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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 08, 1901, Image 11

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-08/ed-1/seq-11/

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TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBEE 8. 190 L
*9\ A S7\a Eittbliihed 1882.
if (zJ/y \t/1 • Head t0 Foot Clothi «*, ;
(^fVLsy&CIi7TICtLC/\/ CoxTtct Dress for E^7^ d 7'
I Reliable School Suits. '||
5Mi All wool fast colors and warranted not to run. "~": *.~
Every quality in this immense stock of Chil-
T^jttjrtL dren's Suits is a •'reliable" quality. No matter
H|^ how low the price, you'll find no "shoddy" any
suit that eaves this store. ' Good material and
<j*W good workmanship are essential to sat-
f\ isfactory Children's Clothing— this
LJ\\ \yW^*V\ important fact is lost sight of by many
>i^iir Mr^!^ s * )3n stores in their wild scramble for goods
fCjf H^'L^T ijM\ to advertise at low prices.
fs\kS^{t'v'f^K^ We protect you— garment that
.J^M^Ssßt^^llL bears a "Plymouth label" is right in
(dwt^^L&s everyway.
s^ftct^f 'tHv'* -T>* $2- °° t0 $8.00 for Children* Guaranteed Suits,
\S V'y/ >£b<&jM'^ stJ **& qualities that go for $3 to $10 elsewhere.
Uhe Tlymouih Corner, Sixth and JSicollet. •
A SWELL HAT OF BLACK OR COLORED CHIFFON IS HERB DEPICTED, WITH
FULL RUCHE OF WHITE CHIFFON AROUND THE CROWN XSI> JETTED PAS
SEMENTERIE ABOUT THE BRIM.
THE MAI n'c °OMFORT,
Her Room and \ ......-i Should Be Su
pervised.
Ample provision is m&&» in the newer cot
tage* and mansions for the comfort of the
maid. A. separate bathroom for the use of
the help la very desirable and should be
equipped 'with hot and cold water at the
turn of a faucet, with an abundant supply
of clean towals, soap, and ererjr other needed
appliance, Including toilet ammonia. If
there ifl no bathroom possible, tiie mistress
should fit up the maid's room with a whole
set of china, a foot tub and a pall of hot
■water. The bed of the maid should be as
luxurious ac that of the mistreaa. A good
Catarrh
of the
Stomach,
bowels or bladder, is cured
by the Carlsbad Sprudel
Salt. It is also a positive
remedy for constipation, liver
and kidney complaints.
CARLSBAD
SPRLDEL SALT
contains the same curative
properties that have made
the Carlsbad Springs famous
for five centuries.
Be turn to obtain the genuine im
ported Carlsbad Sprudel Salt, every
bottle of wMtcb. bears the signature
of EISNER A MENDEJLStXN CO..
Sole Agent*, »w York.
With Brlght's Disease—Dlabete3? Do your kidneys or liver I
I refuse to do their alloted work? Are you gloomy and irritable ? I
I Is there t dull, heavy ache in your back that hurts when you stand; I
I hurts when you sit; hurts when you lie down ?
Tou need complete renovation. Begin on the liver and kidneys. gB
I It is there the trouble lies.
fj PfclLean'*? L.i'Oer Eg
i and EJdney "Bairn S
I will bring the color back and drive away those racking pains. It I
I acts on these organs as oil does on a rusty wheel. If you are I
M afflicted, it will cure you. Buy a bottle to-day.
£1.00 at your Drujgtft'*. Made by-
Che J. H. McLean Medicine Co.. Si. Louu. Me.
spring, a hair mattress, an outfit of sheets
and pillow slips, marked for that room, a
rocking chair, a dressing bureau, a mirror
and a low* sewing table should be In the
maid's room, which should be large and airy.
If I had to choose between two rooms, I
would give the better to my maid, who must
sleep in it every night, and have it as her
pied-terre every day, and the poorer to my
guest who could be with m« only occasion
ally. The maid should be required to keep
her room in daintr order.
