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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 21, 1901, Image 9

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SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 21, 1901.
The Grand, flood Work
Of The Bone=Setter floes On
At West Superior, Wisconsin.
Cripples, in every way crippled, and de
formities of all kinds, are flocking to the
Bone-Setter from every state in the Union
and Canada, men, women and children,
oomlng with canes, on crutches, in wheel
chairs, on stretchers, in beds, and carried
in the arms of loving friends or relatives.
His offices are daily crowded, and the
cures he effects are marvelous, many of
them in the twinkling of an eye, by a few
•wift manipulations with his hands and
fingers, without knife, medicine or elec
tricity, and giving no pain in any case.
Wondrous work! Xot since the days of
miracles has there ever been anything on
earth like this, before. Cripples from
birth who never sat up or walked in
their lives; cripples from rheumatism
"with their Joints locked and stiff; crippled
in the feet in every way; crippled by
accidents of all kinds, and the results of
disease; crippled by improperly set frac
tures; men. women and children with
curved spines and all spine affections,
many who have suffered for years, ling
ered along without knowing "what their
trouble was, and no hope of ever being
any better. By the touch of his hands
the spine is put in a normal condition
■when long dormant nature revives and
the once partially useless spine takes on
fcew life, and nature does the rest. Tar
BANKRUPTS
Result of the Inventlgratton Looking
to the Amendment of the Law.
New York, Dec. £I.—The official report
of the Investigation undertaken by the ex
ecutive committee of the National Asso
ciation of Referees in Bankruptcy for the
rurpoee of learning the sentiment, of the
business community of the country rela
tive to the national bankruptcy act and
amendments to same, has been obtained
from Morris W. Wiso, referee in bank
ruptcy in this city and chairman of the
committee. The report has been forward
ed to Chairman Roy of the committee on
judiciary of the house of representatives.
The total number of inquiries sent out
"was 13,968, while the total number of re
plies received up to date is 1,009. Of the
1,009 replies received, 794 favor the enact
ment of the Ray amendatory bill, the most
of them as the bill is drawn, and the re
mainder desiring gome variations of
amendments.
ALASKAJ^BOUNDARY
Negotiation* to Settle the Difficulty
to Be Resumed.
Ottawa, Ont., Dec. 21.—1t is rumored
that negotiations in regard to the Alaska
boundary question pending during the
settlement of the Nicaraguan canal ques
tion and the ratification of the Hay-
Pauncefote treaty, are about to be re
sumed. Diplomatic overtures have again
been made to the United States to refer
tho question to arbitration. This, it is
thought, ls an opportune time to bring up
again the subject, as the opinion is held
that in view of Britain's generous be
havior touching the Nicaraguan canal,
the United States might consent to arbi
tration on conditions honorable to both
parties.
W6 b!ir@ 10 wfH¥ yOfSy
Varicocele, Stricture, Contagious Blood Poison,
Nervo-Sexual Debility and all Reflex Complica=
tions and Associate Diseases and Weaknesses of
Men by Our Electro-Medical Treatment, which
combines all the Curative Powers of both Medi
cine and Electricity.
MASTER SPECIALIST;
Wa want every man thus afflicted to honestly investigate our special Electro-
Medical system of treatment. "We invite in particular all who have treated , else
where without success, and all those whose cases have been abandoned by family
physicians and Go-called experts. We will explain to you why such treatment has
not cured you, and will demonstrate to your entire satisfaction that we can cure
you safely, quickly and permanently. Our counsel will cost you nothing, and our
charges for a perfect cure will not be more than you will be willing to pay for
the benefits conferred. We will do by you as we w-.iuld want you to do by us if
our cases were reversed. Certainty of cure is what you want. We can and will
cite you, by permission, to some of the best citizens of this city, whom we have
cured and made happy, and who will cheerfully vouch for our financial as well as
professional standing. WHAT WE HAVE DONE FOR THEM WE CAN DO
FOR YOU.
UIDIitAAEI C Under our Electro-Medical treatment this insidious dls-
U^SfllljiJEjiCl_SE. ease rapidly disappears. Pain ceases almost instantly.
w **■■■ VWMtaQi The p OO i of B t agaaut blood are driven from the dilated
veins and all soreness and swelling quickly subside. Every indication of Varicocele
soon vanishes, and in its stead comes the pride, the power and the pleasure of PER
FECT HEALTH AND RESTORED MANHOOD.
