Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 19, 1901.
To Weak Men
Sexual Vice and
Disease Causes r'
More Suffering %-fj£- Si
22-d Unhappiness . JWj^
More Men Than tfflP^A,
all other Diseases
Combined.' . .-.mmXlm^- ■
NERVO-SEXUAL DEBILITY CURED.
D»a't mak» am *xpa-imental laboratory of your system. W'# don't experi
ment. Wo guarantee a quick and latttmg cure or money back.
N«rvo-Sexuel Debility, resulting either from vicious habits, excesses, the ef
fects of stricture, prostatic and other special affections of the sexual system, im
pair the functions of the entire human organism, nervous, mental, physical anl
sexual, and it is fittingly named by the term Nervo-Sexual Debility. This male in
ttrmlty embraces a group of special conditions which are characterized by a host
of signs or symptoms, and, if not successfully treated, induce grave organic dis
eases that often conduct their victims to premature and unwelcome graves.
Among the myriad of symptoms incident to Xervo-Sexual Debility (not all of
which, however, appear in a man at one time), are a continual tired feeling, ex
treme nervousness, mental depression, dizziness, headaches, restless nights, lack of
confidence, loss of energy and ambition, palpitation of heart, and many other
alarming indications of a general undermining of the system.
We guarantee a prompt end permanent cure In every case of Nervo-Sexual De
bility that we treat. AYe don't make an experimental laboratory of your system.
Long years of experience enable us to at once select the proper curative agents
that your individual case and condition demand. Our system of treatment is
one by which the methods of nature are Imitated and re-enforced. It. supplies
the very elements that are lacking in the sexually impotent man, and restores
the nerve-wrecked and unhappy victims to robust, healthy manhood in a very short
ST3ICTUHE PAINLESSLY REM3VE9.
Cured without cutting or dilating or without detention from busineas.
The great prevalence of Urethral Stricture and its disastrous results make
It a disease demanding most skillful treatment. No ailment oi mankind has been
subjected to more flagrant maltreatment. It is surprising that in this enlight
ened age doctors continue the barbarous, painful and useless method of cutting
to remove stricture. Stricture is a granular and not a muscular formation, and,
as such, must be dissolved and digested by chemical action. Cutting, dilating and
other barbarous methods are only practiced by the ignorant and unskilled. Our
treatment for stricturo is a painless one.
It is not known or used by any other physician in this country, being purely
our own discovery. The treatment is easily administered, and it quickly and per
manently dissolves the stricture, removing it root and branch, and in so doing
all reflex and associate troubles also disappear.
BLOOD POISON CURED F3R LIFE.
We guarantee a lasting cure without th» help of iajurious or atomach-des
Blood Poison is, In its mildest form, a wretched and disgraceful disease, on?
which is ahvay3 to be dreaded. If neglected or improperly treated, and the virus
Is allowed to enter the system and the disease thus to become, as it is termed,
constitutional, it becomes a most loathsome and filthy disease, undermining the
c-onstitutiou, destroying the general health and sapping the very foundation of life,
rendering the sufferer a mere wreck in both body and mind, disgusting to him
self and shunned by all around him. It Is not sufficient in order to eradicate the
disease from the system that the primary ulcer at the time of infection should
merely be healed. A thorough constitutional treatment is necessary from the
beginning, otherwise the disease develops later on in what are termed the second
ary and tertiary stages. These stages are manifest by a variety of symptoms,
euch as aches in various parts of the body, particularly in the knees and lower
limbs. The hair and eyebrows fall out, pimples appear on the scalp, copper-col
ored spots on various parts of the body, and muoous patches In the mouth.
Our treatment for blood poison In all its stages is absolutely the most per
fect, thorough and effective ever discovered. We stake our professional reputa
tion upon its unfailing success, and we guarantee a positive and speedy cure in
every case. By our system of treatment every vestige of the poison is thor
oughly eradicated from the system never to return.