On the point of the maid's meals a mistress
must exercise constant supervision and con
trol. The bane of the servant's health is her
Indifference to regular meals and her devo
tion to the ever-simmering pot of strong tea,
Female servants are peculiarly liable to a
subtle, morbific malady In which the blood
becomes white and anemic Many victims of
this disease are in the hospital*, and physi
cians attribute it to inanition. They are
poorly nourished, not because they have not
food, but because they do not eat. I fear
that many of them get little fresh air and
iiunshlne. A walk out of doors by daylight
should be contrived for every domestic by
her employer, and table should be set three
times a day, and stress should be laid on, .uer
sitting down and enjoying h«- meals.
AUTHOR OF '^THE WARNERS"
Rich <;irl Write* of the Life of the
Poor.
Miss Gertrude Potter Daniels, the author
of. "The Warners," was really the last per
son from whom such ,a study of the life of
the poor in our great cities, of the sufferings
and hardships and wrongs of -working people
in our enormous, automatic, unfeeling, eco
nomic and Industrial system could be ex
pected. The book reads as If its atory had
been seen, If not actually lived; there is no
invention in it, only the arrangement of its
touching material required by good work
manship. Miss Daniels is a young girl, the
daughter of rich parents, whose views on the
great industrial problems of the day would
more likely have been on the other side—for
there are two sides to the question, and
neither is wholly right or wholly wrong. The
book is realism of a telling kind, but it Is
touched with feeling.
MARRIED YESTERDAY.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Oct. B.—The wedding
of Miss Ida Harry and Even C. Plerson took
place yesterday afternoon. Judge Cowing
read the service.
Woman's World
THE MONEYSPENDERS
Women Handle the Bulk of the
World's Cash.
THEY LIKE TO HUNT BARGAINS
The Advertising Man Must Tell the
. . Truth or Lose Their
Trade.
"Women spend nine-tenths of the world's,
cash, so It la natural that advertisers should
study their tastes," said the advertising
man. "And we give 'em all the bargains
they want."
In the main aisle of the store women were
crowding, elbows out and eyes lit with the
light of battle, about a Una of tablet heaped
with dress goods, china, and, to the mas
culine eye, frippery, labeled "reduced," "as
advertised" and "special to-day." There
wasn't a man in sight in that aisle, except
the floor walker near the door, and he kept
aa far away from the crowd as possible.
Tney pushed and struggled and compared
notes In excited whispers, because the things
were too great bargains to be talked about
aloud. New recruits formed flying wedges,
feminine fashion, and got in if they could.
Way those in the thick of the melee were
not in rags was one of the mysteries that an
ordinary mind couldn't be expected to com
prehend.
Those who flinched on the outer edge went
elsewhere in the store and usually bought
something else, anyway. And the advertis
ing man, looking over the crowd, smiled
and swelled out his chest with an air which
said aa plainly as anything could, "I did it."
The first bargain sale was held in the Gar
den of Eden, and there wasn't a crowd there.
Newspapers came later and remedied that.
Now, when most women open their newspa
pers they read the store advertisements first
and the news later. For this reason and
others somo very able newspaper men have
quit writing news and special stories and
compose advertisements only. Some write
them in prose and others in poetry, but every
advertisement that tells of real bargains is
a prize poem to the woman who reads it.
In counting their patrons the department
stores, which sell almost everything in these
days, divide them into two classes—the reg- ;
Ular shoppers who will go to that particular
store to buy anyway, under ordinary cir
cumstances, and are comparatively few in
number, and the casual shoppers, who must !
be attracted, and these are many. It is to
these latter chiefly that the advertisement
writer appeals. j
"I think," said the advertising man of a ■'
big store, "that women are more easily at- !
tracted by Inducements to purchase than men
are. The average man waits until he needs
clothes or shoes or shirts and then he gets
them in a hurry at the most convenient place.
