Newspaper Page Text
Why is appendicitis so common "to-
Because we have got into the per
nicious habit of eating too fast.
Dr. Curtis, the great authority on
this disease, says: "Appendicitis of
ten follows the eating of a very hasty
or particularly large or indigestible
After carelessly following a foolish
custom, you can insure your safety by
taking Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets!
It IB an acceptedj scientific truth,
which admits of no displte, that if you
will only keep your digestive appara
tus in good order, you will never suffer
from this dread disease, which, at best,
means a weakening operation, with
long weeks wasted in bed, and big doc
tor's and surgeon's bills to pay as sou
Keep your appendix in health by the
HALF A CENTURY
IN THE PRACTIGE
Dr. C. L. Frances of Mapleton to Spend
the Remainder of His Days in
DR. C. L. FRANCIS, MAPLETON, MINN.
Special to The Journal.
Mapleton, Minn., Oct. 24.After half a cen
tury's practice in this locality, Dr. C. L. Francis
has decided to spend the remainder of hla life
traveling. Notwithstanding his advanced age,
SI years, he Is still a well-preserved man, abreast
of the times. Ho was born In Maine In 1823,
receiving his early medical truiuhig In Bruns
wick Medical college and In the hospitals of
Boston. In lSStf he came to Minnesota, locating
in Blue Earth county with the Mapleton colony.
In order to make his calls, he was compelled
to travel from fifty to seventy-flve miles on
horseback. His first horse was an Indian pony,
purchased of Good Thunder, the chief for whom
the village of Good Thunder, this county, is
named. Tho animal cost the pioneer physician
$40 In gold.
LUTON, IOWAA. B. Iverson, proprietor of
the largest general store here, has made an
assignment, naming H. C. Federsen. cashier of
the Citizens' bank as assignee. The liabilities
amount to $21,030.27, and the assets $15,008.39.
SIOUX OITY, IOWA.Edward Sntrum has
begun a contest of his wife's will, by which she
left her estate, valued at $5,000, to her sister,
Mrs. T. Oppen. and disinherited him. He con
tends she is insane.
From the Ashes
roper use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
whenever you have laid yourself
open to danger by overeating, and upon
the least sign of stomach or intestinal
trouble, for otherwise, at any time, this
dangerous disease may lay you low.
The curative influence of this great
medicine is quickly shown in the gen
tle, soothing effect it has on all in
flamed conditions of any part of the
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets tone all
these parts'4 up to a proper condition of
perfect health, and regulate their func
tions into a proper working state.
They also make away with all thethe
causes of irritation, inflammation or in
digestion, by helping to dissolve, digest
and assimilate, or put to proper use, all
tho food which is lying around in odd
corners of your digestive apparatus,
fermenting, rotting and curdling, like
so much garbage in a dirty sink.
In these natural and perfectly sim
plo ways, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
restore all sufferers, from any form of
dyspeptic trouble, to health.
They are safe and reliable. They
never fail to relieve and cure, quickly
Use them and you need never worry
about your appendix vermiformix.
Baltimore Family's Experience Points
a Moral to Residents of Minneapolis.
The visitor to Baltimore today scarce
ly realizes that less than a year ago
the city was almost destroyed by a
memorable fire. A similar comparison
might bo made by George W. Nally,
one of the leading citizens of Balti
more, as to tho change in his own looks.
A short time ago Mr. Nally, writing
from his home address, 2213 Barclay
street, says: I have been troubled
for years with catarrh and had resort
ed to all remedies that could be
thought of. Mv wife was also afflicted
with this terrible disease, but all thewill
treatments we used were an absolute
failure until wo tried Hyomei. It
worked like a charm and has made a
complete cure in both of our cases."
Voegeli Bros., corner Hennepin and
Washington avenues, and corner Sev
enth street and Nicollet avenue, the
local agents for Hyomei, have so much
faith in the treatment that they
iv their personal guarantee to ro
the money in case it does not
benefit. A complete outfit costs one
dollar, the extra bottles are but fifty
cents. Ask to see the strong guaran
tee under which Hyomei is sold.
