as captain and assistant quarter
master. He served in Porto Rico during
the war, superintending loading and un
loading of transports. He was assigned to
Fort Morgan in April last. He has a wife
and two children. He is said to have
well-to-do relatives in lowa.
Dubuque, lowa, Jan. B.—Captain Cyril
W. King is from Fort Dodge, Senator
Dolliver's town, and is the son of J.
Wade King, a dentist, who removed from
Dubuque to Marshalltown many years ago.
I Captain King was formerly assistant ad
jutant general of the. second brigade, with
the rank 'of lieutenant colonel and with
the lowa volunteers entered the Spanish-
American war from Fort Dodge, where it j
is understood lie was in business. Upon
the mustering out of his volunteer regi
ment, President McKinley appointed him
quartermaster with rank of captain. ■ .-, (,
Services Will Be Held To-morrow at
the Armour Mission.
Chicago, Jan. B.—The funeral of Philip!
D. Armour will take place to-morrow in
| the Armour Mission where the body will
| lie in state from noon until 6 p. m.
The active pall hearers will be selected
: from among the heeds *>f departments of
Armour & Co. The honorary pall bearers
will be: Roswell Miller, C. H. MeCor
; mick, John -C. Black,' George B. . Harris,
I Jesse Spalding, Franklin H. Head, Mar-
shall Field, George H. Webster, C. M. Fa
: vorite, A. J. Earling,.Otto Young, Samuel
• All the Armour employes In Chicago,
I who number thousands,. will be invited to
; view the body during the morning hours.
I Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulaus will preach the
funeral sermon. . On the day of the funeral
all the plants and offices of the Armour
company in Chicago and other cities will
be closed for the entire day. „.
GERMANS MUST FIGHT
i Duels There Take the Place of the
West Point Rin.
AW York Sun Special Service '..
London, Jan. B.—A dispatch to the Daily
News from Berlin relates an incident in
. connection with the dueling traditions of i
! the German army.' Three cadets at Cologne
; who were fully qualified, applied for com
; missions in the army. It be lag known
that they were consistent Catholics, they
were asked to express their views on dual
ling. They replied that they did not ap
prove of it, whereupon they were black
balled by. the board of officers. Dueling
!is obligatory on army officers. Neverthe
less General yon Gossler, minister of war,
canceled the vote, but the officers sub
| sequently again . blackballed ' the appli
j cants. "
The affair will be' referred to the reieh
| stag. ;•; -.' ■ • .•-■■-. j ■•; • -■ -. •
O'NEILL CASE SETTLED
Compromise With Creditors of the
"Barley Kinsr'a" Wife.
; Chicago, Jan. B.—The financial troubles
of Mrs. Evangeline Claire O'Neill, wife of
Henry J. O'Neill, known as the "Barley
King," came -to an end yesterday when
Judge Kohlsaat in the United States dis
trict ■ court entered an order discharging
her from all indebtedness.
The settlement was the result of a com
promise with Mrs. O'Neill's leading
creditors, who received nearly 50 per cent
of their claims. '»*,.- -
In 1899, when proceedings were brought
by her creditors, Mrs. O'Neill fled, first
to Baltimore and then to Montreal, where
she was arrested. When released, Mrs.
| O'Neill went to Paris, # where she attracted
\ attention by a public sale Including 315
: gowns and 165 bats.
POPOFF'S SYSTEM WORKS
English Syndicate Is After Hi» Kth
; eric Telegraphy. - - *
New Torh Sun Special Service
London, Jan. B.—A dispatch to the Daily
Mail from St. Petersburg says that Pro
fessor Popoff, whose system of etheric
telegraphy has been satisfactorily tested
by the Russian ministry of marine, has ac
cepted an invitation from a syndicate of
English capitalists to visit London to sell
his patent, or in conjunction with the
syndicate to capitalize his invention on a
PORTE GIVES IN AT LAST
It I* Believed That Turkey Will
laaue the Exequatur.