CTQIfITIIO£ Our Electro-Medical treatment dissolves the stricture com-
M 1 nl I U £ pletely and removes every obstruction from the urinary pas-
W ■ ■■■•# ■ *s>w«^ sage> a u a y S a ii inflammation, stops every unnatural discharge,
reduces the prostate gland, cleanses aud heals the bladder and kidneys, invigorates the
sexual organs and restores health and soundness to every PART OF THE BODY AF
FECTED BY THE DISEASE.
ffefftßlTH £*lf%iflO Dl ffifllftl E&ftl&fflf£ Our sPecial form of
CONTAGIOUS BLQO9 POISON rSHH
Is practically the result of our life work, and is indorsed by the best physicians of this
and foreign countries. It contains no dangerous drugs or injurious medicines of any
kind. It goes to the very bottom of the disease and forces out every particle of impurity.
Soon every sign and symptom disappears completely and forever. The blood, the tissue,
the flesh, the bones and the whole system are cleansed, purified and restored to per
fect health, and the patient prepared anew for the DUTIES AND PLEASURES OF
LIFE.
MERVO-SEXUAI DEBILITY SKSSKsS
and will soon be lost unless you do something for yourself. There is no time to be lost
Impotency, like all sexual diseases, is never on the standstill. With it you can make no
compromise. Either you must master it or it will master you, and fill your whole
future with misery and indescribable woe. We have treated so many cases of this
kind that we are as familiar with them us you are with the very daylight. Once
cured by us, you will never again be bothered with emissions, drains, prema'tureness,
email or weak organs, nervousness, failing memory, lose of ambition, or similar
symptoms, which rob you of your manhood and absolutely unfit you for study, busi
ness, pleasure or marriage. Our treatment for weak men will correct all these evils
and restore you to what nature intended— hale, healthy, happy man. with PHYS
ICAL, MENTAL AND SEXUAL POWERS COMPLETE.
nrPI CV IIICCACC& Many ilment are reflex, originating from
nrPlEi UluCllaLU otner diseaseS- For instance, sexual weak-
■■■■ ■■»■■*» ■»»w—»-»w — w regs sometimes comes from Varicocele or
stricture; Innumerable blood and bone diseases often result from contagious
blood taints in the system, or physical and mental decline frequently follow impo
tency. In treating diseases of any kind, we always remove the origin—we cure the
cause.
AADnCCDfiIIiiEIIPE On? PersOial vist ls always preferred; but if you can-
UUrll^wrUnUt^Utiiot call at our office, write your symptoms fully Our
home treatment by correspondence is always successful. LEGAL CONTRACT given
to all patients to hold for our agreement. Do not hesitate. If you cannot call
to-day, write and describe your trouble. Successful treatment by mall.
REFERENCES—Best Banks and Leading Business Men in this City. CONSULTA
TION FREE.
Office Hours Ba.m.toß p. m. Sundays—lo a. m. to 12 m.
State Electro-Medical Institute
301 Hennepin Avenue, ilinneapolis, Minn.
tial paralysis, bordering on locomotor
ataxia, come to him and are brought to
him with an arm, leg and side partially
paralyzed, when with liis manipulations
upon the spine by his hands and fingers,
the vital point is touched and that seat
of all ifc is rehabilitated, the once re
i tarded circulation opens those long closed
channels again, the blood goes coursing
on, feeling returns, action is given, the
nerves are quickened, and soon every
symptom of paralysis is gone, and the
patient is perfectly delighted. It is surely
a grand, good work, and the everbeam
ing hope of the poor cripple who for years
had shelved all hope of ever receiving any
help in this life.
If you are a cripple, no matter in what
way you may be crippled, or how long
you have been a cripple, or who may have
said nothing could be done for you, give
no heed, but come and see this wonderful
man for yourself. If you cannot com© at
once, write and describe your condition as
nearly as you can, and be ready to come
at once on receipt of a favorable reply.
On arriving in West Superior come direct
to the Bone-Setter's "Home For Crip
ples," 1810 Fourteenth street, corner
Tower avenue. Street cars pass by the
door. Offices close at Bp. m. Offices
closed all day Sundays.