TELLS STORY OF
MICHAEL FOLEY OF FORT DODGE
QUARRIED THE STONE.
Old Iowan Has Just Celebrated His
Eighty-second BirthdayStone from
Gypsum Quarry Was Carved Into the
Giant in Chicago and Buried in New
Special to The Journal.
Fort Dodge, Iowa, Oct. 24.Surrounded hy a
hnppy family of children and grandchildren,
Michael Foley of this city celebrated his eighty
second birthday anniversary with good chances
for participating In many to come. Mr. Foley
has lived a quiet life for many years, but remem
bers well the time that he was engaged to
quarry the rock which was afterward made Into
"Cardiff giant," one of the most colossal
frauds ever perpetrated upon an unsuspecting
It was in the month of July, 1868, that two
men, one giving his name as Hull, of Syracuse,
N. Y., and the other Martin, claiming to be from
Cedar Kapids, engaged quarters at the old St.when
Charles hotel in this city. They pretended to
be studying the geographical conditions about
Fort Dodge. They made several Inquiries as
to where they could find a large ledge of gyp
sum rock. They even went so far as to buy
an acre of ground and quarried It with a view
of finding out just what they wanted, but failed,
They were finally Informed in a casual way
that Michael Foley, who was engaged In getting
out rock for a railroad company, could in all
probably get them what they wanted. When
pressed for an explanation as to what purpose
they Intended putting the rock, Hull explained
that they were going to ship it to New York
to exhibit for the purpose of raising a stock
company to manufacture plasterparls. Martin
said they were going to tuke it to Springfield,
111., as Iowa's contribution to the Lincoln monu
ment, which was then being built.
When Mr. Foley was interviewed consernlng
the stone, he informed them that he could fill
their order. He had just stripped a ledge of
gypsum rock about 100 feet long. On the topmunicipal
of this he drilled some twelve holes and poured
In about fifteen pounds of powder. A long fuse
touched it off at once and the rock was broken
loose in spleuded condition. It was twenty
four feet long, three feet wide and eighteen
The stone was shipped to Chicago, where It
was given in charge of a sculptor, who carved it
into a giant, pricked it with needles, while it
was soft, to give it the appearance of human
skin, treated it with acids to give it the an
cient appearance, and packed it in an Iron box,
twelve feet long, four feet wide and three feet
deep, und In this manner shipped it to George
Olds, at Union, X. Y. It arrived at Union on
Oct. 13. 1808. On Nov. 4, a man claimed the
box. receipted for It, loaded it on a large wagon,
hitched four horses on and carted it fifty miles
to a place near Cardiff, in Onondaga county.
New York., where the giant was buried and
remained until Oct. 1C, 1869, nearly a year, when
the resurrection took place while men were pre
tending to dig for a well. Special trains were
run from New York, carrying visitors by the
thousands, to see it. and it is estimated that
50,000 persons visited the bpot the first week
after It was discovered and paid $1 each for a
sight of the giant made from the stone quarried
by Michael Foley.
LEAVES THE TICKET
Democratic Nominee in Palo Alto Not
in Sympathy with His Party.
WEST BEND, IOWA.C. E. Clark of Ruth
Ten, democratic nominee for clerk of courts of
Palo Alto county, has withdrawn from the ticket.
It is Intimated that as he voted the gold demo
cratic ticket in 1S96 and has always opposed the
free silver heresy, that he is not in sympathy
with the party.
The grand jury went on a tour of inspection
of the county jail, being led to do so by the
escape of two thieves, Brown and Martin, whd
are still free. They reported to Judge A. D.
Bailie of Storm Lake that the jail Is "unsani
tary, unsafe nnd Insecure, and that the only
remedy Is the building of a new one." Judge
Bailie thereupon ordered all prisoners to be con
fined in the county jail of Kossuth county at
Algona. The voters of the county have twice
voted down the proposition of a new county jail.
James Murry, better known as "Jesse James,"
aged 18, was sent by Judge Bailie to the state
dipsomania institute at Cherokee for three years.
