Newspaper Page Text
A Bloodless Face In
Watery Blood a Menace
WE KNOW HOW PALE
PEOPLE CAN GET RICH
COME AND LET US TELL YOU
When blood is watery and thin, or,
as doctors would say, lacks red blood
corpuscles, it is a sign that much is rad
We would advise everyone who has
suoh symptoms to start at once to
take a proper remedy to overcome this
That remedy is Vinol, the greatest
and most modern tonic and rebuilder.
Vinol owes its virtue to the fact that
tt contains in a highly concentrated
state the aotive curative principles ex
tracted from cods' liv the same ele
ments that have znaue cod-liver oil
famous for wasting diseases.
These medicinal elements are dis
solved in a delicious table wine so that
Vinol is most palatable.
None of the vile-smelling obnoxious
grease that characterizes ood-liver oil
and frequently makes it an impossible
remedy for those who should take it,
Is found in Vinol.
We oould relate many instances
where Vinol has done good and re
stored the roses of health to the pale
•hecks of the sufferer.
The following is a fair sample of the
way people write in regard to Vinol:
"For several months I suffered lassi
tude and tired all the time. Also a
sinking feeling in my stomach, which
nothing would relieve, and I was pale
and weak. As an experiment I tried
Vinol and if I wrote pages I could not
tell all it has done for me."—Mrs. A.
K. La Pbusch, Amesbury, Mass.
Because we know Vinol so well,
and because we know so surely
what it will do, and how It will
accomplish the rood it does in a
scientific way, we unreservedly en
dorse and recommend it, and in
every instance guarantee to refund
to any one what they pay us for
Vinol if they do not find it entirely
THE VOEGELI BROS. DRUG CO.,
Prescription Druisigimtm, 2 A 4
Wash. Ay. S. Cor. Heunejiiu.
MOE'S" ALLEGED ASSAILANT HELD.
Special to The Journal.
Sauk Rapids, Minn., Feb. 11.—Horace Da
vis of Ronneby was bound over to the grand
jury in the sum of $300 for assaulting O. H.
Moe. —Edward and William Hemmenway were
given thirty days each in the Steams county
Jail for the theft of four loads of wood from
the farm of John M. (Jans in Le Sauk.—Carl
Sandgren has been committed to the asylum
at Fergus Falls.
■ St. Paul— 6th and Minnesota. H
H . Minneapolis—ss South Fourth St. E
EH jH__ li^m JgL.
CORRUGATED IRON ROOFING ~m& . SO PER SQUARE.
S.fftJS?«.S^"RSf2^J?f lo«' « p«I- quare: Rookoed Stone, M-M per square; Standing Seam Roofing.
RI«SSU?i«m« Ro»"«iCapaoottng,»S.«aper.Bquare. The above prices are in lots of flre squares or more.
i*BS quantities 19 cents per square more. Bend for free samples of Buildlne or Rooflna Paper* We have all
gMteM^otaHleprlcefl. Doors, Windows and all kind, of Building Mawrtl!? m r^kbftSm Sendl for
SSZSt*T.M. Roberts" Supply House, Minneapolis,Minn.
/"' Tfis tjtitjt% Ito
MENACE TO EUROPE
Rise of the Trust as a Factor in the
Extension of Trade.
MATTHEW MARSHALL'S LETTER
By « hfmieuiiiK Production, Ended
■". by the Railway*. America Will *
/.-" l-nderaell tl»'e World. '
«ew York Stm Spmolml Smrvlom
New York, Feb. 11.—Discussing tbe
financial situation the Sun says:
The stock market in the week just ended
hat been uuder the exhilarating influence of
th 6 transfer of the control of the great
Southern Pacific railway system to the Union
Pacific railway and of the final measures
taken to place the larger iron and steel
producing and manufacturing interests of the
country la abiding unity. One of the features
of the present situation that differentiates It
most noticeably from all similar conditions
in the past is that the consummation of a
vast financial project now marks the begin
ning rather than the end of the market ef
fects of it.