CITY OF EXPLOSIONS
Third Steel Mill Disaster at Pitta
bure in Three Dtijn.
Pittsburg, Pa., Deo. 21.—For the third
time within seventy-two hours Pittsburg
steel workers have been killed or maimed
by terrific explosions. This morning an
other explosion occurred at Sniger, Nim
ick & Cu.'s west end plant of the Crucible
Steel Co. in which seven wer scalded, one
badly cut and twenty or thirty others
slightly burned. Two of the battery of
five boilers used to operate the sheet
mill exploded. Of the seven men scalded,
two, it is said, will die. There are at
least twenty other men at work in the
mill at the time of the explosion who were
injured. The men were all hurt by
escaping steam. The cause of the explo
sion is attributed to frozen pipes which
supplied the boilers with water.
ANOTHER PAPER FOR BARRON COUNTY.
Special to The Journal.
Cumberland, Wis., Dec. 21.—Fred W. Hais
let of the 'Barron Call has purchased a new
outfit and will start a newspaper at Dallas,
a small town in the southern portion of the
county. The paper will be known as the Dal
las News and will be independent in politics.
—Conductor Tierney had a thrilling experi
ence Thursday night with a gang of tramps
that boarded his train at Hawthorne. When
the conductor endeavored to put them off
they resisted and threatened to shoot the
train crew. Tierney wired ahead to the of
ficials, who bagged the entire gang at
Spooler.
to Hutchinaon via Great Northern
Railway.
See Great Northern Ticket Agent, 300
Xicollet Aye., Minneapolis, about train
service on Hutchinson line. i
SOME POLITICS IN IT
Signal of Trouble In the Fifty^first
lowa Regiment.
LIEUTENANT COLONEL RESIGNS
Elections to Be Ordered by Adju
tant General—Stubborn Opposi
tion to Meutzer.
Special to The Journal.
iDes Moines, olwa, Dec. 21.—The resig
nation of Lieutenant Colonel Jesse W.
Clark of Red Oak, of the Fifty-first regi
ment, has been filed with Adjutant Gen
eral Byers. This resignation is the sig
nal for the beginning of a bitter political
battle in the regiment, the first mutter
ings of which were 'heard when the troops
were in camp at Council Bluffs last
August. The s-uccession to Clark is in
volved. When the encampment was held,
it was known Clark's resignation would
be forthcoming in a few months, as he
had planned to remove to the east. Major
William C. Mentzer of Knoxville, at once
became a candidate for his place, as did
also Major William Widner of Bedford.
At the encampment a caucus of officers
■was held and the friends of Mentzer car
ried tho day. This caucus decided to sup
port Mentzer for lieutenant colonel and
Oaptain Prank P. Wetherell of Oskaloosa
for major to succeed Mentzer. The of
ficers in 'the minority were much cha
grined at the outcome. The Wldner sup
porters, however, fared better at the
hands of the enlisted men. The latter
also held a caucus and decided to support
Widner for lieutenant colonel and Captain
Matthew A. Tinley of Council Bluffs, for
major to succeed Widner.
The matter was temporarily dropped,
but it Is now certain to be revived with
increased feeling. Mentzer is not a fav
orite with many of the men and the latter
strongly object to advancing Wetherell to
the majorship, inasmuch as he saw no
Philippine service and is also junior to
Tinley, who was on© of the ablest line of
ficers of the Fifty-first in 1898 and 1899.
Adjutant General Byers will order an
©lection to fill the lieutenant colonelcy
early in January and one for major not
long afterwards.
CRAWFORD CATTLE COMPANY
Late Candidate for Senator Organ
izes a. Stock: Company.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., Dec. 21.—Articles of in
corporation have been filed for the Bryant
Mining and Milling company at Deadwood,
with a capital of $100,000. Incorporators,
Frank S. Bryant, W. H. Bonham and John
Barclay.
The Crawford Cattle company at Huron,
with a capital of |100,000. Incorporators,
Coe I. Crawford, O. S. Crawford and J.
C Crawford.
The Hamlin County Stock company at
Castlewood, with a capital of $4,000. In
corporators, Garrett Hemink. Herman L.
Vrieze and G. W. Jakenink.
The Rock Castle Coal and Lumber com
pany at Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,
--000. Incorporators, Willard A. White,
John C. Farrell and Oscar Nelson.