IOWAN'S GREAT FIND
Professor Webster's Discovery of Pot
ash Beds of First Importance.
CHARLES CITY. IOWA.The growing de
mand for potash has resulted in stimulating
-search for it in the United States, and scien
tists of world-wide repute, as well as miners and
many others, have lone searched the vast do
mains of the west, tho south, the north for this
product, sinking shafts, boring wells and travel
ing the great alkali plains' for the product,
which they believed existed somewhere. All this
labor had. however,. up to a short time ago,
yielded but alight hopes of ultimate success.
However, Professor Clement L. Webster, a geol
ogist and mining expert of Charles City, has
discovered crude potash in the Hocky mountain
region In practically inexhaustible quantities,
and of a quality and purity never known.
'ireat quantities or crude potash are annually
imported into this country from abroad, especi
ally from Germany, and as the heretofore known
sources for the manufacture of this material
In America are rapidly decreasing, the outlook
was unusually bright for the imported article
to dominate the American market for a long time
to come. The discovery made by Professor
Webster, however, will soon effectually bar this
DR. CLARK NOMINATED
Unusual Interest Taken in a Primary
Vote at Grinnell.
aRINNELL, IOWA.A primary election was
held by the republicans of Powesheik county
on Saturday, which aroused more interest than
the presidential contest. Thomo.i Harris
of Montezuma died before his term expired and
three republican candidates appeared for the
successionJ. J. Sloan of Brooklyn. S. A. Dar
land of Searsboro and Dr. B. W. Clark of
Urinuell. Dr. Ulark receiyed a majority of
Lead City Men Lead the WayThe
Lawrence County Situation.
LEAD, S. D.The political enthusiasm of
Lawrence county seems confined entirely to Lead
this year, and here the sentiment is practically
one-sided. It is taken to assure the election
of the entire republican county ticket.
On every post and in nearly every conspic
uous place about the Homestake mills and other
buildings placards have been posted bearing the
legend "Vote the republican ticket straight."
On a trip thru the building the visitor is con
fronted by one of these notices every few
steps. Their significance is increased with the
knowledge that they express the feelings of the
The organizations of the republicans in Lead
this year has been very thoro. It is conserva
tively estimated that
Monda Evening *B ^lf^W^IfmiTHE
of at least 80 out of a tota vote
of perhaps 2,200. Another significant feature of
the campaign of Lead is the avowed purpose of
the various club members to vote straight
The enthusiasm of the Lead voters would
save the county ticket, notwithstanding a possi
ble disaffection in other towns and precincts of
the county. As a matter of fact, however, the
republicans will receive majorities in almost
every precinct of the county.
BOARD OF TRADE READY
Thomas H. Brown at Head of Sioux
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.The work of perfecting
a board of trade has been finished and the or
organlzatlon has been incorporated. At a meet
ing of the board of directors the following offi
cers were elected: President, Thomas H. Brown
vice president, D. L. McKinney secretary,
George T. Blackman.
The case of the South Dakota Central Railroad
company vs. the Milwaukee road, involving the
condemnation by the former company of a strip
of land about half a mile long on the right-of
way of the Milwaukee company in Sioux Falls,
was dismissed by Judge Garland on the ground
that'the laws of South Dakota do not authorize
the taking by one railroad company of the
right-of-way of another which is utilizing the
right of way as a common carrier.
The independent telephone men of the north
west will hold their annual meeting in Sldux
Fulls in January. Seventy-five to one hundred
delegates are expected.
TODAY' S TELEGRAPHI NEWS
WISCONSIN CERTAIN TO WIN,
SAYS LA FOLLETTE
DECLARES HIS MAJORITY WILL
BE LARGER THAN BEFORE.
Stalwart Bolt Is Not a New Thing and
Many Democrats Will Vote for Him
Republican Electors Will Carry the
State by a Large Plurality.
Special to The Journal.
Stoughton, Wis., Oct. 24.Governor La Fol-Special
lette has not given an authorized interview since
he was nominated until he was interviewed here
after his political address.
"You are to be elected?" he was asked.
He smiled and nodded.