The ordinary phenomenon is for the stock,
in whose interests some advantageous plan
has been started, to advance with more or,
less rapidity amid general wonderment and
conjecture as to the reasons for the rise.
The people who are in the secret do the buy
ing, and those who are not in the secret,
thinking the price of the security has been
pushed to unreasonable figures, do the sell
ing. When the desired result is accom
plished the news of it becomes public, the
original buyert make baste to dispose of their
bargains- to new purchasers, who flock in,
attracted by r the new developments. This
desire to sell is, nine cases out of ten, more
potent in its results upon the price of stock
than is the public desire to buy. So, "sell
en the announcement" is one of the rules of
the Wall street professional operator.
Now for 'he last six months the market
has abused this time-honored maxim most
shamefully. The proclamation of one great
railroad consolidation after another has been
preceded, as is customary, by a large rise
in the stocks concerned, but it has unex
pectedly been followed by another and a
larger advance after the plan has really
been executsd. The reason for it has been
simply that the schemes evolved have been
of such substantial and far reaching char
acter, affecting so vitally the entire future
of the properties concerned, that when they
once became facts few people cared to part
with the shaies of stock which represented
participation in their benefits.
This was figually emphasized in the Union
Pacific-Southern Pacific transaction. A quick
spurt in the price of Union Pacific upon the
public knowledge of what had been done was
followed by liquidation for a day or so by
fortunate holders of the stock, who wished
to turn paper profits into money. Interests
hostile to the advance declared that "the
gain had been fired" and proceeded to at
tack the stock. Then it was discovered that
there was more in the scheme than a market
turn after all. A further advance was begun
and has been well maintained.
Indeed, Wall street has been singularly
slow to comprehend the working in the stock
market of the tremendous lever, which will
go down into the financial history of the
country under the name of the "community
of interests" idea. Its general aspects and
j influences have been those most readily and
i clearly understood. But the acute and
I specific fact that the enormous purchases
' made in pursuance of this determination by
railroads and various corporations of th»
stocks of other corporations and railroads
would serve permanently to retire and lock
up the securities so purchased in the treas
uries of the companies that bought them,
thus making the floating supply of these
stocks exceedingly small in the financial
market was something that even the keenest
professional operators did not speedily lay
When to the certificates of stock thus held
in escrow was added the quantity bought for
genuine investment by people generally, after
four years more of orderly government were
assured to the country, the stock market be
came bare of stocks to a degree unprece
dented and incalculable, and buying, that at
other times would have been accounted small,
sufficed to cause sensational upward move
A3 the days go by, new light is continually
thrown upon the meaning and purpose of
these purchases for "community of interest"
and the benefits that accrue by reason of
them are gradually disclosed in unexpected
forms. Thus It has been hitherto thought
that the Erie securities would derive their
chief advantage from the plan purely along
the old lines of a coal road, now newly pos
sessing a great coal-producing property and
having old enemies as friends. Probably this
is still true, but it is just beginning to dawn
upon those whose vision is a little better than
that of most of their fellows, that Erie is a
very likely heir to great revenues from eteel
and iron tonnage that were formerly enjoyed
exclusively by another railway system. The
community of ownership in steel and iron
properties, directed as it is and will be by
Erie's friends, has a profound meaning for
the Erie railway system.
When hidden forces like these are at play
in the market and conditions continually
arise that work for results in the future,
only dimly seen, even if tremendous, it is
not an easy market in which to make money.
It is a market in which caution, exact knowl
edge and the soundest judgment are essen
tial to success. Obviously, it is a market of
highly speculative character, where the rise
in values is baaed on hopes and plans and
expected developments, rather than upon
anything that is absolutely assured. As such,
It must have the fluctuations and risks nor
mally Incident to such conditions.