The Union Land and Loan company at
Huron, with a capital of $15,000. Incor
porators, W. A. Turner, D. G. Medberry
and W. S. Davis.
The Parkston Harness company at
Parkston, with a capital of $5,000. Incor
porators, J. W. Richardson, F. L. Middle
ton, S. H. Wilcox.
The New oYrk Room Directory com
pany at Pierre, with a capital of $100,000.
Incorporators, Edward W. Wilson, J. G.
Hyde and T. P. Estes.
The Copper Mountain Development com
pany at Pierre, with a capital of $2,500,
--000. Incorporators, Edgar M. Wilson,
Charles L. Pierce, W. E. yon Johansen,
L. L,. Stephens and F. A. Stephens.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS
Midwinter Vacation for Dakota. "l T"
—Fall Enrollment Over 240.
Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D., Dee. 21.—Dakota Uni
versity closed yesterday for two weeks'
vacation and most of the students have
| gone home. The fall term has been very
■ successful, the enrollment reaching over
I 240. Several new students are expected
at the beginning of the winter term, Jan.
2, as they were unable to attend the fall
term owing to so much fall work.
The Clarion is the latest acquisition to
Mitchell in the newspaper line. It is a
weekly paper and is managed by George
W. Williams & Son. It is independent in
politics, although Mr. Williams says he is
a republican. The daily paper that was to |
have been started, here by A. M. Andrews |
!of Plankinton has not appeared. After
! canvassing the field Andrews came to the
j conclusion that the Daily Republican-was
I covering the field. The Republican has
j just added a new Simplex typesetting ma
chine.
ALMOST PAID FULL
Affairs of State Bank of Duluth to Be
* Wound Up.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Dec. 21. —Assignee David
i son of the State bank of Duluth, has ap- j
I plied for a final winding up of affairs.
j The state has been repaid) in full, as were
! preferred creditors, who amounted to 60
per cent of the whole, and others 58 per
cent of their claims.
The bank failed in 1895, after the cash
ier and $15,000 departed. The cashier was
caught and brought back, but not the cash.
i He was twice triedi, but the juries evident
jly thought he was not the man they
I wanted and let him go. The general
I opinion was that another officer, who did
j not run, was responsible. City and
■ county losses in the bank were paid in
! full a few days after the failure, it being
j the only case on record here in which a
j personal bank bond was settled in full.
Killed While Skidding.
Special to The Journal. '
I Black River Falls, Wis., Dec. 21.—The re
mains of Jacob Schwaibold, who was killed
! while skidding logs at Gordon, Wis., were
: buried here to-day. He had long been a resi-
I dent of the county.— B. Jolly will be '
: buried here to-morrow by the Masons. He
I wa3 the most noted penman in this part of
I the state. He spent all he had in an attempt
to cure his disease, consumption.The Rhodes
foundry and iron works, of this city, has
changed hands and Donald McDonald, of Mcl
! rose, is the new proprietor.—The result of the
■ new assessment law, which requires all prop
' erty to be assessed at its full value, has not
. been to reduce taxes, as they remain as they ;
I were. The only difference seems to be an ]
i increase in the assessment and a reduction !
j in the percentage.
Lodge and Auxiliary.
, Special to The Journal.
; Mellette, S. D., Dec. 21.—The Woodmen
: have elected the following officers: V. C,
• George La Croix; W. A., Brunn; banker,
: E. P. Randolph; clerk, G. F. Snyder; escort,
, Frank Snyder; watchman, John McCaughey;
. sentry, James Hunter; physician, I. J. Samp
| son.—The Royal Neighbors elected the fol
: lowing: Oracle, Mrs. C. K. Dwelly; V. 0.,
| Mrs. Emma Clark; sentry, Miss Helen Sny
i der; recorder, Mrs. R. A. Brunn; treasurer,
Mrs. S. A. Buckland; chaplain, Mrs. R. H.
McCaughey; I. S., Mrs. F. A. Udell; O. S.,
I Mrs. D. A. Pugh; member board of managers,
j Miss L. W. Frey.
Injured by a Fall.
Special to The Journal.
Lake Preston, S. D., Dec. 21.—John S.
Wirum, living southeast of town, was badly
injured while' getting into his wagon, which
I was loaded with coal. His foot slipped and
Ihe fell on the frozen ground, striking his
; head. It was dark and no one saw the acci
dent. He was unconscious for some time.