"Yes," said he, I am confident that I am
to be elected by a majority larger than 'I had
two years ago perhaps by a majority larger
than I have ever had. I hope to get many votes
from democrats who believe in my principles,
and do not expect to be cut more than usual by
"You see, this is not a new fight. There has
always been a stalwart bolt. I figured that I
was cut 85,000 votes by the stalwarts in 1902,
I ran for governor the second time. Per
haps I shall lose more vote3 than that this
year, but I shall not lose enough to defeat me.
"It took a long time to get the primary elec
tion law where it is now, before the people will
vote on it this fall, and I believe approve it. I
began work along these lines in 1896.
"I have had a rate commission, a plan for a
body of men who shall have the
power to fix rates and see that they are
lived up to, who shall have the power to examine
books and do away with the pernicious rebate
system, in my mind, for some years, but I have
never allowed it in a republican platform until
this year. Why? Because I do not try to do too
much at once. I fimily believe the legislature
this fall will pass this rate commission bill."
"Does your plan contemplate similar treatment
for other public corporations, such as street
railway, telegraph, telephone, electric light and
other similar utilities?"
"Yes, in time."
"Do your ideals go so far as to contemplate
ownership of these public utilities?"
"No, unless such a plan of supervision falls.
I do not think it will fail. I am confident it
will not. But if in time it is found there is a
way to get around it and the contingency should
arise, for example, wherein the corporations
might control the commission and thus regulate
the rates themselves, then some such step as
municipal ownership would have to come, for
the people must be protected against these cor
"Will President Roosevelt carry Wisconsin?"
"Certainly. There can be no doubt of it. I
do not think the stalwarts will cut him, altho
the republican electors do not appear in the
stalwart column on the ballot. Still the repub
licans of Wisconsin are used to splitting tick
ets. They have had a lot of it to do in the last
fifteen years. Of course, there will be some
votes for the stalwart ticket that will be wasted
because of wrong marked ballots, but that will
not amount to much."
GEORGIANS COMING NORTH
Governor and Distinguished Party
Be Guests of State."U."
FATHER REDDIN ALMOST BLIND
Catholic Pastor of Eden Prairie Church
About to Resign.
NEW RICHMOND, WIS.Rev. Father Daniel
Redding, pastor of St. Patrick's church in
Erin Prairie, has gone to La Crosse to tender
his resignation of his priestly office to Bishop
Schwebach, after continuous service of twenty
three years in that parish. He is one of the
oldest priests in this section, and physical in
firmities that have been growing upon him have
left him feeble and almost blind.
The New Richmond high school was defeated
at football by the River Falls normal, by a score
of 88 to 0.
Over twenty dogs, many of them thorobred
hunters, owned by local fanciers and sportsmen,
have been poisoned the past forty-eight hours.
No one seema to have any idea who did
work, but there are threats of vengeance on the
person if discovered.'
BAU CLAIRE, WIS.The Northwestern Wis
consin Teachers' association elected the following
officers: President, Matthew N. Mclver, Eau
Claire first vice-president, Thomas Lloyd Jones
of Menomonie second, Miss Clara McNown of
Eau Claire secretary, F. B. Dell of Jackson
county recording secretary, J. T. Hopper of
Ashland treasurer, J. B. Murphy of Chif-jewa
SAVAGE, MINN.The old grain elevator has
been torn down to make room for a modern
structure which will be erected by the Stewart
company, which also intends to add a feedmill
to the equipment.
Clothing equal to custom
work at one-half and one
third custom prices.
IN NEW CAMPAIGN
RESIDENTS OF PENINSULA ANX-
IOUS FOR SEPARATION.
Many Are Out of Touch with the South
ern Part of the State, and Take but
Little Interest in Public Affairs
Three Probable Candidates for
to The Journal.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Oct. 24.The old
idea of making a new state of the upper penin
sula has been revived by the citizens of this
part of Michigan. But the old plan of tacking
on a part of Wisconsin has been dropped,- the
general opinion being that the upper peiiinsnla
is large and rich enough to become a separate
state without acquiring any new territory.