But its important characteristic is that the
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
chief increases In the prices of stock* have
been and will be in those properties In whicV
the gigantic plans of a • few mighty men «re ;
; proceeding. J1) He . who can > reach 5, those . plans,
■or who can otherwise manage to be | In* touch •
with them 1 will reap the re warts- that may be
gained. Hence the ' need as" never before ?is
* market ; operator of acquaintance ' with
powerful • interests and of profound and com
prehensive information 1 concerning ; Railway
and , Industrial business. '! "? - -v ' -" •' *
Referring again to the Union Pacific, the
speculative element in the financial commu
nity was disappointed with the plan far finan
cing the Southern Pacific purchase. It had
been led to believe that those in control of
the property Intended crudely to elevate the
price of Union Pacific common stock far
above par, for this purpose Increasing the
dividend on the stock and inaugurating divi
dends on Southern Pacific. New Union Pa
cific common stock could then have been put
out to the old stockholders at par as a means
Of providing payment for the Southern Pa
cific stock bought for control. Instead, the
Union Pacific people will issue flrst-mort-
gage bonds upon some unlncumbeTed real
property, together with collateral trust bonds
upon" other property of the Union Pacific
system. The provision that bonds must be
redeemed within five years at 102% in cash
or In Union Pacific stock at par, is a strong
expression of confidence on the part of the
great banking house underwriting the bonds,
that Union Pacific stock will not fall much
below par for five years to come, and it Is,
a pretty plain indication of a purpose eventu
ally to pay for the Southern Pacific purchase
by an Usue of Union Pacific stock, which,
under the conditions obtaining at the time,
will be greedily subscribed for at par.
Moreover, there ought to be a decided con
tinned rise in what are now known aa the
Southern Pacific collateral trust bonds,
against which the stock of the old Central
Pacific road is pledged. The Union Pacific
interests can never allow default upon these
bonds, as this would put up at auction the
one branch of the Southern Pacific system
which it has been the sole purpose of the
present negotiations to tie to the Union Pa
cific railway forever. Moreover, the Union
Pacific can .never obtain independent con
trol of the old Central Pacific free from
responslbibities for the rest of the Southern
Pacific system, save by redeeming these col
lateral trust bonds at their par value. Many
good Judges believe that in a little time
hence the Union Pacific will be found in such
independent control of this outlet to the Pa
cific ocean, having disposed of the remain
ing portion of the Southern Pacific system
elsewhere. The strategic position of the col
lateral trust bonds thus becomes clear.
While formal publication in detail la still
withheld of the plan matured by Mr. Morgan
and his associates for the unification of the
iron and steel companies of the country, it
can be stated that the plan has actually been
accomplished and that it has been accom
plished, moreover, so "that the money market
will be undisturbed, the law of the land
preserved inviolate and Wall street unde
luged with new securities. The iron and steel
business of America will be ordered for
years as a general orders his army.
It may be true that the great reasons urg
ing the managers of the Federal Steel, the
National Steel and the other steel companies
to the Steps they have taken has been the
selfish desire to eliminate Mr. Carnegie's
competition, but beyond all this are funda
mental considerations for the course that has
been taken resting upon the adoption of a
broad and permanent national policy in our
country. It is very possible that this lat
ter reason only figures in the minds of the
officers of these steel companies as a blind,
even if overwhelming instinct, but it is that
which has inspired all the selfishness and
has done all that has been done.
Proper appreciation of this stupendous
achievement must start with this one con
ception, namely, the extraordinary relation
our country bears at present to the indus
trial life of the whole world. Europe, a con
tient not of rich intrinsic natural resources,
but densely peopled with old civilization and
possessing a varied quantity of other ex
trinsic abilities, has been almost forced to
the wall in the modern struggle for indus
trial supremacy, not to say for existence it
self. Unless she can recoup herself from
the resources of Asia and Africa and eora
tat American competition with an exercise
of prodigous national economies either by
almost Impossible schemes of centralized in
dustrial energy and mutual alliances, she
Up to twenty years ago she could produce
and send us nearly everything that we
needed, save foodstuffs, cheaper than we
could produce it and sell it to ourselves.