VARICOCELE ANO ITS NEW REMEDY.
H> guarantee an absolute, patalesz and perfect cure without an operation.
Varicocele is in substance an accumulation of sluggish blood in the veins of «
weakened and diseased scrotum. It is both a cause and effect of seminal weak
ness. Our new and original method of curing varicocele without an operation
Is dittinctly different from the usual form of treatment for this ailment, and its
use Is attended with universal success. By means of our treatment the
swollen, sagging veins are emptied of their contents and gradually reduced to
their natural size. The parts regain their tone and normal condition, strength is
restored, all pain and the dragging sensations disappear, the swellings vanish;
power and vigor, which were lacking, return, and the patient realizes that at
last he has found permanent relief from this terrible affliction.
mIOME TREATMENT We want ever >'man who is afflictefJ with anyof
the above diseases to do us the justice to in
vestigate this New Treatment. We charge you nothiug for consultation and good
honest advice, and furnish each patient a legal contract to hold good for our
promise. Do not delay, for a friendly call or letter may direct you to health and
happiness. Our system of HOME TREATMENT Is not equaled by any other med
ical Institute in the United States. You can be cured at home. WRITE FOR
FREE symptom blank.
Guaranty Doctors 230 Hennein Aye.,
UUdldlliy UUCIUrS, Minneapolis, Minn.
anna* City Times Is Bought by n
* temporal*) .
Special to The Journal.
Kansas City, Oct. 10.—The Kansas City
Times was sold to-day to the Kansas City
Star. The Star is owned by W. R. Nelson
and has been a big money maker. Judge
G. Lee Chrisman was the proprietor of
the Times and is said to have sunk about
$150,000 in the two years the paper has
been under his control. The Star is an
independent newspaper with republican
leanings, while the Times has been a
Bryan democratic sheet. It li said that
It will be made an independent news
paper and run as a morning edition to the
evening Star. j
THE NEW BABY
Opens up a new world to the loving
mother. If it is a strong, healthy baby
that new world is a world of happiness.
It" it is a weak, fretful child the new
world is full of anxiety. It has been
proven in thousands of cases, that the
lose of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion makes all the difference between
strength and weakness in children.
Healthy, happy mothers have healthy,
happy "children. " Favorite Prescrip
tion " gives the mother strength to give
her child. It makes the baby's advent
practically painless and promotes the
secretion of the nourishment necessary
to the healthful feeding of the nursing
■ I hare been using Dr. Pierces Favorite Pre
scription and can say it is just what you adver
tise it to be." writes Mrs. Victor J. Hadin. of
Leonardsville, Riley Co., Kansas. "I began
taking it just two months before baby came
and wa* greatly benefited by its use. The doc
tor who attended me said I did about as well as
any one he had seen (as I was sick only about
three hours), and also that your ' Favorite Pre
scription ' was •onet-atent medicine' which he
did na*e frith in. w; now have a darling baby
boy. strong and healthy, who weighed nine
pounds wheu born. During this month he has
gained three and one-half pounds. Have never
given him one dose of medicine."
Dr. Pierce' 9 Common Sense Medical
Adviser, in paper covers, sent free on
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Address E>r.
IL V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y.
WILL MOLINEUX ESCAPE ?
lin )>rcs-.i on That He \ever Will lie
»u> York San Sptcial Servie*
New York, Oct. 19.—Roland B. Molineux
probably will not be placed on trial again
for the murder of Mrs. Katherine J.
Adams during the administration of Dis
trict Attorney Philbon. No assurances
couM Up obtained that Molineux ever will
be placed on trial again. The indications
were that within a few days an applica
tion would be made to a supreme court
Judge for the release of the prisoner on
bail, and grave doubts were expressed
whether Molineux would again be called
upon to face a jury.
Molinaux personally prefers another
trial, he says, for a vindication, but after
consultations with his lawyers he re
alized that his case could be better pre
pared for a second trial, if any were had,
if he were fit liberty.