Washington, Jan. B.—The Turkish gov
ernment has furnished Dr. Thomas Nor
ton, who was appointed United States coa
sul at Harpoot, what are known «s travel
ing papers, constituting a safe conduct to
enable him to proceed to his poat. There
is reason to believe that this action fere
casts an exequatur for Dr. Norton.
ROOSEVELT WILL LOSE HIMSELF.
New York, Jan. B.—Vice-President-elect
Roosevelt left this city yesterday for a vaca
tion in the west. Colonel Roosevelt said:
"I am just a plain citizen, going on a little
vacation, and I dwnre to do it in a quiet way,
I want rest, and lam going to take it. I
am not saying what my destination is."
MRS. RICHARDSON ARRESTED.
Savanna!*, Mo., Jan. B.—Mr*. Addie Rich
ardson, widow of the late Frank Richard
son, millionaire merchant, has been arrested
as an accessory to the murder of the mil
lionaire, on Christmas eve, as- he was enter
ing his home In the suburbs of Savannah,
with his arms loaded with presents for his
AFTER MANY YEARS
Bert Patterson, of La Crosse, Finds
a Long-Lost Sister.
SEARCH TERMINATES IN ST. LOUIS
Three Fantlliea Involved in h Story
of (iruam Deception and
Kmw Ympk Sun Mmmolml «•*- vlom.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. B.—Bert Patterson
of La Crosse, Wis., with the aid of the St.
Louis police, has found his sister Annie,
whom he lost trace of six years ago: She
was found at 4444 Cottage avenue, and in
her finding there was brought to light one
of the strangest stories, says Captain Gil
lespie, that ever came under his observa
Six years ago Annie Patterson disap
peared from her home in LaCrosse. She
left no trace. Her brother began a
search then that ended Sunday.
Patterson is a traveling Salesman for a
Chicago crockery establishment. In his
Journeys he never relinquished searching
for his aister. He got no trace until a
few weeks ago, when he learned she had
been in Chicago. He found where she
had roomed. He found her trunk, and in
it. letters showing she had come from St.
Louis. He arrived here Saturday. Among i
the letters he found the address 1310 Bay-1
ard avenuo. He went to this address,
after having laid the case before the po
lice. Captain S. E. Greenwell of the
stwamer H. M. Hoxie lives there. Mrs.
Greenwell is a sister of H. L. Sears of
4444 Cottage avenue, where the missing
girl was found.
Mrs. Greenwell's Story.
I supposed this girl was a niece of mine
until a few days ago, said Mrs. Greenwell
to-day. More than twenty years ago my
brother, H. L. Sears, was married to a
women with whom he lived but a short time.
They separated and she want to Chicago,
where a child waa born. At my brother's
request, I instituted a search for the -woman
and was told that the child died a few hours
after being born. I heard no more until a
few weeks ago. My brother had. remarried
in the meanwhile. His present wife is a
daughter of Judge Albert Gould of Knox,
About a month ago my brother trought
a young lady to our home and introduced
her as his daughter. He said ha had located
her through a railroad conductor. He told }
me that I had been deceived as to the child's
death, twenty years ago. He described how
he had traced her and had finally found her
and had brought her home. She was a pretty
girl, gentle mannered, and verified his story.
I had no reason to doubt it until Mr. Pat- j
terson came with the detective from Captain
Gillegpie. Mr. Patterson showed me letters
■.hlch plainly showed that my brother had
deceived me as to her identity.
Here she went by the name of Beulah. Hs
said that a family named River had taken
her to rear and when he found her she waa
known as Beulah Rivers. The letters Air.
Patterson found showed this was not true.
Played a Part.