Advocates of the plan favor calling the state
Superior, which would be the most representa
tive name that could be chosen. The upper
peninsula is growing rapidly, both in population
and wealth. Its mining interests are assuming
mammoth proportions, while it will be but a
short time before some of its cities will be
large manufacturing centers.
One of the chief reasons for wanting a change
is that the peninsulas really have very little in
common. In politics,, the northern part of
the state has never been represented as it should
be, leading politicians feeling that they have
been given nothing but the crumbs. Their
strongest men have been turned down in favor
of less worthy aspirants for public favor, simply
because, it is alleged, the upper peninsula has
always been sure to give a big republican ma
A mapority of the people of the upper penin
sula know nothing of the southern part of "the
state. Many of them have come from the
west others from Canada and the south. There
fore, they do not take the interest in state af
fairs that they would were the upper peninsula
to bacome a state by itself.
Marquette, the Soo and Menominee will prob
ably enter the race for the state capital. Mar
quette has the best natural location, as it is
nearest to the center' of the peninsula, but theWOMEN
other towns have many advantages that would
make them strong bidders for the prize.
IONIA, MICH.Frank Bird, aged 19, was shot
and killed by a member of a party which was
shooting at a target.
FIVE HOLDUPS IN ONE NIGHT
Police Powerless to Handle All Evil
doers at Fargo.
FARGO, N. D.This city seems to be pass
ing thru an epidemic of crime and the police ap
parently are powerless. The "strong-arm men"
began shortly after supper time last night and
two of the victims were young women. The first
holdup took place a few minutes after 6 o'clock,
and the victim was a working girl on her way
home with her week's-wages. The usual com
mand "hands up' 'and the presenting of a re
volver were used in each case. -Handbags and
were- obtained and the robbers got
One young fellow who was stopped happened
to have a stick and made a Quick move and
caught the highwayman over the face and head
with the result that the robber took to his heels.
Altogether there were five holdups, but nothing
was accomplished by the police and the thieves
obtained but little.
A well dressed young fellow tried his hand
at raising "easy money" thru the forged check
route and the buying of clothing and getting a
substantial amount In change back. As it hap
pened the local clothing men have become rather
wily and all checks now have to pass thru a
rigid censorship, and that is how Roy Lowry
became entangled in meshes which landed him
in the county jail to await trial. Before coming
to Fargo he tried to cash the fraudulent paper
in saloons and clothing houses in Moodhead.
The name he attached to the check was that of
a prominent insurance man.
Numerous comjjlalntfc' havi beien, made of at
tempted assaults- on'jyojing' gfrbv aha the police
are making every effort to catch a well dressed
middle-aged man who points a revolver at the
head of the victim attacked and then invites
the girl to a secluded spot near by.
Oscar Camp, a returning harvest hand, trusted
two friends too implicitly and displayed his
roll of $150 while taking a social glass over in
Moorhead. The trio went to the same hotel to
sleep, but two of them were early risers and
Camp is minus his money.
Food Commissioner Ladd has come out with
an official notice which puts the ban upon two
varieties of prunes, the Silver and the Ruby,
which he has been testing and has found to
contains large quantities of sulphites. He urges
merchants to secure guarantees from the pack
ers before offering them for sale.
Walter B. Hill
and the board of trustees of the Unlvarsity of
Georgia, also the governor of Georgia and mem
bers of the state legislature, will be the guests
of the University of Wisconsin the week of
Chancellor Hill and members of the board of
trustees desired to be present at the golden
jubilee exercises of the university last June,
but were prevented from doing so, and an invi
tation was extended to them by President Van
Hise and the board of regents of the Wisconsin
university to inspect the institution this fall.
The party will come to Madison in a special
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Meier are much con
cerned over the disappearance of their 14-year-
old son Matthew. The lad is short, has dark
hair and is heavy set.
theINFORMATION WAS DEFECTIVE
Three Freed from Penitentiary by Rul
ing of Supreme Court.