PASTURE BECOMES A TOWN
Centennial Height**, Mich., <U-an- fc
ly.i-H a Water Company.
Special to Tlie Journal.
Calunift, Mich., Oct. 19.—The residents of
Centennial Heights have organized a water
company with a capital stock of $20,000, di
vided into 400 shares of a par value of $25
each. Owing to the tergp demand for build
ing lots the addition known as Centenn.al
Heights was platted by the Centennial Mining
company in 1900. Where a year before cows
were pastured a town sprang up, as if by
masrir, with a half dozen parallel streets.
each half a mile in length. At present there
are nearly 125 well-built dwelling houses on
the location and the population numbers a
HEAVY _m FALL
Discoverer of Gold Mines Spends His
Last Dollar for Drink.
»«• Tork Sun Special Service
Cripple Creek, Cal., Oct. 19. — Patrick
Burns, original locator of the Burns,
Pharmacist, Shurtliff and half a dozen
other valuable mines in Cripple Creek,
now worth millions, was arrested yester
day with 10 cents and a tobacco pouch in
his pocket, his sole earthly possessions.
He had spent his last dollar to get drunk.
The British and Foreign Bible Society's
annual report states the year's issues at
4,914,000, a reduction of 133,000. This,
however, is due wholly to the Chinese
crisis. The falling off there is 250,000, 60
there is a considerable gain in other
fields. Foreign sales in twenty-seven
countries, through 812 colporateurs, were
Spread out in one sheet, the 26,000,000
square yards of asphalt paving which has
been laid in over fifteen cities in North
America would blanket eight and one
eighth square miles, and yet the road
builders say that this country has only
just begun the use of asphalt for street
Portugal is the most illiterate country
in Europe; 67 per cent of Its population
Leading Features of Mr. Smith's
RURAL FREE DELIVERY
Appropriation 92,750,000 Larger
Than That of Laat Year
to Be Asked.
Mmw York Sun 3o*c/*l Smrvtom
Washington, Oct. 19.—Postmaster Gen
eral Smith's annual report will contain
thre features of special interest. They
are the universal extension of the rural
three features of special interest. They
extension of the pneumatic tube service
and a resume of the scope, force. and ef
fect of the recent order against premium
Mr. Smith will ask congress to increase
the appropriation for rural free delivery
service to $6,250,000, an increase of $2,750,
--000 over the estimates for last year. Mr.
Smith is highly in favor of the univer
sal extension of the rural free delivery
system, believing it to be one of the most
poular and successful branches of the
postoffice department's mail service, and
will recommend its extension throughout,
the districts where it can be shown to be
As fast as the appropriations for 1902
become available the discontinuance of
star routes and the establishment of ru
ral delivery routes has been continued
daily. Four hundred additional rural car
riers were appointed Oct.l, and 400 more
will be appointed Nov. 1. Numerous pro
tests have been received from the con
tractors for star routes against the fur
ther extension of the rural free delivery
services, but as these protests are en
tirely personal, Mr. Smith will not give
them consideration in urging the Increased
appropriation of the extension of the serv
SPENT IN ONE COUNTY
96,500,000 FOR IMPROVEMEM'S
Railroad, Mining; and Private Ex
penditures in Lawrence Al
most Beyond Precedent.
Special to The Journal.
Deadwood, S. D.. Oct. 10.—The building
expenditures in the city of Lead this year,
amounted to $1,000,000, to make good the
losses of the destructive fire a year ago.
Building in Deadwood, aside from the re
duction works, amounted to $150,000; the
building of the Homestake cyanide plant
at Lead, with a capacity of 1,200 tons of
ore daily, $300,000; the transfer of the
Black Hills & Ft. Pierre railroad to the
B. & M. company, $1,000,000; the building
of additional road and other improvements
by the Burlington company, $300,000; the
extension of the Elkhorn road from Dead
wood to Lead, $300,000; the Dakota com
pany's plant, Deadwood, $75,000; improve
ments of the Homestake company on the
Central and Terraville side of the divide
between Whitewood and Deadwood creeks.