Prize Homely Man Turns
nr'etr York Sun Special Services
Kokomo, Ind.. Dec. 31.—Claude Edwards, voted the ugliest man at a social, threw
the prize, a silver cup, in the face of Ross Perry, who was making the presentation
speech, precipitating a general fight. Iv the melee several fainted and the party
broke up in confusion. Edwards is under arrest. f
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
A HORSE CENTER
MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAIII, CAN
LAY CLAIM TO THAT DIS
TINCTION.
MINNESOTA IS BECOMING A GREAT
HORSE STATE, AND THE
GREAT MARKET IS
AT MIDWAY.
St. Paul and Minneapolis have grown
rapidly in. many -ways in the last few
years* Various lines of business, insig- ■
nificant and giving but little promise in
the early eighties, have moved steadily
forward year by year until now, on the
threshold of a new year, they have at
tained enormous proportions. Some pro
claim to the world In one way and another
their present huge dimensions, others,
while just as progressing and showing far
greater gains, are carried on on more
quiet lines.
Among this latter class is one that few
people, living directly in the cities, ever
hear of and yet, in their midst, is a
business transacted that, in the course of
a year, amounts to millions of dollars.
Can you guess what it is? No, not one
in a thousand would know.
Horses.
The secret is out. Minnesota is fast
becoming known as one of the great horse
states of the Union and St. Paul and Min
neapolis can, if they will, boast of being
one of the greatest horse dealing centers
of the world. In this one thing, at least,
their interest is a common one.
In view of these facts, it was but
natural that Uncle Sam and his cousin
across the water, John Bull, should turn
to this point when in need of horseflesh.
They have done this and, in the past year,
their combined purchases have amounted
to thousands and thousands of dollars.
Both the United States and England are
in constant need of cavalry and general
purpose horses. John Bull is not a very
particular person, just now when it
comes to purchasing horses, for he needs
them badly. But with your Uncle Sam it
is a different matter. His horses must be
just so or he will not have them.
With this in mind, he selected Barrett
& Zimmerman, the Midway horsemen, to
make his purchases for him and they have,
in the year just closing, obtained and sold
to the government about 400 choice ani
mals. Their sales to the English govern
ment have been much greater.
While this popular firm of horsemen
was well known from ocean to ocean long
ago, their dealings with the government
have brought them into even greater
prominence and have added not a little to
their reputation until now they are en
title to take rank among the very first
of the big horse dealers of the country.
During the past year the firm has
handled more than 15,000 horses, an av
erage of more than forty a day.
Barrett & Zimmerman's main barn is
located midway between St. Paul and
Minneapolis and, in addition to this, there
is a large branch establishment in Duluth
made necessary by large dealings with the
northern logging and mining camps.
Twenty years ago Barrett & Zimmer
man controlled a small barn in Minne
apolis. From this small beginning has
grown their present huge establishment
consisting of the Midway barn, with near
ly 200,000 feet of floor space, the branch
in Duluth nearly as large, corrals and
pens for western horses and auction and
show rings, all comprising many acres.
The Midway barn is one of the wonders !
of the Twin Cities and, if p«ople did but j
know it, is worth going miles to see. It !
is a marvel of neatness in view of the i
fact that there are seldom less than 300 j
to 400 horses stabled there while the num
ber is more often 500 to 600, There is
not an hour of the day or night but that. '
one might travel the barn from end to
end, looking into every ijook and corner, !
and find not the slightest speck of dirt
attached to any part of his clothing or
shoes after the inspection. In addition
to this cleanliness the most particular
care is given to sanitary conditions which
are simply perfect in every detail.
Twenty-five to thirty men are constant
ly employed by this progressive firm and
the care and attention that they give
the horses in their charge is far greater
than that received by many people. The
animals seem to realize their surround
ings and it is indeed a pretty sight to see
them, row after row, with their heads up,
full of life and groomed to the pink of
perfection. Not a one of them but that is
sound of limb and healthy in body for j
Barrett & Zimmerman handle no horses
that they cannot guarantee in every way.