I sought Mrs. Sears. She told me that she
too had discovered that the girl was not his
daughter. We went to the house of my
brother. They were all at home. Mr. Pat
terson recognized his sister and she recog
nized hint. She told him my brother had in
duced her to play the part that she had. Shi
was working for a Chicago book concern
when she met him. She was almost desti
tute. He professed to know something about
her, she said, and told her that there was
a sum of money due her. But she must
come to his house while he was trying to get
it for her. She consented to do so. She was
told that should would have to assume the
role of his lost daughter. She consented to
Sears is in charge of a dining car on the
Pennsylvania railroad. He was out on
his run Monday. Mrs. Sears had gone to
her father's home in Indiana. Their chil
dren, Alfred, 13 years old, and Lottie, 11,
were in charge of the home.
"There were some pretty lively times
around here," said Alfred. "You see,
papa told us that Beulah was our sister
and she said so, too, bat when Aunt Grace
and some men came here, they were pretty
mad. Mr. Patterson said Beulah was his
sister, and she said she was, too. She
said that she would go to her home."
A. B. STICKNEY MARRIED
Wedding of the Great Western Pres
ident at Boston.
Boston, Jan. 8. —With the marriage of
Alpheus B. Stickney ; president of the Chi
cago Great Western railway, to Miss May
Cros-by, at the residence of Rev. Thomas
Van Ness, in Brookline, last evening, the
romance which began forty years ago when
he was a clerk in her father's store, was
completed. There were about twenty
guests present, all friends of the bride.
There was no best man or bridesmaid.
The bride was given away by her fath
er. Mr. and Mrs. Stickney will go in a
few days to New York for a brief visit.
After the New York sojourn a Mediterra
nean trip is contemplated.
Ten Thousand Laborer* Sent to Dig
Oat the Trains. . ,7
; Odessa, Jan. —Dozens of trains are
snowed up on the southern railways, and
some are . completely buried. Ten thou
sand laborers have been sent to clear the
tracks. Several Russian • steamers are
missing. Sevastopol is full of vessels,
which have taken shelter. No mails have
arrived here. ; ..
STRICKEN NEW YORK
It Is Estimated That There Are
. 250,000 Cages in the City.
New York, Jan. 8. —It is estimated there ;
are 250,000 cases of grip, bronchitis and
pneumonia in the city. Hospitals are full
and physicians are overworked. The dis
ease has assumed a catarrhal tendency
which is new.
THREE FEET OF SNOW
All of the Vancouver Country Under
a Heavy Blanket. ,
' Vancouver, B. C, Jan. 8. —Vancouver is
covered with, from three to four feet of
snow, which Is - stilt falling. The tram
system in the city and between Vancouver
and Westminster is suspended. The local
shipping .in both cities is tied up. :
CLEAR LAKE—James Kern, employed by
Stewart Brothers,.-fell on an Ice pike, the
sharp iron entering his side seven inches,
and before aid could be secured he nearly
bled to death. ;-• ;. • : ;- -
■ DUBUQUE—Judge Shiras made a wholesale
discharge from bankruptcy yesterday, in all
thirty-six bankrupts.— I. Osgood was
arrested on the charge of attempting to vacci
nate people, as he claimed, under orders. A
bottle of alcohol was the only virus he had.
! SIOUX ClTY—When Frank H. Peyton
cornea ■ to trial for the murder of John E.
Robson, lie will attempt to prove an alibi.
| He declares upon oath that he was the Janitor
in the Mobile (Ala.) Y. M. C. A. at the time
1 of the murder.—One million hogs during the
! coming year is the mark which the commis
sion men of Sioux City have set for receipts
at the local yards,
; ORINNELL—A romantic story is involved
in the appearance" at Harlan of Mrs. P. C.
Pelter of Honduras, as a claimant of the
estate of her father, J. ■L. Felter. Since his
death Felter'a relatives have claimed his es
tate without opposition until a few days ago,
when a woman. giving her. name as Mrs. F.
C. Feiter appeared and claimed to be a long
lost"' daughter. She -was taken to Central
America, where she found a home with the
family of a wealthy planter. .
Derangement of the liver< with consti
pation, injures the complexion, induce
pimples, sallow skin. Remove the cause
by using Carter's Little Liver Pills. One
a dote. Try them.
TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 8, 1901
nHIOMAN'S life-is a wflmff&StoMaY €&Mf#
I ffjj -tragedy. It is a VVfQrWfl mWWVI
m k til succession of -de-. ~tmn'' •>- :i V: ■•-'-•
experiences of woman- N®g*w@iS&
first experiences of woman- •™. ™ »-,■■•■ ■■r ■■^•■r - •■^
hood are encountered with- 11 IB JriTHi' aiai fBMf
out the slightest prepara- WWMMBWB rm§
tion, and the nerves receive f ,1' Ws,f."""■■
their first serious shock. ,\ .;! __ j —■ ; "- .-„.„-
No thing is done to re- made Strong and Well by
lieve this young woman. ,
No one seems to possess BWam jf^BG&%rii!>tveto*»*fto
the knowledge which will SJfMm &ti"®Giglo*@
aid her. The family physi
cian makes light of her 1 COI/^ SB M
troubles and tells her that flW&ill W %mWmT%M%a
- all women .have them. , She : •• ■ */:>/.•>■.-.•.:,•;•'••:.•■.'.;■■;•••
is a beautiful girl ■ and ■|fegegiiJJi^Ji^^|^^^i|r^BimwMwii iiniiiiiiiiini|
should make a beautiful
woman. Her :disposition, is sweet, her form and movement full of
grace. Why can she not retain these gifts of Nature ?"•
She has sensitive nerves and every shock they receive leaves its,
mark on face, or form, or disposition, generally on all. She has some
severe illness. Her courage is shaken by the prospect of constantly
'-■:r^--':7^~':';.*."'.tv'<*--- '■ , recurring suffering, and at twen
■■■^■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■^■■■^l ty she is pale and thin, alter
«■» f:r/ ; „ nately cheerful and sad, but
mJBB* %3si*&QßFs@ 9 always nervous. Then she mar
a *■■ ,'. ries, new obligations are under
iMHP"S2%fffSß&Mi taken with additional strain on
■ • Wsfc«T« Wmm* 1* .;_■ the nerves. A year or two
Blood and Nervo Remedy further along she begins to have
: r «^^«r*»» m«r^i«*-ap turns of being cross and snappy
InAKES' rE%M"LE^ and can't seem to help it. From
STRONO, VIGOROUS. this P°int on to'niiddle age th*
&MJWNU, .VIUUKUU&, of beauty ar , replaoed by
AND " WELL* lines of care, and control of the
' '■'■■'■ '■*''■:■_ ■■■ /'-""■ ■■- ■'- ; /v-" ■;■"•;. nerves is presently entirely
uaM*w^lt^ll^iWSfW&lSH^^ nu^ua^ gone. There is a great pity in
Eh^ it "m common.
IrP^r SSmJmi ' JfSI H ■^hT i an<^ war^s off nervousness by
ty | " c ,C\Srjl (I I IVvWL i resldes at* 177 Austin Street,
Mtmfl w I'll IB* "My nerves were so weak and Iml
Wm* IHe Ili 1 I I'M 'so very nervous that I could not sleep
i ~ ■'-I^^ VKSBtim Ila (W\\ n ■ nights. I would get up in the morning
BMflffffifiHg|BJME«lMjy /A| Ili l/l \\ ' feeling so weak and tired, with loss of
nWSmSSSHSEMISKm- I ftf I ,i^*ws I/I appetite and constipation 9f the bowel*.