I $200,000; the building by the Imperial
I company, Deadwood. $75,000; improve
ments of the Golden Reward Consolidated
Mining company, $100,000; the purchasing
of hoisting and other machinery by j.he
Clover Leaf company, on Elk creek, $75,
--000; the purchasing of property by the
Hidden Fortune company, Lead, $1,000,
--i 000; and by the Belt Development com
j pany. Lead, $1,500,000.
Other investments of mining properties
in the county amounted to $300,000, mak
ing grand total of $6,500,000. This does
i not include underground developments.
MESSENGER COMES BACK
WHERE ARE THOSE BANK FINDS i
Peculiar Agent Chosen for the Res
titution of Some of the
New York, Oct. 19. —The woman who
returned the $50,000 worth of drafts taken
by George Armltage from the Bank of
New Amsterdam, when the messenger dis
appeared .so mysteriously, is Mrs. Isabel
Quagh. colored, a dressmaker in Brook
lyn. Mrs. Quash claims that the package
containing the drafts was turned over
to her young son by a well-dressed woman
and that the youth was give na dollar
to convey it to his mother, who sent.it
back by express.
George Armitage, the missing mes
senger of the bank of New Amsterdam,
I walked into the tenderloin police station
to-day and gave himself up. He declined
to make any statement as to the missing
funds of the bank, amounting to $6,900.
.Armitage was fashionably dressed and did
: not seem disturbed by his position. The
detectives tried to get him to make a
statement, but he declined to discuss his
"It's no use. sergeant," he said, "you
i can't pump me. I have decided to say
i nothing until I see my lawyer, and maybe
I won't say anything then."
Armitage had only $31.04 on him when
' arrpsted. Armitage s accounts, according
to the bank officials, show a shortage of
i $6,900, of which sum $5,000 is covered by
i a fidelity bond.
Armiiage subsequently made a remark
i able confession which sem the police
; scurrying after four supposed accomplices
who, as alleged, had in turn robbed the
I dishonest bauk messenger of practically
j all the money he had stolen. Armitage
| said that he had met a woman whom he
j knew only as Marie at a roadhouse which
they both frequented. She was a friend of
the piano player in the resort, the wife of
the piano player and a violinist who also
furnished mu3ic in the place, and Armitage
was introduced to the party by Marie,
1 and became friendly with all during a
; month's intimacy. Armitage said that af
! ter he stole the money he got drunk and
j was unable to return the checks. Marie
I and the wife of the piano player agreed to
do it for him and, taking the bank wallet
to Brooklyn, hired a negro woman to re
i -turn it to the bank. Armitage said that
j as the wbmen left him Marie suggested
! that she would better take charge of the
stolen money for safety. Armitage said
; he gave up the money and the woman
i never came back. It is believed that the
police have the names of the entire party
and will arrest all four.
MINING IN A MINT
Nook* and Crannies Yield Rich
Treasure in Gold.
AW York Sun Special SerHo*
Philadelphia, Oct. - 19. —Extraordinary
mining operations are being conducted at
the old mint by Dr. David K. Tuttle. head
of the department of melting and refining,
and a dozen of his most expert men. The
prospecting is on the floors, the ceilings,
the tables, in cracks and crannies of
boxes, on old, dusty shelves, and finally
in ■chimneys, where soot and dust have ac
cumulated for mere. than half a century.
Soot out of a flue leading from one of
the furnaces contained 1% per cent of
gold and silver. That ; percentage indi
cates that in a ton of soot and dust there
would be found fifty pounds of precious
metals, worth between $8,000 and $10,000.