Among the employes is a veterinary
whose business it is to carefully inspect all
animals before they are received into Ihis
modern establishment and if one is found
to be affected with any of the diseases
known to horsedom it is immediately re
jected and refused admittance. In addi
tion to this precaution the veterinary
keeps a constant watch on all the ani
mals after they are received. Surrounded
with such safeguards it is next to impos
sible for disease to develop and It is' an
easy matter for the firm to be in a posi
tion to give a positive guarantee with an
animal when it goes to a new owner.
Barrett & Zimmerman used straight
forward and honorable business methods
for the foundation stones on which they
have builded their present enormous busi
ness. It is but natural that the success
which they have achieved and are now
enjoying should follow.
Little wonder then thai the United
States and English governments, when in
need of horses, should have turned to this
progressive and up-to-date firm of horse
men to have their needs supplied.
Time Changes — Chicago, Milwaukee
A St. I'liul Railway
Effective Sunday, Dec. 22, 1901, "Tha
Milwaukee" will change time of Milwau
kee and Chicago trains as follows:
No. 4 (the Pioneer Limited) will leave
Minneapolis at 7:55 p. m.; St. Paul, 8:35
p. m., arriving Milwaukee 7:00 and Chi
cago 9:30 next morning. Private com
partment cars, standard sleepers, library
buffet car, free reclining chair car and
coaches.
No. 2 will leave Minneapolis 5:25 p. m.;
St. Paul, 6:00 p. m., arriving Chicago 7:00
next morning. (This train formerly left
Minneapolis 3:00 r>. in. and St. Paul 3:35
p. m.) It carries through coaches, buffet
sleeper, etc.
No. 58 (fast mail train) will leave Min
neapolis 2:25 p. m.; St. Paul, 3:00 p. m.,
and will carry passengers only as far as
La Crosse.
No. 6 (day train to Milwaukee and Chi
cago) will leave Minneapolis same as
now, 7:50 a. m.; St. Paul, 8:30 a. m., ar
riving Milwaukee 7:05 p. m.; Chicago, 9:45
p. m. It carries buffet parlor car, through
coaches, etc.
The evening mail train (No. 56) leaving
Minneapolis 6:25 p. m.; St. Paul, 6:55 p.
m., will not carry passengers.
Effective Sunday, December 22d.
"The Milwaukee's" Pioneer Limited
will leave Minneapolis 7:55 p. m., arrive
Milwaukee 7:00 a. m.; Chicago, 9:30 a. m.
Early evening train (No. 2) will leave
Minneapolis 5:25 p. m., arrive Chicago
7:00 a. m.
Day train to Chicago (No. 6) will leave
Minneapolis 7:50 a. m., arrive Milwaukee
7:05 p. m.; Chicago, 9:45 p. m. (No change
in time of. this train.)
Afternoon Fast Mail (No. 58) will leave
Minneapolis 2:25 p. m., and will carry
passengers as far as La Crosse only.
r■- ■ , : ,'t.TTH : ~T7' —■ ,-- ..... , ........ j '.■■f ■""■™"l!" 1M"l™nM .■.. „ !*f
A CHRISTMAS PRESENT THAT WILL BE
APPRECIATED BY ALL LOVERS OF
A HIGH GRADE SMOKE.
°Bo * Herbert Spencer
10c Cigars. They are for sale at the following places:
Havanna Cigar Store, 327 Nicollet ay. E. M. Pike, cor 2nd ay and 4th st S.
West Hotel Cigar Stand, West Hotel. A. B. Hart Co., 13th st and Nicollet ay.
Scott's Cigar Store, 27 S. 4th st. John Gormley, cor Central ay and 24th st NE.
Union Depot Cigar Stand. E. H. Weinholds Drag Store, cor Nicollet and 6th st.
C. E. Harkins, Cigar Store, 227 3rd st S. Peter Boosalis, Olympia, cor Hennepin and 6th.
Dewey Theater Cigar Store. J. Santrizos, cor. Ist ay. S. and 6th st.
Bijou Theater Cigar Store. L. A. Hall, Boston Block Cigar Store, Hennepia and 3d.
Nicollet House Cigar Stand, Nicollet House. Peter Maroosis, Arcadia Fruit Co., opp. P, 0.
Commercial Club, Andrus Building. C. A. Nelson & Bros., 324 Wash. ay. S., opp. Milw.depot.
Holmes Hotel Cigar Stand. J. 0. Peterson, Drug Store cor. Wash, and 15th ay. S.