Iv'Bm^Hff ' LJo**^* *m) II ' "! gradually grew worse until life
M B&aSB&aM. *£»•• ''w»cf « seemed a burden, and at last I had ncr-
B BmBSSS&BHM •- J%?'.! "i[*J'Y I W vous prostration. My nerves were in a
fi JffilllisEnSrjL> JL a MaiiMwJL- , 19 1 terrible condition. 1 had hot flashes
H MBSMBSSBSt " /jBrBvl!l lla with coldchills; one minute I would be
1 Wl^^^mi^3 'wSurfM&i jig cold and the nest be all perspiration.
f* » 1^ IffiWp 1 x felt to° bad 'or »»ythlnf—had no
H ra^^^srf' #njr f&l JSI V fl strength and no ambition. My sister
H fiS?'.-. !.*' jjJ Jk It |.f Oil |\ PjS aiH-Jwd me to try Dr. Greene's Nenrtira
■ l^^^^wf l^/f MMM if 1 ■ blood and nerve remedy, and I did so.
B »^wS mf L./ JKTJmV I/ B have disappeared, and I cannot say
B P^P^^f Br* wtM * W enough of this wonderful medicine. I
H WJMjk&sssM (\ YMI ■ W*m f m have lots of friends who can also testify
g WMM&3 y \ /Ml )I M / I to its great merits, and this is the only
wff i£&J m ■■ M & ffi w remedy that I should advise people who
U ifliP 'fwJvT\- Mli mMk i i*\l are sic3t to vs *' ■or ** '* the mo*t wond«r-
I W&V^^f^fjEßiFm The discoverer of this
H W 'sr &/&I 1% WE IV'#L\ health-building remedy ie Dr.
i \^-^JUsA.mV*'kVk\-' Greene of 36 W. 14th St.,
I W^a7 ff 'it <4 Ky New York City, and all women
v T^yjyJt >^"'I?i;A Jff Imp may consult him personally
§ r>'' l»vf ii or by letter without charge.
1 ,' JMiy \ J^ ' i Write ." freely for advice .- we
DASSEL—The aged mother of Dr. J. H.
Kauffman fell backwards down a stairway,
causlag almost complete paralysis.
XEW ULM—The new "turn-halle," built
by the German Turnverein, is now. nearly
completed, and the date of the opening exer
cises has beeu fixed for Jan. 2ti.
NORTHFIELD—President Strong received
a check tor $25,000 from Dr. D. K. Pearsons
of Chicago, who has now paid the college the
$50,000 he promised it if a fund of $100,000
could be secured.
STILLW rATEß—Samuel B. Stombs, for
merly conductor on the Omaha short line,
died at the hospital at Rochester. His re
mains were placed in the receiving vault at
RED WING—The delinquent-tax list of
$3,022 is the smallest in years in Goodhue
county, amounting to V, 2 per cent of the
levy. The county board organized, electing
W. C. Krise -chairman.
ST. PETER—The third death in the For
brook family, which was recently afflicted
with trichinae, occurred Sunday. Garard
Forbrook, aged 19, succumbed to tfce disease,
and it is probable that at least four more
deaths will occur.
ROCHESTER—The dedication ceremonies
of the new Masonic Temple will ocour Tues
day, Jan. 17, at 2 o'clock p. m., under the
direction »f Grand Master Alonzo Branden
berg. In the evening will be the formal open
ing to the public, and a ball and banquet.
HUTCHlN9ON'—Articles of incorporation
were filed for the Hutchinson Machine, Foun
dry and Manufacturing company. It is cap
italized for $50,000, $25,000 paid in. The com
pany takes over the plant, business and good
will of the Hutchinson Machine-Foundry
LAKE ClTY—Sister M. Gertrude of the
Catholic academy. Villa Maria, died of con
sumption.—Peter Anderson of Maiden Rock,
who was injured by being struck by a Mil
waukee train, died at the Farmers' Home.—
Mrs. M. Crowshaw passed away of old age.
She was 82 years old.
EAST GRAND FORKS—Fire was discov
ered in the Windsor hotel and the building
was entirely destroyed, with all its contents.
The cigar store and bicycle repair shop of
Balenger & Roberts, adjoining, was com
pletely gutted. The damage will reach about
$7,000, with in&urance of $6,000.