Ten years ago she stopped supplying our
market, but held her own markets because
of our inability to transport goods to her at
sufficiently low cost over the ocean and
across our own undeveloped and unscien
tifically managed railways.
To-day we can supply to Europe almost
everything she needs cheaper than she can
produoe it and sell it to herself. Copper,
iron, lead, grain—ln the near future coal —
the production in Europe of all these and
other raw materials has declined like magic
under ceaseless American underbidding. Our
country is now gridironed with the most
splendidly managed railway systems on the
globe, which has solved the cheap transpor
tation problem. And now one after another
of the manufacturing businesses of the land
assumes consolidated and proper economic
being in the form of a so-called "trust,"
which means simply that American produc
tion will be carried on with the highest effi
ciency and at the lowest cost, and that by
means of its brother, the American railway,
it will undersell the world.
Simply remembering these facts, the real
purport and dramatic effect of this great
final combination in American iron and steel
becomes apparent. The wail was lifted in
more than one foreign newspaper last week
that this last act of American business men
was the most terrible menace to European in
dustry ever given. That cry was like the
shudder of Charlemagne when he saw the
strange, dark, swiftly moving canoes of the
Norsemen in the Seine.
Yield* to the Preimre of Friends to
Stand for Governor.
EDs Moines, lowa, Feb. 11.—A. B. Cum-
I minga has made the following statement:
"My political friends have urged me so
s-trongly to become a candidate for gov
ernor that I feel compelled to accept
their view* rather than my own. I have
therefore consented to allow my name to
Mr. Cummings was twice a candidate
for the United States senate against John
Otherwise the Cuban Constitution In
Havana, Feb. 11.—The Cuban constitu
tional convention has completed its work
with the exception of settling the deadlock
on the question of accepting the clause
that would make General Maximo Gomez
eligible to the presidency of the republic.
It Is thought by some that a
compromise will be reachM, but the feel
ing is very bitter and there is a possibility
that the controversy will b© prolonged,
NOT WORRIED BY PLAQUE.
Manila, Feb. 11.—The Twenty-seventh in
fantry will sail for the United States on the
transport Buford. Three cases of plague and
seven cases of smallpox were discovered in
Manila last week. The appearance of these
diseases causes no alarm to the health board,
which is prepared to control their annual
visitation during the hot season.
To Hot Spriiiffa- Ark., Reduced Rate
The quickest route is via the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railroad. Leave Min
neapolis at 7:35 p. in.
Arrive St. Louis, 2:05 p. m. next day.
Arrive Hot Springs, 9:00 a. m. next day.
37 Vi hours. Only one change of cars. No
transfer. Elegant service and beautiful
scenery. Reduced rates at No. 1 Nieollet
The Distance to Florida
Is 32 hours, if measured by the Chicago
and Florida Special, which leaves Chicago
Union Station 12:00, noon, Tuesdays and
Fridays, via Pennsylvania Short Lines.
This elegant new train of Pullman Dining,
Sleeping and Observation Cars iB only one
night on the way. For special informa
tion about it apply to H. R. Dering, A
G. P. Agt., 248 South Clark st, Chicago.
FIXING THE LINES
Legislative Apportionment Bill to
Be Taken Up in Wis.
AMENDMENTS TO CONSTITUTION
Primary Election Bill Considered
; Safe—'-Long" ' Jonei' I PropoM
tiou to Submit. .'", '•
Special to The Journal.
Madison, Wis., Feb. 11.—Tha thirty
members of the joint apportionment com
mittee of the legislature will get tp work
in earnest this week mapping out the as
sembly and senatorial districts, before the
congressional districts are taken up. The
latter, however, will not be lost sight of
at any stag© of the proceedings by sev
eral of the members who have congres
sional aspirations, and it is safe.to pre
dict that the bill will not be ready to pre
sent until some time after the date fixed
for the Introduction of new bus^ftßss. As
this will be a committee measure, how
ever, it will not come under the rile. The
secretary of state has had printed a large
number of outline maps showing the
boundaries, population and vote of each
county, for the accommodation 'of mem
The first hearing: on the primary elec
tion bill will be held Tuesday afternoon at
a Joint session of the committee on
privileges and elections. There 1b talk of
substitute bills, one of which will pro
pose that the law be given a trkil in Mil
waukee county before it is made*, general,
while a proposition credited to~Senator
"Long" Jones is that the bill be sub
mitted to the people for. their approval
before it is made operative. The bill,
however, is likely to go through tbe legis
lature in practically its present form.