GRAND FORKS, N. D.Owing to defective
informations, the supreme court has reversed the
verdict of the lower court in the case of the
state against Martin Mattison, Erickson Matti
son and Lye Storby. charged with shooting with
intent to kill a settler named George Olson, who
lived on a claim adjoining the Mattisons, in
Ward county. Martin Mattison was sentenced
to three years in the penitentiary. Lye Storby
to one year and Erick Mattison to eighteen
It is expected that new information will be
filed against the men.
WRITE FOR FALL
BRUTALMUBBER IN WOODS
ANDREW BLUM SLAIN BY SPADE
AND KNIFE IN HANDS OF UN
Two Harbors, Minn., Oct. 24.The remains
of the murdered man found at a deserted lumber
camp neur mile post No. 44, on the Duluth &
Iron Range road, two miles north of Highland
station and fifteen miles north of here, have been
identified by several persons as those of Andrew
Blum, and not Ed Peterson, as formerly re
The crime appears to be one of the most
brutal and fiendish ever committed in this part
of the state. The details as yet only can he
i surmised from the appearance of the room where
the murder was done, and the wounds on the
remains. The motive was robbery. That the
crime was premeditated, and possibly was per
petrated while the victim was Bleeping, is prob
The remains were found in an old caved-in
roothouse, about 125, feet in the rear of the
abandoned camp. The wounds indicated the
desperation of the murderer, and the precautions
taken by him to make sure his victim was dead.
The first blow was inflicted by a spade, which
struck on the temple and cut a long gash. Four
times was a knifeblade driven into the man's
left breast his throat was cut, and the back of
his head was pounded into a pulp. The body
then was dragged feet first to the place where
About 150 feet from the body, hidden under
some brush which the person who concealed it
had broken to cover It, was found a valise, the
contents of which indicated it was the property
of A. O. Hammerbore.
The murdered man had been employed at one
of O'Brien's camps at Cloquet river for about
nine days. He left that camp Friday, Oct. 14
in company with Hammerborg, and they started
south on the tracks. Saturday, Hammerborg
arrived in Two Harbors and stated that he had
not had a thing to eat for a day and a half.
He carried his effects in a bag over his shoulder.
He took a boat for Duluth that same evening.
He was at the home of his brother-in-law, in Su
perior, on Sunday, and on Monday went to Du
luth, where he cashed his timecheck. Every
possible effort Is being made to locate him, as it
is thought he may be able to give some informa
Members of Territorial Club Guests of
Their President at Shakopee.
SHAKOPEB, MINN.A party of sixty mem
bers and friends of the Woman's Territorial Pio
neers' club of Minnesota came to Shakopee last
week o attend a meeting of the cTub as gutests
of their president, Mrs. E. Southworth. A spe
cial coach was attached to the regular Omaha
railway's passenger train at St. Paul for the
convenience of the party.
A brief business meeting was held, at which
Mrs. Southworth read a report of the recent
annual meeting of the State Federation of
Women's Clubs at Fergus Falls. Mrs. DlnsmOre
took occasion to present Mrs. Southworth with
a neat gavel.
The greater part of the day was given over
to social intercourse and the reunion feature.
Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Hoyt had come on pur
pose to meet Mr. and Mrs. S. Spencer, who were
married at Traverse des Sioux, near St. Eeter.
in the early fifties. Mr. Hoyt, as one genial
old lady quaintly explained, "used to wait on
Mrs. Spencer before she was married." Mrs.
M. A. Adams, another guest of the day, acted
as bridesmaid for the happy wedding, and me't
her' old friends for the first time in twenty
Mrs. Tucker read a poem written by Miss
Frances Shaw "in honor of a dear old lady
who is 90 years young," Mrs. Eliza Bostwick.
who was one of the merriest ones of the party,
altho the ninetieth anniversary of her birth was
celebrated last July. Music was furnished by
Miss W. C. Bordwell of Merriam Park and Mrs.
Harold Hoard of Shakopee.
An old-fashioned bountiful dinner was served
at noon in the spacious gulldroom of St. Peter's
church, and sixty-five of the pioneers and inMiss
vited guests sat at the long table.