Probably he would say that he hasn't time to
bother about such things until he really needs
them.
"Perhaps women have more time. Perhaps
they are more practical. At any rate, a
woman can usually be persuaded by the at
traction of a bargain to buy things in ad
vance which she doean't immediately need,
or to take a chance on needing them in the
future—Just finding them useful.
"Then women influence each other. Of
course the great idea of every store is to get
a crowd of its own particular class of patrons
there. We get the crowd by announcing bar
gains, and the odds are that when a woman
sees other women struggling to get hold of
something she may not particularly want her
self she will be moved to take her share
In the pushing to get hold of a share in that
particular thing, too. That is where the bar
gain sales come in.
"It goes without saying that the manner
of advertising has developed in the last ten
years even more remarkably than the method
of selling goods. The newspapers, and par
ticularly the Sunday newspapers, are all im
portant now for the people who have goods
to sell, and the writing of advertisements for
them has become almost a fine art. The an
nouncements must be readable and persua
sive, yot every house with a reputation to
-ose now insists that no statement ehall be
made which isn't strictly true.
"It has been reallted that when a firm as
serts regularly that It is selling, say, a five
dollar shoe for |2.50. the public doesn't believe
the (statement. It has been fooled too often
Reliability is the thing that carries weight In
these days, so the advertising man has to be
careful. If he accepted and repeated In print
all of the statements the buyers of his firm
made to him, he would be pretty constantly
In hot water. He has to tell the truth, but
to tell it as alluringly and persuasively as
possible.
"Each established store has Its own partic
ular clientele. It is the task of the adver
tising man, while telling the store news to
its regular customers, to attract new ones all
the time who will become regular patrons
afterward if the store behaves as it should,
so he has to find new things to say which
will stir up and Interest the casual reader.
"Each store, of course, tries to attract by
having its own exclusive styles. We must
tell people about these, inrtte them to spring
openings and try to get them there by de
pleting theh things we have got that we don't
think other people have.
But of couree the bargains draw beat. When
a real bargain is advertised by a house
whose name is a guarantee that the bargain
is genuine-and you rarely fool a woman
twice about a bargain, I can assure you—
there are very few who won't be eager to
como and look at It anyway, and usually
when they look they buy.
"You couldn't get men to go to a store to
buy summer clothes in January. But women
have the time to spare and the foresight to
plan in advance, and their appearance is
Improved and the husband's pocket is saved
correspondingly. Perhaps it is due to their
practical foresight in this way that American
women are the best dressed in the world.
"But they buy other things than their own
clothes In this way. Women buy their chil
dren's clothes, very often half of their hus«
bands' gear and practically all of the house
hold furniture and fittings. There are very
few things now that the woman In th« house
hasn't everything to say about buying ana
usually the actual buying into the bargain.
"And make no mistake about the women
usually being the better purchasers. There
are exceptions of course, but a woman, in
nine cases out of ten, will give a man points
and beat him wit easily as a ghrewd pur
chaser of anything, from a stove to a length
of dress material. That's why the advertise
ments are written for women. They spend
the money, and they usually know how bent
to spend it."
OLIVE OIL AS A REMEDY
Nervous Woman Beautified by Oil
and Cream.
Oiive oil Is recommended as a sovereign
remedy for the neuralgic, nervous, anaemic
woman, and as the nervous, pale and pain
racked woman is apt to bo fragile beyond
tb« limits^ of beauty and grace, it should
please her to take a medicine that will make
her plunfp as wen as calm and strong. The
most fattening articles of food are cream and
olive ail. Sugary, starchy things make fat,
but they spell indigestion, while many per
sons can digest cream who could not even
drink milk. If one wishes to try the oil cure,
only purest olive oil should be taken. It
costs from |2 to $3 a gallon, and, considering
it 3 nutritive value, is one of the cheapest of
foods. If in a hurry for results take a te'a
jspoonful of oil three times a day. Eat l*t
tuce dressed with oil, gradually increasing
the quantity of the latter until a taste for
oil is developed and a piece of bread dipped
in it can be eaten with pleasure.