The value of the sweepings on the floor
of the melting room has been frequently
referred 1 to, but Dr. Tuttle' miners don't
stop at that. Now they are prospecting
the brooms which do the sweeping; ■' they
are working out the wooden chairs, the
wooden : benches, the ; wooden boxes, the
ceilings, the window frames and corners
and a long shelf running around the room
on which crucibles have been stored' for
years. In all of these rich finds have
been. made and the total gold and silver
recovered will amount into thousands.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
Attorney Hume Testifies in Noyes
DAMAGING ALLEGATIONS HADE
VsHcrtlon That Judge \o>i-s and Me-
Keuxie Obtained Legal Bnal
San Francisco, Oct. 19. —Another day of
testimony by Attorney W. T. Hume in the
contempt case of Judge Noyes, District
Attorney Woods and others of Nome,
brought out even stronger and more sen
sational charges of conspiracy and cor
ruption between Judge Noyes and Alex
ander McKenzie for practical control of
all court processes for their benefit In
the Arctic mining camp. Rumors of the
collusion by which McKenzie was ap
pointed receiver of all the richest mining
claims have been received, but Hume is
the first to give a plain account of the
way McKenzie is said to have become
czar of Nome end ruled autocratically for
months, taking claims away from owners
! by force and working them for his own
Hume explained in great detail the
demand made by McKenzie for one-quar
ter of the law practice of Hubbard, Bee
man & Hume, and that profits from this
business were mainly for Judge Noyes and
himself. McKenzie explained, according
to Hume, that he had spent $60,000 to
secure the position of United States dis
trict judge for Noyes; that Noyes' trans
portation, hotel bills and other personal
expenses were paid by McKenzie and that
Noyes would sign any orders that he pre
sented. McKenzie further declared, ac
cording to Hume, that if Hume's firm
wished to have any cases heard they
must give him a quarter interest in their
business, and another must go to District
Attorney Woods. He asserted, Hume tes
tified, that he did not want the revenue
from this quarter interest for himself,
but he added:
Judge Xoyes is weak, vacillating and un
certain. I have had a great deal of trouble
to hold. up. He has no money an<? I had to
pay all his expanses, and he has got to ha ire
something out of it Now, you must give half
of your business; half is enough for you
three, but the other half I must control.
Then Hume went on to tell of Judge
Noyes' signing papers in a hotel room be
fore suit was actually brought,and of armed
men kept in wagons all day in front of
Hume's office waiting for legal orders
signed by Noyes, by warrant of which
they dispossessed by force rightful owners
of rich mines. Hume also told of the j
alleged devices of McKenzie to evade the !
writ of the circuit court of appeals. Judge ■
Noyes was to go through the motions of j
issuing an order to McKenzie to turn |
over gold dust in his possession, the pro- j
ceeds of mines that Hume alleged were j
jumped by him, but it was understood at j
consultations between the judge and Me- j
Keiftie that the circuit court had no \
jurisdiction over McKenzie as he was an
officer of the court. The judge also prom
ised McKenzie the services of the United
States marshal to prevent the gold dust.
from being removed from the bank.
In court to-day Judge Noyes' counsel j
attempted to break the force of Hume's ;
testimony by introducing affidavits in
which Hume declared that McKentie had
never been a go-between to secure favor i
of the court. Hume pronounced his sig
nature to this affidavit a forgery. Despite
strong efforts by Lawyer McLaughlin of
Minneapolis to break down Hume's testi
mony, no material contradictions were
: EFFECT OF THE TESTIMONY
Postponement of Action by Attorney
From The Journal Bureau. Room 45, Tom
Washlngton.'Oct. 19.—Judge A. H. Noyes'
friends In Washington are displaying a
great deal of interest in the testimony
now being offered before the circuit court
of appeals at San Francisco in the con- J
tempt procedings in which he is involved, j
New York and other eastern papers are !
printing long stories about the case. It
is practically admitted that the charac
ter, of the testimony that is being pre
sented by the prosecution will have the
effect of postponing action by Attorney
General Knox until after the contempt
proceedings are disposed of, and if the
witnesses are not perjuring themselves It j
will have an important bearing on Mr.