But little opposition to it Is expected in
the assembly, while its friends claim
that a canvass of the senate shows 18 of
the 33 votes there in its favor.
Three amandments to the state consti
tution are on their way through the legis
lature, one being the" antipass measure,
which has passed the assembly and will
probably receive a practically unanimous
indorsement in the senate this week. It
will then, after being signed by the gov
ernor, go before the people to be voted
on. Another amendment up for second
passage authorizes the legislature to pass
a banking law, while the third provides
for the election of state superintendent
of public instruction in the spring in
stead of at the fall election, the idea
being to remove the office as far as pos
sible from the realms of politics.
The bill providing for biennial elections
in cities of the third and fourth classes,
which include those halving populations
under 20,000, is likely to become a law. It
also provides a salary for the mayor of
not more than $900 In cities of the third
class or $1,200 for the fourth class. No
opposition has been manifested to the
bill, which is the child of the Wisconsin
League of Municipalities, though repre
sentatves of several cities have appeared
before the committee to urge amendments
to fit their particular cases.
The anticigarette bill comes up for its
final hearing before the senate committee
on health and sanitation on Thursday aft
ernoon. Representatives of some of the
big eastern tobacco companies promise to
be on hand then to oppose the bill, but
unless they bring forward some very con
vincing arguments it is likely to receive
the sanction of the upper house and be
come a law. At the hearing last Thursday
the only opponent was Judge Stover, rep
resenting Milwaukee dealers, while there
were arguments in its favor by Superin
tendent of Schools Dudgeon of Madison,
Mrs. M. A. B. Smith, Secretary Wingate
of the state board of health, and others.
The bill authorizing state aid for coun
try road improvements is likely to meet
its death in the senate, where it
originated. No one appeared before the
Benate committee on roads and bridges to
oppose it at its first hearing Thursday
afternoon, while Otto Dorner of Milwau
kee, president of the Wisconsin Good
Roads League; mede a strong argument in
ita favor. There is quiet opposition to
it, however, among several senators,
some of whom, while in favor of the prin
ciple of the bill if it were rightly used,
fear that it would open the gates to a
1 reckless and unfair use of state money,
and become as much of a reproach in the
state as is the river and harbor bill in
An old acquaintance came back to the
legislature in the shape of a bill pro
hibiting saloons within a mile of the
state university, or within 500 feet of a
church or schoolhouse anywhere in the
state. The bill has the effect of reducing
some thirty Madison saloonkeepers who
would come under its ban to a state of
nervous prostration. Among other liquor
people it would put out of business Is the
Hausmaon Brewing company, the largest
manufacturer of beer in this section,
whose big brewery is located midway be
tween the university and state capitol.
The bill to Increase the salary of the
justices of the supreme court from $5,000
to $7,000 a year is likely to receive the ap
proval of the senate, though a provision
of the same bill raising 'the salaries of
circuit court Judges from $3,800 to 5,000,
with a $400 expense provision eliminated,
will meet more opposition. The argu
ment that a lawyer who is qualified to sit
on the bench can earn more than a judge's
salary In his practice is advanced by the
supporters of the measure.
CONGRESSMAN SHAW DEAD
Former Commander ;of the Grand
Army of the Republic.
Washington, Feb. - 11. —Representative
Albert D. Shaw of Watertown, N. V.,
formerly commander-in-chief of the Grand !
Army of the Republic, was found dead
yesterday in his room at the Riggs house.!