FIFTEEN YEARS
Edward Tobin, Who Killed Foster,
Sentenced at iiutte. > \ < ;
Special to The Journal.
Buite, Mont., Oct. B.—Edward To-bin
who killed HaTry Foster the night of
July 3, was to-day sentenced by Judge
McLennan to fifteen years in the peniten
tiary. The punishment is in keeping With
the recommendation of the jury which
sat on the case. The jury found Tobin
guilty of murder in th© secorfd degree,
and recommended him to the clemency of
the court.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
Mall Orders vV v > ': . -'. ' '' ' '-^■"■*v- .*•'-** •^^■■■^■rf . _ i«mu._ "—— ____^ Mall Orders
Filled. ,__-- " VJ^ ■ 1 W^^ t| /^^ r>T -~ __ FUled.
nS^S* 1 KERR S
CORNER NICOLLET AYE, AND SEVENTH STREET,
These Wednesday Specials simmlry
of the many exceptional values to be found only at this store.
Linens t P^qH inn ft h!(P Draperies
70-inch, extra fine Irish Damask, *■ C10.1.J. M.KJ lid KM iv (|ftS gh (Third Floor. Take Elevator.)
ivory bleached, 31.25 *7T,, « - «'«-'.--. /ffi&VSMm P>-^- Imported Nottingham Lace Car
value; at, a yard /ZL /\yi • 1 I • ,^ _ ' /M^lffina sfflk tains; double thread, desirable pat
nt^ta hfai w.... 23^c iVuinnery j/SHSBM^ - • & 00 $2.69
75 good quality crochet bed Second floor, take elevator. g| Wj Extra values in Nottingham Cur
spreads, 650 values; for is Tomorrow's showing will equal WBtF^B^S H tains full width and 4% 1 10
Wednesday 40C any before attempted, WMI JHI Hi length, at, a pair 4)1.4-O
Red and white and blue and white Better Values iH^l J(tt& J££s!&Qßf& Persian and Oriental stripe Tap
a^d°*^.°. U. c 0 More New Novelties »!Sk "^.?'. Mi3if:™....53.25
_ % ■ than anywhere in the Twin Cities. ;^7isSta2£ v t ¥T <
Undermuslins stylish hat of greeu velvet-faced wlth Vi^flHl WWW Hosiery and Underwear
c hci nnr -r l. ci * green velvet folds and black felt; felt / tj^B wAwM , tr , . „. . . % , .
Second Floor. Take Elevatar. dged with chenille; iridescent breast, S* Z^SrS&ZM Women's very fine ribbed fast black
Women's fine cambric drawers, roset of green changeable :/!♦ o P" /\ C 1* 'G/J^/ Hose, elastic top, four thread Maco,
full umbrella; style, deep flounce, ribbon with cabushon in TlrS •jfl / double Bole, extra high /^ «>
lace and embroidery Qf\ center; special Wednesday*^ r V jL%£sA spliced heel; 45c values. A!)r
trimmed; 81.25 values; OVC Newest shapes in black Velvet Hats, with A pair, Wednesday ' •;•- «*-"^
-for Wednesday. ......... - crown of black Taffeta Silk; soft ' ruch- <g£*&f \ Childr, e, &**?. r! bbed- double
Corset Covers, Marguerite ; style, ings of velvet: ruchings lined with taf- fjffi&liT^'^*. fleece lined Hose, fast /^ *5 rv
elaborately trimmed Af\ ~ f eta Bilk; two black /f» r- —/\ l^ll^^rf. black, double sole and . .£-5 C
1 with lace, insertion and 4vC breasts. Special price *SJS -SI I )^i»^ v heel; 35c values, at, a pair v
ribbon; 6yc quality for... ■' w f or Wednesday *|/ v• w £*%%) • Women's 650 quality fierce lined
r*,v**,^^*.:~~ Velvet and Felt Hats- d» -» /-f p- YWlv^- Yeats and Paß; derby /il/r
DOmeStlCS Trimmed with velvet, JH3.75 /MD&I ribbed. Special for 4^JC
10-4 Cotton Blankets, very good ornaments and tips. Spc'l, *^v *<J/h'l\ii Weanesday ...