Knox's decision on the phase of the case '
that is presented to him. Should the j
court of appeals decide against Judge I
Noyes, it is understood that his friends
will come to Washington and try to es
tablish to the attorney general's satisfac
tion that the court was prejudiced and
that false testimony was given in the
San Francisco courts.
—W. W. Jermane.
OLD FARMERS SELL OUT
Two Deals in Fnrlbault County—Blue
Earth's \etv School.
Special to The Journal.
Blue Earth, Minn., Oct. 19.—John Merrick
and August King, old residents of Blue
Earth, have sold their farms adjoining town.
The former sold 240 acres for $9,600, the lat
ter 160 acres for $8,000.
In years past farmers of this section have
been accustomed to ship In cattle in the
full as feeders for the winter. But this year
the dry summer produced such a shortage of
crop that this will not be done. The hay
crop is probably one-hulf the ordinary yield,
and the corn crop hardly that.
The new $-J0,00«.i aclioolhouse is nearing com
pletion and will be tlie finest hi this Bee
tles, if cot in the state outside of the largest
i-ities aDd town. It has fifteen grade rooms,
laboratory, three class? rooms, high school
room to seat I!:?;, students, office, library and
gymnasium. The high school is seated with
normal desks of modern design and the class
rooms and laboratory with opera chairs. The
heating is by steam, and ventilation by fan.
The building is wired throughout with a sys
tem of bells, annunciators, electric lights and
telephone. There are six rooms not in use
now, but with the rapid growth of the town
it is probable they will soon be filled.
One Hundred Women to Die Become
of Czolgosz'a Fate.
Detroit, Mich., Oct. 19.— A prominent
young society woman of Petoskey, Mich.,
who is visiting friends here, says that
since the condemnation of Czolgosz the
wives of three of the most prominent citi
zens of that place have received anony
mous letters threatening them with as
sassination. • The letters state that the
recipient is one of 100 women through
out the United States selected to be killed
in retaliation for the execution of the
assassin of President McKinley. Mrs. H.
O. Rose,, one of the women who has been
threatened,:.is the wife of one of the j
wealthiest real estate men of that part of
Michigan: a second is the wife of Attorr
! ney Wachtell and the third is the wife
of Judge Newberry. The matter has been
put in the L hands of the sheriff, and is
causing a great deal of excitement. '. ' .
The Two Beat Way* to California
in Through Cars. ;
' On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
1 m., St. Paul 10:00 a. ■; m., via North
i.Western Line to Omaha, thence via Union
Pacific and f Ogden to • San Francisco and
Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via: North-West
! em Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa
! Fe Route, through New Mexico to Loi
jXdcglgs " " -— <' ~ '
! Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth
! large enough to accommodate two persons.
These are the two most popular routes
for California : travel, and;" If: you contem
plate visiting there, maps, rates and in
formation will *be furnished free at No.
382 Robert street. St. Paul; No.-413;Nic
ollet avenue, Minneapolis,'■; or I address T.
j W. Teasdale, general, passenger agent,
I St. Paul. , '
PRESIDENT POLKS NIECE
PE-Rli-NA 18 WOMAN'S FRIEND
" - ItH H HIH UHHHH Hi i/ H JIIIN i t Tn4^^
In^T^^ Minnie- ' ™"" C^^ll
Mm y^Mh Mw 1. Minnie- U^^ I
MINNIE LEE COLLINS, OF TENNESSEE.