I Colonel Shaw had returned .; about 1:30 ,
o'clock from a banquet at the Ebitt house
in honor of his successor, General L.
Rassieur, ana before he . left 1 the ". banquet '
hall had responded eloquently to a toast
and appeared In excellent health and spir
its. After his " return to the
hotel Colonel Shaw asked for hot
water, * complaining of indigestion. The
water was bi ought to him and that was
the: last seen of him alive. x\ >
;.-" Colonel Shaw was 59 years of age and
a veteran of the civil war. ' He was a
widower, his .wife having died , Just one
year ago yesterday. .' ; ';
; The remains of Representative Shaw
will be interred at Watertown, N. Y. The
funeral will, not be in charge of a con
gressional committee. ', . .. " ',''
-:••';; »-' "Toast*.'
j The origin of the word toast, as applied
to drinking healths, is very doubtful. In
the Tattler we are told that It took its
rise at Bath, In the reign of Charles the
Second, , from the following circumstance:
"It '' happened that on a public day a
celebrated , beauty of ; those times was •■ in
the Gross ft Bath, - and one - of
the crowd of her admirers took
all glass ■'. of •; the - water - in which the
fair - one • stood, and drank her health to
to the company. There was in the '- place
a gay fellow, half' fuddled, who offered .
to : jump. in, and swore though :he liked
not the liquor, he would have the toast.
He was ; opposed in the resolution, yet
the whim gave < foundation to ' the present
honor which is done to • the lady we men
tion in ■ our liquor, which has -ever sinoe
been called. a toast." And when one
considers the way society is taking up the
cudgels ■ in £ behalf rof \ the show to be
given by the Roosevelt Marching Club
at. the Lyceum \ theater on ! Feb. : 25 ■, and 26,
the outlook for;toasts on those two occa
sions „to i celebrated beauties • is -. tremen
dous. The Journal Newsboys'; Band will
contribute to the program. . ?; ■-
Twentieth Century Wonder*.
One of the marvels of the Twentieth
century will he the tremendous develop
ment and great richea of Wonderful
Washington, "the ever-green state." Set
tlers' low rate excursions begin Feb. 12
and run every Tuesday until April 30.
Agents of the Great Northern railway
will give you full particulars. V. D.
Jones, C. P. and T. A., 300 Nleollet ay,
BmSf Help Wanted! Quick.
v||j2jflft No matter what has bitten you, get a bottle of Hinkley's l^^^^M
U|^) MSm fftlrpc oil tVifl QnfAti^QC nut d^cd^S^^JoSu
AN OIL COMPANY FOR OIL
Economically Managed in the Interests of the Stockholders.
And F » e start Quarterly Dividends
100 One-Dollar Shares ... .$25 | 1.000 Shares... $250
An Investment as Safe as a Bank.
Write for Prospectus and ____ Write for Offer of Guar-
Sample of Oil. —— antee.
Green Mountain Oil Co.
529-539 Laughlin Building, 511 Phoenix Building,
Los Angeles, Cal. Minneapolis, Minn.
MENTION THE JOURNAL.
CONTAGIOUS DISEASES NEGLECTED.
Special to The Journal.
Fort Dodge, lowa, Feb. 11.—The little
town of Whitteinore is in a ferment over-the
discovery that diphtheria has existed there
for some time. The disease broke out in the
family of Joseph Lauck, whose little bay
was taken sick. The members of the family
are Christian Scientists and no physician was
called. The boy died and two more children
were taken down. A doctor called to look
into the matter and pronounced the disease
diphtheria. A rigid quarantine was promptly
instituted in the hope of preventing a gen
eral epidemic, but many have bees exposed.
Not one in twenty are free form some
little ailment caused by inaction of the
liver. Use Carter's Little Liver Pills.
The result will be a pleasant surprise.
They give positive relief.
i . For Infants and Children,;
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Slpf j/AS^ -rf-s^""
Signature of Lf&ttZJ&Zc&AC
i Casctrine produces large, soft and painless
movements, causing the bowels to act naturally
and regular after it disuse. Caecarlne Is your
, veer best laxative. Buy no other.