An early supper was served, and most of the
visitors departed homeward on the evening train.
The next meeting of the club will be held at
the home of Mrs. Frank O'Brien, 917 Fifth ave
nue S, Minneapolis, on the second Tuesday in
ANOTHER SCHOOL ELECTION
Fergus Falls to Vote Again on Bonds
on Oct. 31.
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.The board of edu
cation has called another school election to vote
on the question of issuing bonds for the new
high school. The date has been fixed for
The schools of Henning. this county, have
been closed on account of an epidemic of
The Park Region District and County Medi
cal society elected officers for the ensuing year
as follow :s President, Dr. O. T. Sberping of
this city vice president. Dr. C. W. Meckstroth
of Brandon secretary and treasurer. Dr. O.
M. Haugan of this city.
The Fergus Falls bowling team defeated the
Barnesville team in a series of games in this
city by 106.
The democrats opened their campaign in this
city Saturday night with an address by Thomas
R. Kane, county attorney of Ramsey county.
FOR MURDER OF O'DAY
John Cunningham Held in Jail at Le
BELLE PLAINE, MINN.John Cunningham,
who is accused of the killing of John O'Day,
a farmer living near this place, is in the
county jail at Le Sueur Center awaiting the
action of the grand jury, which meets next
spring. Cunningham strongly protests his inno
cence. The crime was done at an auction where
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fancy weaves in plain or belted back
Iong, loosely-cut sweep coats, d*
single or double-breasted
St. George Kersey OvercoatsBlack or Ox
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form-tracing style or graceful d* i
auto cut, serge lined *p tj
Tourist Etysian OvercoatsCorrect, exclu
sive and individual styles designed and
finished to meet the requirements of the
most exact, in stylish automobile shapes
weights for immediate wear. -g
Elegant confined ideas. %p 1 *J
Heavy Cheviot OvercoatsBrown mixed,
oxford, black and olive colorings. Non
crockable velvet collars. Bell or form
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THESE STIRRING VALUES ARE OF UTMOST IMPORTANCE TO YOU.
many people were gathered, and it seems that
no one saw It. O'Day had a wife and four
John Meade, a retired farmer who had lived
in town some years, died today and will be
buried Tuesday, He leaves several children.
D. C. STRAIT DIES SUDDENLY
Brother of the Late Congressman
Stricken with Heart Failure.
JORDAN, MINN.D. C. Strait, one of the
prominent farmers of St. Lawrence township,
died suddenly of heart failure at Belle Plaiue.
He was a brother of the late Major Strait, con
gressman from the third district. The funeral
was under the auspices of the Masons and Inde
Thomas Kenneflck, one of the earliest set
tlers of Cedar Lake town, died at the age
The Jordan Electric Light and Heating com
pany has declared its first dividend, 4 per cent.
The Helena Co-operative Creamery company
has 150 patrons at its three stations, and paid
out about $2,600 to farmers in September.
KILLED BY HIS OWN GUN
Gaylord Farmer Shot to Death While
Searching for Supposed Intruder.
GAYLORD. MINN.Henry L. Hahn, a young
farmer residing about two miles south, acci
dentally Shot and' killed himself this morning.
He was awakened by a noise nnd arming himself
with a shotgun went upstairs. In passing thru
a room which was filled with boxes and trunks,
he stumbled against them, discharging the con
tents of the gun thru his breast. He died in
stantly. He was about 30 and left a family.
FBAZEE, MINN.Becker county has won a
signal victory at the world's fair and has now
the premium championship medal for the best
herd of large and choice Yorkshire hogs, owned
by T. H. Canfleld of Lake Park. Mr. Canfleld
sold the champion pig to a New York Standard
Oil man for $500.
DTJXUTH, MINN.When the jailor at the
central station went to the cell in which Mary
Coleman was confined on a charge of drunken
ness he found her dead on-
the cot Th corone
pronounced the cause of death alcohol poisoning.
HASTINGS, MINN.One million two hundred
and seventy-five thousand feet of lumber were
shipped from Libbey's mill today to Stillwater
and Muscatine by the steamer Lizzie Gardner.