Mrs. Minnie Lee Collins, Grandniece of the late President James K. Polk,, writes
from 912 High Street. Nashville, Term.:
"For several years I experienced a severe attack of female trouble. The
best physicians prescribed for me, but without avail. Two years ago 1 began
to take Peruna at the advice of a friend. 1 noticed a perceptible improvement
at once; after taking several bottles I was cured. I hold Peruna in high
esteem and am always ready to say a good word for it. "—MINNIE LEE
Mrs. L,. A. Brily, Michelsville, Term.,
"My health is very good. I weigh 147
! pounds and when I began taking Peruna
I only weighed 129 pounds. I can and do
recommend it to all as the best medicine
in the world, knowing, as I do, the great
and wonderful benefit that it did me.
My friends speak of how well I am look
| Ing. A thousand thanks to Dr. Hartman
HEINZE LOST THIS TIME
SNOWBIRD DECISION AGAINST HIM
Supreme Court Finds He Has Been
Trespassing on Property of
Helena, Mont., Oct. 19. — The supreme
court was yesterday convinced that there
is reasonable ground to believe that F.
Augustus Heinze, of the Montana Ore Pur
chasing company and the Johnstown Min
ing company, have, since last April, been
infringing on the rights and trespassing
on the property of the Anaconda company
by extracting from the Snowbird mine at
Butte large quantities of valuable ore, and
isued at the request of the Anaconda Cop
per company an injunction restraining
Heinze and others from further operations
on the property.
The application for the Injunction says
that shortly after the respondents en
tered into unlawful possession of the prop
erty in controversy, the appellant applied
to Judge Clancy for a temporary Injunc
tion restraining the respondents from op
erating the Snowbird mine. After filing
the proper papers with the court the re
spondents were cited to appear May 11
before Judge Clancy to show cause why a
temporary injunction should not be issued.
After three continuances the case came
on for hearing May 21, when Clancy denied
the application for a temporary injunction.
Since May 31 the respondents have been
1 '-Ms Refresh AND AcTS i% g
S , Pleasantly and (Jently. &
* If Assists On fc v« 4
b ToOvßi^co^ 11 permanehtly n I
$f With many millions of families Syrup of Figs has become the i|jr
■^g ideal home laxative. The combination is a simple and wholesome J£
'M one, and the method of manufacture by the California Fig Syrup *j3|
Q . Company ensures that perfect purity and uniformity of product, SB
>|i which have commended it to the favorable consideration of the Si
uk . most emiffent physicians and to the intelligent appreciation of all 3}
• who are well informed in reference to medicinal agents: fij
$■ Syrup of Figs has truly a laxative effect and acts gently with- *3|
Q out in any way disturbing the natural functions and with perfect Ml
ty freedom from any unpleasant aftefcr effects. &1
S ;•••'■ r In the process of manufacturing, figs are used, as they are 5«
J| l: pleasant to the taste, but the medicinally laxative principles of the &i|
L. combination are obtained from plants known to act most bene- *53
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% '^ buy iKe by |§j
* Louisville. Ky. s*rkFr**co-- Mew YorR.MX §
RJ , POU 3ALt BY ALL OBUOOIBTS , PRICE 40* PER ;.. POTTIC. l^^j
and his wonderful Peruna." —Mrs. L. A.
Miss Ellen Royer, Louisville, Ohio, in
speaking of the national catarrh remedy,
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bowels are regular and I have a good,
healthy complexion. I cannot thank you,
enough for your good advice, and the books
you have sent me. Peruna has done me
vigorously extracting valuable ore from
In granting the injunction the court de
cided that the apDelants should be re
quired to fill an indemnifying bond in the
sum of $25,000. Operations of the Snow
brid mine will be suspended, pending an
appeal, which is now on the supreme court
Sum hi- and Lundy's Lane Brought
Niagara Falls, N. V., Oct. 19.—8y a sin
gular coincidence, concerning the Ninth
regiment, United States infantry, more
than any other, a plan is to be carried
out at the moment news Is received of an
other disaster to this special organization
noted in many wars. To-day, in Canada,
the bodies of nine heroes of the regiment,
killed in the war of 1812, will be rein
terred on Lundy's Lane battlefield, where
they fell. H. W. Brush, United States
consul at Niagara Palls and chairman of
the committee having charge of the re
interment of the bodies, which were found
a few months ago on the battlefield and
identified as members of the Ninth, makes
A company of United States soldiers from
Fort Niagara will be met at the center of
the upper steel arch bridge, Niagara Falls,
at about '\ p. m. to-day, by a company of
Canadian soldiers, who will act as an escort
to Lundy's Lane. It will be a strictly mili
tary funeral. In many respects tbe results
will be without precedent. The Canadian
government has given the United States sol
diers permission to enter Canada with their
side arms and has extended every courtesy.