.... Children like Caecarme because it easy to take
! and does not gripe. Mother* nee Cascarine be
cause they know good physicians prescribe it,
I and because it cleanses the bowels and ■ does not
injure the meet delicate stomach. Men, women
I and children the world over take Cascarine and
keep good health.
! . Take Cascarine, the time-tested, tastleae tonic
| 'At druggists. 60c per bottle, or sent direct by
the manufacturers. '.j ' a
;; rea bros, 4. C 0. ,.
. Mimkcapous, Louisville AND MEW York*
CANDY CATHARTIC . *3*
Genuine stamped C. C. C. Never sold In bulk.
Beware of the dealer who tries to sell
something "just as good.
1 • The FZATTO of the Day. '
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's, '
Insist and demand
HHUQTS Little Liver
The only perfect
Take no other,
Even if 'W"*- .\. -.
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Color -
..... ... mf mm ... . •*" - ■
':■. ,:'" ■• RED, . ' -.■■... . .'
R. K. HICtEMER,
C^A 107. ■icilUt Ay.
<BgS>*\: I^^iiiiiW'Ptill line of tolUt
i» l"*ft*TM*j J^tHiubi Sets, maalomrt
Lilf tSj , g'osds.aair braihn
nnnud yooket cutlery. Sum, shears
Ud oUppara «haxy«n«d. - •-:
Hl/rnO Metropolitan Dye Works
1 11 rw V dry LEANER*.
IB li nil 780 WXOObX.** IVBIOI
U I LIIV • Kln»»*polis. IBu. - : - ; ;
vobvoj <>:p'OPULAR tour* '
&XOO. I Feb, 2d and »I6th. March 2d. Illus
trated Programs; 24 days, all expenses, $193. - ■••■»
RAYMOND - * WttticOMß, 103 Adams St.. Chicago. ,
MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 11. 1901.
Household goods a, specialty, l" n- \
equaled facilities and lowest rates.
Packing by expwenoed-men.
BoydTransfer & Fuel Co., 46 So.TliiriSt
Telephone Main 856—both exchanges.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE.
Whereas, Default has been made in tho
conditions of a certain mortgage bearing date
of December 4, 1895, made by John L. Farwell
and Martha C. Farwell. his wife, mortgagors,
to Frank R. Chandler, trustee, mortgagee,
which said mortgage was duly filed for record
In tho office of the register of deeds 'ct Hen
nepin county, Minnesota, on the 19th day of
December, 1895, at 2Vz o'clock p. m., and was
duly recorded in Book "432" ot Mortgage
Records, on pages 414 et S6q., which said
mortgage was also signed and duly acknowl
edged ,by said Frank, Ji. Chandler, U - U stee, '
in order, among other things, to more effec- !
tually indicate his assent to the conditions
Whereas, An order of the district court of
Hennepin county, Minnesota, was duly made
by which the resignation of said Frank R.
Chandler, trustee, was accepted and James
C. Norton was duly appointed trustee in said
mortgage deed in place of said Frank R.
Chandler, and with all the power and author
ity given to the said Frank R. Chandler in
said mortgage deed, but subject to the limita
tions and conditions therein set forth, which
said order of said district court, bearing date
of August G, -1896, and the petition of all the
said parties to said mortgage bearing date of
June 22d, 1896, were filed for record in the
office of the register, of deeds of the county
of Hennepin, and state of Minnesota, on th«
6th day of August, lSUti, at. ten o'clock in.the
forenoon, and were duly recorded in. Book
"70" of Miscellaneous Records, on pages 873
to 575, inclusive, and a certified copy of said
petition and order of appointment of said
James C. Norton as such successor in trust
to said Frank R. Chandler, and his accept
ance thereof, as hereinafter referred to, duly
certified under the hand and seal of the
clerk of the district court of Hennepin county,
having been also duly recorded in the office
of the register of deeds of Hennepin county,
Minnesota, on the 21st day of December., 1900,
at 4% o'efock in the afternoon, In Book "87"
of Miscellaneous Records, commencing on
page lv; and,
Whereas, the'said James C. Norton did duly
make, file, execute and acknowledge his ac^
ceptance of the office of trustee under said
mortgage in case of his -appointment as such
trustee, which said acceptance bears date of
June 24, 1896, and being in writing was filed
for record in the office of the register 'of
deeds in and tor Hennenin county, Minnesota,
on the 6th day of August, 1896, at ten o'clock
in the forenoon, and duly recorded in Book
'69" of Miscellaneous Records, on page 566;
Whereas, There is now due and payable,
upon said mortgage, fop principal and inter-
est, the sum. of ninety-eight thousand six.