quality, usually sold at iQ . '■ — . i_J_ CIIOV£Q
6a.." r:. sllM. io!'.. pOT 4pC Cloaks and Suits lr n2, FIT- auwßeSliiiStt ~
-11-4 " extra heavy fleece V^ o WlUdlVai ClllCl 4j71i11Z5 Take Elevator. Gloves, women's and phil X *%i*
11-4 extra heavy fleece r\ O uioves, women s ana cnu- J^%j^
blankets, worth $1.25 a OXr Imported Rough Cheviot Tailor Suits; black, castor and navy; Jackets dren's, at a pair
pair, special, pair.. KJ\* slightly blouse effect and silk lined; skirt cut in stylish /[♦ /•% pm f\£\ Extra good quality Women's Kid
/f% * ar\ for »2 00 Sfttftfln effect; entire suit elaborately trimmed with braid and J>^y«lllJ Gloves, black, white and colors,
$1 A-f% covered[Comforts' tailor stitchlngs; 835 garments. Tor Wednesday ..... •**■** M• v v usually Bold at 81.00 am C '
•X *• ■ *-* filled with pur Pedestrian Skirts—Extremely stylish; in the new men's &r\ mg\ air». f or Wednesday only, y^C
white cotton, wool tied, large size. wear woolens; finished with rows of silk, stitching; in ser- a Ovl a pair
Sateen covered and lined comforts, Pentine effect; 12.98 values for W , „...
filled with best Sanitary Cotton, Women's : ultra fashionable Newmarket Coats, semi-fitting, double cape, l~«c*Vv;^
hand knotted, fully /t» r% r% mm high collar rolling effect, lined with "Skinner's" satin, d* <•+ i*m r\ jr\ See the new effects in Escmrials,
worth $3.50,0n sale, Tl /. Z,^ finished with satin bands stitched; colors castor and ji^S J •111 I Galloons and Serpentine Laces^alate
each \ . H /A»«A»1-' black, $50 garments, for Wednesday «kv^ v v shipment just arrived.
i 1 t~l •»
PAPA W AS EASY.
Edith—lf you don't stop playing poker w lth papa I won't marry you.
Plyhlgh—lf I don't stop, maybe I won't have to marry you.
TIMID MRS. IABD
A Futile Attempt to Interview the
Author of Eleanor.
A LONDON SETTLEMENT READING
Mrs. Ward Has an Impressive Ap
pearance, but She Doei Not
Read Well,
Put not your faith In princes or in—au
thoresses, writes William W. Whitelock in the
New York Times. Perhaps in justice to other
more reliable members of the craft, this state
ment should be limited, but since comparisons
are always invidious, let it stand In the
above general form, and he who runs may
read.
Muoh to my satisfaction thn author of
"Robert Elsmere" consented to receive me—
or rather she wrote In reply to my request for
an Interview that she would be happy to see
me for a few moments after a reading from
her own works which she contempltad giving
within a few days at the Paasmore Settle
ment, and that she would also show me over
the building. A complimentary ticket for the
reading was inclosed, and then tha follow
ing day, evidently forgetting the fact, sh»
sent me another ticket. Now, those who have
acquired experience in English readings are
usually wary of this form of so-called amuse
ment, having learned that the English race
waa intended by providence to furnish the
audiences, not tha entertainers of humanity;
but with an object to attain, one is willing to
submit to much. The Pasfmore Settlement
is, I have no doubt, n most praiseworthy
charitable institution, where friendless girls
receive valuable assistance and advice from
the marcellas of society—moreover, the girls
are said to speak well of the settlement. But,
then, they are not required to attend the en
tertainments organized for their financial
benefit. Unfortunately I was not a friendless
young girl, so for two hours I was foroed to
listen to the reading of scenes from "'Eleanor"
and "David Grieve" and "Sir George Tres
sidy."