Powers Mercantile Co., iate S. E. Olson Co. C. E. Haugan,Drug Store cor. Lyndale and Lake st.
W. H. Sweet, Drug Store cor. Chicago ay. and 18th st. Chilstrom's Drug Store cor. Nicollet and Lake st.
Ceo. A. Rose, Drug Store, 383 Central ay. Goodrich & Jennings, Drug Store cor. Nic. and Lake st.
H. Rauch, Drug Store, 13th ay NE. and Main st. G. A. Bingenheimer, Drug Store cor Lyndale and 6th ay N.
F. Yost, Drug Store, cor Hennepin and 22nd st. Voegeli Bros. Drug Store, cor Hennepin and Wash'ton ays.
J. H. Kiaport, Drug Store, cor Lyndale and 26th st. C.E. Bigelow, cor 26th st and Nicollet ay.
J. Lingenfelder, 44 6th st S. St. James Hotel, cor Washington ay and 2nd ay S.
A. J. Kline, Drug Store, cor Bloomington ay and 26th st. E. Heddy, 2120 Riverside ay
I'} "J 1 * k n DrUg StOre ' 8 J 533 •Dkiin al* B vi- J' Veto > Dru S Store ' m Riverside ay.
Wittich & Gieason, cor Bloomington and Franklin ay. r c 9 ' 9n . ait % iU . c
W. R. Gitt, cor 3d st and Nicollet ay. % \ J r**ett 'sth st »
N. A. Winslow, Camden Place Drug Store. * Dlllin ' Dru? store "Hoffhns," Wash, aye and Ist ay S.
$3,000 FORGONE MATINEE
Mrs. Campbell, the English Actress,
to Play in Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Dec. 21. —Mrs. Patrick
Campbell, the English actress, who ar
rived at New York last night on the
Campania, has been engaged to appear
in Milwaukee at a price never before paid
for a single matinee performance in the
west.
For one performance of one of her re
pertoire she will receive $3,000. What
play she will produce has not been de
termined. She will play at the Pabst,
a house ordinarity devoted to the German
drama.
PENNY POSTAGE
Henry C. Payne, Next Postmaster
General, Favors It.
Milwaukee, Dec. 21. —In speaking of the
postoffice department of the government,
of which he is to be head, beginning in
January, Henry C. Payne to-day inti
mated that he was an advocate of penny
postage.
Florida and the South via the Popu
lar Monon Route.
Tourist tickets to all southern points.
Fifteen days transit limit, with stopover
privileges. All tickets via Louisville are
good for stopover at French Lick Springs.
Through daily service to Florida, begin
ning January 6th, 1902. For "Ten
Routes to the South," rates, folders, etc.,
address Frank J. Reed, General Pass.
Agent, Monon Route, Chicago, or L. E.
Sessions, Oen'l. Agent Pass. Dept., 541
Andrud Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
Buy United States Fuel Oil stock now.
Write for new prospectus.
"77"
REVIVES BENUMBED
VITALITY, 50 CURES
COLDS
A Cold checks the circulation —"77"
stimulates the heart's action, sends the
blood tingling through the veins. .
A Cold causes Torpid Liver —"77" re
stores its activity, cleansing the system.
A Cold benumbs the Kidneys—"77" as-
I sists the action of the "filters" of the
body—carries off the ( impurities, especial
| ly uric acid, preventing Rheumatism.
"77" breaks up a Cold that clings.
At all druggists, 25 cents, or mailed on re
ceipt of price. Doctor's book mailed free.
Humphreys' Homeopathic , Medicine Co.,
Corner William, and John sts. New York.
§THE CARE OF THE HAIR i
should be of Interest to every woman. If Gray or
Bleached, It can be restored to Its natural color,
or mad* any shade desired. ■
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
is the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR
COLORING of the age. It is easily ap
piled, make* the hair soft and glossy, is
absolutely harmless. Sample of hair col
ored tree. Correspondence confidential.
Imperial Chemical Mfg.Co., 135 W.23d st, N.Y.
Sold by Virgil Dillin, 101 Washington ay S.:
R. H. Hegener, 207 Nicollet ay.; Feeley and
Crocker, 615. Nicollet _ ay.