hundred and fifty-two dollars and forty-eight
cents (J98,602.48), r and, In addition thereto, the
sum of four hundred sixty-six and 62-100 dol
lars (.1466.62) paid by the' undersigned holder
of said mortgage at the date of this notice
for general taxes for the year 1899, duly lev
ied and assessed upon the premises described
in and conveyed by said mortgage; so that
in all there is due and payable upon said
mortgage, for principal, interest and taxes
paid at the date of this notice by the under
signed holder thereof, the full sum of ninety
nine thousand one hundred and nineteen dol
lars and ten cents ($99,119.10), and no action
or proceeding at law or otherwise having been
instituted to recover the debt secured by said
mortgage, or any part thereof,
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that,
by virtue of the power of sale in said mort
gage contained, and the statute in such case
made and provided, the said mortgage will be
foreclosed by a Stale at public auction to the
highest bidder, for cash, of the premises
therein described,, to be made by the sheriff
of said Hennepin county, at the main office
being the salesroom of the sheriff of Henne
pin county, in the Hennepin county court
house, in the city of Minneapolis, Hennepin
county, Minnesota, on Thursday, the 14th day
of February, 1901, at ten o'clock in the fore
noon, to satisfy the amount which will theu
be due upon said mortgage, the costs and
disbursements of sale and two hundred dol
lars attorney's fees, stipulated to be paid
in case-of a foreclosure of the said mort
The premises described In said mortgage
and so to be sold are all those tracts or par
cels of land lying and being in the county
of Hennepin and state of Minnesota, described
as follows, to-wit: The northwest quarter
INW%) of the northeast quarter (NE%) of
section- twenty (20), in township twenty-nine"
(29) north of range twenty-four (24) west (ac
cording to the United States government sur
vey), together, with all and singular the he
reditaments and appurtenances .to the same
belonging or in anywise appertaining.
Dated St. Paul, Minnesota, December 29,
JAMES C. NORTON,
Trustee and Successor in Trust to Fraak R.
Stringer & Seymour, Attorneys,
Natl. Ger. Am. Bank bldg.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
■ SMI CMICMESTER'S ENQUSH ■ >:V'
: H^Eirv ' Original *■« O«ly tte^nla*. - -
fh\ Ril <k>r CHIOHESTKR'B ENGLISH
V<WWtt '» KKD ta4 6*ld B«t*Ut« t»x*», mltd
EH aspBGH with bll»§ ribbM- T»k«»»otk«*. BeAu*
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•A. * IT turn Mall. l«,«O«T«m»ei.iali. Soli by
.. >*""i all Dr»«Uu. -~ ■ ClildkwUr Ck leal Ca., '
■ ■Ultra tfcla aaptr. UmMamm Hun, PHULA.. Vll
m |TWB». «. W NERVE BEANS quickly cure
■L^l fl^l Nervousness, all results of abuia,
IVI HP - B^S'faiUnr manhood, drains, losses.
ATM Aaaf a. ■ m Married men and men intending
to marry should take a box; astonishing results;
•mall weak parts • and lost power restored. I • 1.00 at
Voegell Bros, and Gamble & Ludwig, druggist*.
The North American
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