This is the last big shipment of the season.
XAKE CRYSTAL, MINN Claud Osgood, a
boy, was shot thru the leg by the accidental
discharge of a shotgun while hunting near here
CHANCE SHOT KILLS WOMAN
Miss Anderson, Principal in a Tragedy
BARRON, WIS.Miss Martha Anderson, 30
years old, a resident of Maple Grove, while
walking from her house to the barn, was in
stantly killed by a stray 30-30 rifle ball. The
bullet ^entered her left side in" the, region of the
heart, ranging downward, Indicating that it
was a spent ball. and brobably came a long dis
tance from the adjoining timber. Miss An
derson and another woman were living on the
farm alone. No one knows who fired the
GRAND FORKS, N. D.Miss Jessie B.
Churchill arrived yesterday from Purtugal G*ve,
Newfoundland, and last evening was united in
marriage to Rev. Edward Andrews, pastor of the
Methodist church at Starkweather. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. J. G. Jones of
Minot, presiding elder.
LA CROSSE. WIS.The marriage of Miss
Edith. Frances vMoss. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
T. F. MQSSJ and Norman Beans took place at
the hibme of the bride's .parents. Rev. J. K".
Fowler officiating.Miss Grace M. Kinseth and
George J. Mllward were united in marriage at
the home' of the bride's parents.The marriage
of Miss Hattie Jones and Fred Hicks of Leon
will take place at the home of the bride on
HURON. S. D.Fred Price of Osceola, Iowa,
and Miss Edith Moore of Iroquois were married
by Rev. J. T. Guerney.Harry H. Green and
Grace M. Harding, both of Alcester, were
married in this city by Rev. J. P. Anderson.
MOORHEAD, MINN.Miss Mary E. Houck
and E. W. Robinson were united in marriage
at the home of the bride's mother. They will
reside in Minneapolis.
HASTINGS. MINN,Carl Fell of St. Paul and
Miss Ida Anderson of Inver Grove were married
by Rev. V.' A.' Johnston.
and it pays for itself over and over
again in the saving of time and
energy and peace of mind. You can
reach everybody, everywherein
stantly by telephone. Installations
premier ^uir and D'coat how
THOUSANDS OF RICHEST GARMENTS FOR MEN AND YOUNO MEN.
A most noteworthy display of new fashions, inimitably depicting all the correct modes for fall and winter 1904-5,
,$85,000 toek of ^ui^ and Ov^reoa^ at 15.00*
None better made
none better known.
McKibbin Gloves at $1.50
rival the $2 gloves of other
makes. $rj *r sf
ASK YOUR. DEALER.
THE PILLS THAT THE
Promote Development of
Girls to Healthy Womanhood.
certify that I have ujsed Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills In tour
cases of the simple anaemia
of development. After a few
weeks of treatment, the result
oame fully up to my expecta
tions. For that reason I shall
not fail in the future to extend
the use of this laudable pre
paration, not only in the treat
ment of other forms of the
category of anaemia or chlo
rosis, but also In oaaps of
neurasthenia and the like."
Via del Gracchi, 332, Rome.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Are the life, the jviiallty,
energy of your
It is the nerves that cause the heart to pul
sate, the lungs to inhale the oxygen, the brain
to direct the motion of every organ of the
body, the stomach to digest food, the liver to
secrete the bile, the kidneys to filter the blood,
the bowels to carry off the waste.
When the nerves of the stomach become weak
ened or exhausted, indigestion, constipation and
inflammation result, because the stomach is in
This is true of "all the organs of the body and
proves that to cure disease you* must strengthen
Dr. Miles* Nervine
is the great specific for the nerves and in
bringing them back to health never fails to
cure all cases of Nervousness Sleeplessness, Neu
ralgia. Headache, Spasms, Backache, Muscular
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Liver and Kidney troubles.
"For two years physicians and health resort*
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tles of Dr. Miles' Nervine cured me."
6.|W. ARCHBOLD, Grocer, Decatur, Ind.
The first bottle will benefit if not, the drug
gist will return your money
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