GO TO THE -f*%k
BEST -^^S
DOCTOR Jy§
Why waste money "trying" different doc
tors? Take no risk. Go to the Guaranty Doc
tors.
Consultation Free.
VISITORS to the. city -who do not know
the best doctors, are especially invited to
call before paying less skilled doctors a high
price for examination. The Guaranty Doc
tors* offices are the largest and finest in Min
neapolis. They have the BIG X-RAYS to find
diseases.
|fig g|Mgy Your backache, painful
WWUmi.il monthlies, falling womb,
" female weakness can be
quickly cured. Don't suffer any longer.
IfJflV E9F nFlpn Our New Vapor
Will BIC iltflr ■ Treatment, with
Electricity cures
nerve deafness, stops ringing noises. Never
neglect discharging ears. It will leave you
deaf in later life.
nivinnn #&<>■»■».•■•. That constant
CATARRH CURED Sj&ST.sWs
up of nose, that foul breath cured forever.
Never neglect catarrh, as it is liable to lead
to something dangerous. It is known to the
medical profession as the Mother of Consump
tion. Write for Home Treatment.
&£CBI with weakness across back, sedi-
Esskalfs ment In urine, emissions, atrophied
organs, varicocele, hydrocele, any
signs of early decay or lost manhood, unfit
ness to marry, cured to stay cured.
| DDIII BTE diseases. and diseases of heart,
Hi wA IE stomach, liver, kidneys and
bladder, gravel stone, piles, fis
tula, itchings. swellings. Cure guaranteed in
every case taken. Call and be examined free.
Dinfin Cif 111 Syphilis in any stage,
BLOOD, OIVIN ('""(rafted or inher-
i ted. cured without
mercury by our new method quicker than at
Hot Springs. Eczema, eruptions, all cured by
the GUARANTY DOCTORS.
Uf D I T C PERMANENT CURES are ob
■W If I I C tainetl by tQe Home Treatment.
For examination (free) by mail,
write for symptoms blank and book, free
THE GUARANTY DOCTORS
230 HENNEPIN AYE, MINNEAPOLIS.
HOURS—Daily, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday
mornings, 9 to 1 p. m.
■ //\ /\\ ■
■ // \ /\\ B
■ //\/\\ 1
E. G. bMNABY~& CO
Hatters and
Haberdashers,
400 HJCOllet &V, Minneapolis.
5. BARBERS' SUPPLIES
IjJaua AND CUTLERY.
-SL_A JK Shear*. Ruw> and Clipper*
ground.
~rM»f R. K. HEGENER,
<S^>' 207 NIOOLLET AVENUE.
Go To The Phone And
Order A Case Of —a
Milwaukee* I \ji
The provident little / . vr '
women who has / / jK.
charge of affairs S^^x II I
should bear in f j f / 111 '
mind that a \s.tLa/ / 9 1 \ 1
case of BLATZ >>. >fc .. | I— *
BEER is necessary
to complete her supplfos, Dont forget.
BLATZ MAL.T.VIVINE j
(Non-Intox.) Tonic Ml drmglsts or direct '
Val. Blat« Browing Co., Milwaukee.
HINNBAPOUS BKANCH,
1316 So. Sixth St. Telephone 206. !
-v \V\\V\\w» la tnterestla should know
aw-' \ s§«' OT JLvfi im about Uia wondarfnl
liyill MARVEL Whirling Spray
* Convenient.
Uk Tour druggist for It. /"%_.■■ .jinjC _»r^*^"
rannot supply the xli^TO^f
MARVEL., accept no mVffl&Zr4?S—
other, but send »tainT) {or 11» I^'V'mS^
1 i ated book—i«»l«a.lt gives 'Vk. ff - Wja
full particulars find dlreptlons to. \*tff<J ' m
valuable to ladies. WAAV£JbCO^ *»W!tilmdm
Room 331 TimesßidaJS.Y.
FIGPRUNE
Cereal
Represents tHe Highest
standard, of excellence
in cereal coffee products
54% California figs and prunes,
scientifically blended with 46%
well ripened grain, makes a table
beverage of care quality.
In FIGJPRUNE there is com
bined, with the delicious fruit
flavor, all the nutritious and
health-giving qualities of fruit and
grain.
Boil from 5 to 10 minuted- only.
ALL GROCERS 3EU,
TICPRUNE CEREAL
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