"And now," said the authoress, addressing
us when she had at last laid "Eleanor" and
"David" wearily to rest after an hour and a
quarter, "shall I read a short scene from
"Marcella," or would you prefer the closing
chapter from 'Sir George Tressidy,' the ac
count of the mine explosion and the death of
Sir George? The selection from 'Marcella'
will last only a few minutes, whereas the
other will require three-quarters of an hour.
Perhaps that will be too long for you?"
" 'Sir George Tressidy'' 'Sir George Treß
sidy!' cried that infatuated audience, so
'Marcella' was laid on the table and for
nearly an hour we followed the long-drawn
out inhuman agony and writhlngs of Sir
•George as he moaned and groaned between
swoons, dictated a letter to his absent spouse,
and anxiously felt his nether limbs to see
if they were growing cold. He was as hard
to kill as a serpent's tail. But all things
come to an end, and at last even Sir George
was dead, and everyone crowded forward to
shake the hand of his torturer and to assure
her how much they had enjoyed the after
noon. Now I had watched that audience
closely and I believe the untruth wag unin
tentional; there are people who do not know
when they are enjoying themselves and these
were evidently of that class. They had fol
lowed closely the reading from beginning to
end and at times had even laughed or looked
indignant at the proper place, but not once
had their faces betrayed that absorbing in
terest,'that absolute forgetfulnees of self, that
IS the tribute to genius. How dtfferentlyjaußt
the audiences of Dickens and Thackeray have
listened! Unwittingly Mrs. "Ward has sup
plied the beat of her own ability. To be sure
she is not a good reader, as measured by
American standards, and to that extent her
efforts were sure to fail of their effect, but,
after all due allowance had been made, the
conviction remained that we were listening to
a woman of talent and observation and in
dustry, but that was all. Involuntarily my
imagination substituted the figure of George
Eliot for the one at the reader's desk, and
the convincing words of Maggie Tulliver's
death seemed to ring in my ears and the
blood throbbed through my veins and nay
fingers tightened around the arm of the
chair as the raft drifted to ita tragic end.
What a difference!
Mrs. Ward is a woman of lmpreaslre ap
pearance. Of only medium height as meas
ured by the standard of the non-athletic gen
eration to which she belongs, she is never
theless not to be passed over lightly, owing
to h« clear-cut, strong features and keen
glance. "A woman who knows her own
mind," I told myself as I looked at her firm,
aolld figure and listened to the metallic ring
of h«r voice, "she would never withdraw
from a position once taken up."
Alas for man's liability to error! At the
end of the reading, after all the female lite
rary satellites and all the eager, hopeful cu
rates had made their devoirs and awkwardly
got themselves gone, I approached the wea
ried authoress in order to explain more fully
my object in troubling her and to suggest
that, In view of her fatigue, we should post
pone our conversation to a more fitting time.
"Oh, I never oonsent to be Interviewed I"
fihe exclaimed, evidently in deathly fear.
"I do not desire to Interview you, Mrs.
Ward," I tald, "I should simply like to have
the honor of a few minutes' conversation
with you and your authorization to publish
an account of the same after having submit
ted It for your approval."
She looked doubtful.
"Why, I had hoped that you would be able
to get enough for your purpose from the
reading to-day and from my remarks about
the time and place of writing 'Eleanor.'
Won't that suffice?"
"Hardly, I am afraid," I replied, wonder
ing whether she had noticed that I had been
asleep during the observations of which she
spoke. "You see, I should like to have an
ordinary, every-day talk with you about lit
erature in general and your own worka in
particular, some time when you are not bo
tired; .it would be cruel to torture you now
after the strain you have been under. Don't
you think that arrangement would be bet
ter?"