more good than any medicine 1 ever took
In my life for catarrh of the stomach and
nervous dyspepsia. I can eat anything
1 desire and work. I recommend Peruna to
everyone, and hope it will do them as
much good as it has me."—Ellen Royer.
Miss Phoebe Smith, Sweet Springs, Mo.,
in a recent letter. Bays:
"I have not had a sick spell since last
April. lam a great deal better of leu
corrhea. I have gained 28 pounds in flesh
and feel as well as I ever did. I took only
four bottles of Peruna. lam truly thank
ful that I can live without being sick half
of the time. I never fail to speak a good
word for Peruna."—Phoebe J. Smith.
Mra. Bertha Mohr, 123 Gilbert street,
lowa City, writes:
"I was very nervous and weak, had
frontal headache and catarrh of the stom
ach, bowels and intestines (systemic ca
tarrh). 1 had female weakness very bad.
I cannot express my thanks for the won
derful benefit obtained through Dr. Hart
man's medicine, Peruna. I could not work,
my limbs trembled so. lam restored and
can do my own work. I am certain that
whoever tries Peruna will be satisfied
with it."—Mrs. Bertha Mohr.
Mrs. A. E. Stouffer, Sabetha, Kansas,
writes in a recent letter to Dr. Hartman:
"Peruna is the best medicine for ca
tarrh of any organ. 1 was troubled with
headache, palpitation of the heart, pain iv
the side, and suffered very much every
month. If I did any bard work I would
have cramps. I was treated for inflamma
tion of the right ovary, but I was not
cured. I also had catarrh of the head,
and an offensive breath and had to spit a
great deal. After I had taken about half
a bottle of Peruna I could do work which
I had not been able to do in three years.
My friends say they never saw such a
change in a woman. I work hard every
day now and it doesn't seem to hurt
me, either. Peruna did it all. I talk
to everyone about Peruna. 1 can not
say too much for it. When I wrote
you I had given up all hope of »ver be
ing strong again. Peruaa has given
me health and strength that no doctor
ever did for me. Peruna it the beat
medicine that nai ever made for
women. My husband says it is the
cheapest doctor ho can get.'—Mrs. A. E.
This is the same old Btory told by a
thousand women in a thousand different
ways. Female trouble; doctors fail to
cure; Peruna, as a last resort, a happy
relief from a dreary servitude to aches,
pains and a complication of physical
anguish that can never be described.
These*"women all tell the same story.
Pains all gone. Dragging sensations
gone. Quivers and throbbings and
tremblings and dizziness and nausea and.
the irregularities and painful periods
—all gone. In their place has come
peace and patience, grace and gratitude.
Peruna is a wonder-worker in female
diseases and yet the explanation of it ia
simple. Catarrh is the cause of the
troubles. Peruna cures catarrh. The
cause being removed the symptoms dis
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
CHOATE LANDS AND IS SILENT.
New York, Oct. 19.—Joseph H. Choate,
United States ambassador to Great Britain,
was a passenger on board the steamer Phila
delphia which arrived here to-day from
Southampton. He would not talk about the
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£ fir Ml HJg IB I #ij|
E. 6. BARNABY & CO
400 Nitdlef Ay, Minneapolis.