FARIBAULT—The annual report of Post
master Kaiser shows the revenue derived
from the postoffice during the past year to
be $17,462.90 and the expense of operating,
including salaries, rent, etc., to be $10,148.69.
The report shows an increase of $410.84 in
revenue over the previous year.
ELBOW LAKE—Emma Gates, cook at the
Park hotel, used gasolene instead of kero
sene when building a fire. There was an
explosion and she was so badly burned her
life Is despaired of.—Stone Is already on the
ground for a new brick block that will be
built by H. Thorson, president of the Bank
of Elbow Lake.
DULUTH—The steamer Boa Ami left with
several officials of the Diamond Match com
pany and eleven of their cruisers for north
shore points to look over timber on which
they have taken an option.—The Northwest
ern Boiler Works is building a new plant
and Installing a large amount of the latest
and most improved machinery.
Looks Best—Tastes Best—ls Best
*^*r tITHIA WATER %
Pronounced . Perfect by. Those Who Know*
The SparkHn*. li» $uartii m.. ,„„ ,_
Plata and Haff-IW. .. ■■ _ i m. n .Bll«l Dr« Co., ■. . Half-UjUIwB Bofjlav
PARKER,—Joseph Watson, elected county
superintendent of schools last November, held
office five days and resigned. Ex-County
Auditor J. P. Graber was appointed to fill
SIOUX FALLS—The coroner's Jury in th«
case of Ellen M. Strong, who died in a local
hotel as the result of taking a dose of arse
nic, returned a verdict that she came to her
death by poison administered by herself.
OLIVET—Pigeon raising is a new industry
which has been introduced by the Mennonites
of Hutchinson and Bon Homm* counties.
During the past year these peculiar people
have shipped to Chicago about $1,600 worth
BROOKINGS—G. A. Matbews. a prominent
resident, has become interested in securing
a new opera-house and hotel and baa the
plans drawn for such a building. A stock
company with 1,000 shares at $30 per share
may be formed.
HOT SPRINGS—Judge Levi McOe» has de
cided that the state courts hare no jurisdic
tion over matters pertaining to the govern
ment and management of the State Soldiers'
Home located at Hot Springs, 3. D. This de
cision was rendered in the ca»e of William
Black against Commandant Arthur Linn.
MADISON—The Mrs. Jennie M, Bell -will
| case, which has been in progress for about
I five years, has just been determined. The
i case was appealed to the state supreme court,
which recently affirmed the decision of tha
lower court Mr. Bell's counsel then mad«
arguments for a rehearing, but this waa de
nied. The estate will now be divided.
LA CROSSE—Mrs. Rebecca Smitli, aged 84.
who was terribly burned about tha head and
limbs a few days ago while startiag a flra
in the kitchen stove, died yesterday.
WEST SALEM—Walter Brown, author of
"Mytallne" and other books, died suddenly
at the county Insane asylum, where he had
been for over a year. He was 76 ywws of age.
WEST SUPERIOR—The "stolen lot" epi-
Bode, in which Andrew Lund of tbls city was
the loser, has been closed, he receiving from
Thomas Dunlop jn Canada the deed to the
property which had been deeded to Dunlop
by him according to the records. Lund, how
ever, claimed he had never signed the de«d.
ENTERS A MONASTERY.
Concord, N. H.. Jan. B.—William Oalllnger,
the eldest son of Senator Galllnger, of New
Hampshire, will enter an Episcopal mon
astery. He will be known as Brother Lee
after Jan. 25. Brother Leo is a gifted and
highly educated young man.
Fifty Yearn Ago.
Fifty years ago the man who drank wat
looked upon as a voluntary brute aud
criminal. Dr. Keeley taught the world
that the drunkard was not a criminal, but
an invalid and should be treated aa such.
The result is that thousands of men and
women who once drank to excess are now
well and sober. The Keeley Institute, oor.
Park ay and 10th st, Minneapolis. .
Only one preparation digests all classes
of food, that Is Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It
digests what you eat and cures every form
of indigestion and stomach trouble.