"Well," she- said, evidently stni in fear of
some dire <*tlltnlty, "I wouldn't perhaps
mind maklSfe a few remarks about 'Eleanor'
to the American public, which has been co
extremely kind to me. Suppose you come to
see me Wednesday at 2 o'clock. Will that
suit you?"
"Perfectly," I said, enjoying the delightful
sensation of knowing myself to be regarded
as a nuisance and an interloper. "I shall be
charmed to take advantage of your kind per
mistion."
Thereupon Mrs. Ward and I parted, she to
return, presumably, to the production of
more Eleanors and Davids, and I to await
the arrival of Wednesday and the hour of 2
o'clock. Three days passed and Wednesday
came in their train; midday struck from the
neighboring tower and the fitful London sun
broke through the mists and fell pale and
frifhtened upon the astonished city. I ac
cepted the omen as a friendly sign from the
god of chance, and made me ready to start
out on the search for 16 Qrosveaar place,
SW. At that moment there was a knock on
the door and the maid entered.
"A telegram for you, sir, Just come."
I opened It, with the realisation that lor
I You who are so |
I particular iru I
I other things • I
I shoif/d wear a I
Gordon
Hat
I doyou?\
three days I had been subconsciously expect
ing this messaffe.
,"Mrs. Humphrey Ward," I read, "is sorry
«he cannot receive the representative of the
Times this afternoon."
Put not your trust In some authoresses!
25c. is too much for a soap.
Nobody knows how to put half that
value into it.
No man can make better toilet soap
than Kirk sells for ioc,
Jap Rose
JbL [thadi hark!
Soap
It is perfumed with roses.
Made of vegetable oil and glycerin.
So pure that you can see through it.
An exquisite production — the very
best that any price can buy. ■
-/ >g i»g^ , • He thinks he lives, but he's a dead one.
s^^. No person is really alive whose liver is dead.
i^L^^l^^r^ During the winter most people spend nearly '
j'Mzs^^y _Y*S all their time in warm, stuffy houses or om
//§P!i^^si^^^%!!§l^ ces or workshops. Many don't get as much
IfSilL^Z^Ss^l^^yb exercise as they ought, and t everybody
/|OiS/*§siss^^ft^ knows that people gain weight In winter.
'm <^£f\ V«£L^ Ira As a rule it is not sound weight, but means
gjrfes#jyv^es»4y v a lot of flabby fat and useless, rotting mat-
Sks\i§JStK ter staying in the body when it ought to
Wai /_-- \ \VB|i]V be driven out. But the liver is over-burdened,
I?fp Bi /■^^*f) ilflßWJiS^ deadened— work. There you are, with
tl^-^^^Hl »XT" WS& ttfoj a dead liver, and right now is the time or
5S^ jSr^l Bu>/ resurrection. Wake up the dead! Get all th?
e^pw^^^^^^^^s^^S^l* filth out of your system, and get ready for
f^^^^^^^^^^^PK^^/ the winter's trials with clean, clear blood,
%^. d Wf/ body, brain free from bile. Force is danger-
fflP ous and destructive unless used in a gentle,
WSfiSBSBBI&Hr persuasive way, and the right plan is to give
*^*rWr^&S new strength to the muscular walls of th©
bowels, and stir up the liver to new life and work with CASCARETS, the great
system cleaner, disinfectant and bowel tonic. Get a sOc box to-day— a whole
month's treatment —and see how quickly you will be brought back to new life.
Sample and booklet bee. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York,, cm
U
A ST. CLOUD WEDDING.
St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. B.—The wedding of
Miss Mary Kaufman of this city and B. A.
Studer of Wesley, lowa, will take place to
morrow morning in the cathedral. They will
leave Immediately for Wesley.

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