Newspaper Page Text
Senator Hanpbrough of North Da
fcpta Against Plan the Mil
the Importation of Canadian wheat in
Not Wedded to Tariff.
These wheat-raisers are not so wedded
to existing tariff schedules as to insist
upon a particular rate of duty. A reduc
tion might nut be detrimental to their
interests In case congress should enter
upon a general readjustment of the tariff,
but whatever the duty is or may here
after be, they feel that it should be hon
estly adhered to, and that no sort of leger
demain to deprive them of its benefits
should be countenanced
The admission of frosted wheat at a
low ad valorem duty would simply mean
a flood of gialn from Canada under the
supervision of inspectors who might not
know the difference between frosted wheat
A scheme for the shipment of wheat in
bond, such as the millers are favoring,
the government relying uponv the affida- I
vlts of the millers that the tvneat had
been reduced to flour and the flour ex
ported, along with the bran and shorts.
would be worse than a farce, ine oiuy
check under such a system would bet
ascertaining the total exports of flour,
i leaving the government the only alterna
tive of rebating- to the manufacturers the
1 duty for the wheat equivalent.
"What measures will the North Da
4 kota delegation seek to secure during
I the coming session of congress?
XI ^SPe nope to make some progress xa.
i the matter of irrigation, and to pass the
-bilrl introduced, to McCumber in favocolleaguenationa- of
i, wheat inspection. The people of the
northwest are much interested in both
of these matters. I is pleasant to
know that the officers of the reelama
tion bureau here, who originally de
clared that htere were no available irri
gation proiects in North
By W. W. Jermane. gt. Petersburg, Nov. 30.Prince
Washington, Nov. 30.Senator Hans- Mertchesky, editor of the Grashdin,
brough, representing a great "wheat- who is the foremost spokesman of the
arowmg constituency, is not in favor of autocracy, holds that the proposed
I the proposition which finds so much fa- reforms in Eussia have actually been
vor in Minneapolis, of importing Cana
dian wheat into uus country in bond, tio nf or a constitution which is now in
for consumption in American mills. As i progress.''
expressing the opinions of his North Da- Autocracy he considers vital to the
kota neighbors, what he has to say on jife
that subject ought to be .of some inter
est in Minneapolis. I response to my
request, the senator has consented to be
quoted as follows: (Moreover, declares the prince, a broad
The farmers of the northwest are not
In sympathy with the efforts which are
being made to secure a troamrj depart
nient decision fa^ oring the wholesale and liberala rewound accompanied \J
indlscrinunate Importation -of Gonad an.
wheat in bond. Should the order which
the millers are asking for be made it
would amount practically to a repeal of
the duty on wheat and a consequent re
duction In the domestic price of that
Northwestern wheat-raisers aro much
interested and they nave about reached Introduce a constitution? Russia might
the conclusion that theri is a mysterious as well ask an American or a Briton, why
relationship between the demand in cer- not introduce autocracy? A constitution
tain quarters for Canadian reciprocity is just as necessary to Great Britain or
and the concurrent agitation for the ad- the United States as autocracy Is for Rus-
misalon of frosted wheat from Canada and sia. Russia, without autocracy, would
For Tariff Revision.
"Do vou favor a general tariff revi-
lion?" he was asked. _
I am on record in that behalf," was
the reply. "Tariff duties should be ad
-msted from time to time to meet
changed conditions, and conditions have
changed decidedly during the eight
New York Sun Speolal Service.
San Jose, Oal., Nov. 30.Ir James
B. Crurnow, one of the most prominent
i physicians in this city, has become hope
lessly insane. is suffering from
paresis, brought on by nervous depres
He is considered dangerous to be at
large, and there is no hope of recovery.
T. E. SYMBS KILLS HIMSELF
Two Brothers Before Him Were
Special to The Journal.
Blooming Prairie, Minn., Nov. 30.
T. E Symes, a prominent and wealthy
citizen, committed suicide here today
by hanging himself in his barn.
was a stockbuyer and had been busi
ness here for years. was 55, and
is survived by his wife. Two brothers
of the dead man died some years ago
by their own hand.
A Tired Stomach
Does not get much good
for you out. of what* you
eat*, for it* does not* digest*
muchit, is wasteful. It*
feels sore and lame and is
easily distressed and often
upset* by food. The best*
treatment is a course of
which is positively une
jf gualled for all stomach
11 For testimonials of remarkable cures
t% send for Book on Dyspepsia, No. 5.
If C. 1 Hood Co., Lowell, Mast.
Several lota left from laat season to
closed out away below regular prioes.
Misses' Buokle Arctics 49
Women's Buckle Arctics 75c
Men's Buckle Arctics 98
Woman's Storm Overshoes 49c
Men's Storm Overshoes 69c
Men's Jersey Cloth low Overshoes..69c
All the above displayed on bargain tables
throughout our store.
We are selling new, fresh overshoes Just
direct from the factory, of guaranteed
quality, at much the lowest prices In the
city, a look will convince you.
HE SEES DANGER
IN A CONSTITUTION
Spokesman for Russian Autocracy
Says People Are Not "Ready
for the Change.
prejudiced by the "irresponsible agita-
nat i 0
i a i ia
future greatness of Russia as a
Liberal schools, he maintains,
0 re 0
but they cannot be in
i except by the autocracy,
was alread mapped out
graduar introductiony when the
throw,n into confusion
a constitution, which
Minister von Plehve's death,
Autocracy I Vital Need.
After a meeting of ministers today,
Prince Mertchesky said:
The question is often asked: Why not
cease to be Russia.
Constitutional government is impossible
In Russia, A constitution would prove an
actual danger, because the nation includes
races like the Poles and those of the
Baltic territories, who are more advanced
and developed than the rest. They con
sequently would soon obtain a predomi
nance in the parliament, which would call
forth the opposition of the great mass of
the population and lead to the disintegra
tion of the nation.
The imperial manifesto of February,
1904, laid down a basis of reform. The
fundamental Idea of this reform is to
extend local government by the creation
of small zemstvos. The project contem
plated a complete reorganization of theUnder
present form of zemstvos, whereby local
affairs would be submitted to the control
of those immediately interested, and ques
tions affecting the provinces at large
would be referred to a representative pro
eoundi, under the presidency of
(tr& 1 adminls
should be stab
a firm baslg
Qjf th sovereign reforst thi cen
St Petersburgn.ten- Thi
i be begun with the intro
ml i erial responsibility. The
senate wouldn bte restored to the primary"
function for which it was created by Peter
the Great, that of controlling the admin
istration of the law.
Of course the zemstvoists when they
meet next month will indulge in fur
ther talk and agitation, but I have no
apprehension of any serious difficulties
as a result of such agitation.
by my Sena
proclaim the existence of at leas two
I' in the state and one on the Montana
line. Others will doubtless be discov-
ered." PROM STUDY OF MANIA
I HE GOES MAD HIMSELF
Eecently he began a study of the m- the community. Cowboys and dead-
sane and he haB since continued re- shots of that prairie country are round-
searches along that line This impaired
Clothing House, great Plymouth
MANHDNT MAY END
IN A LYNCHING
Cowboys and Deadshots of Ne
braska After Hagerty Who
Looted a Bank.
Special to The Journal.
Norfolk, Neb., Nov. 30.Patrick
Hagerty, aged 80, the first* white man
who set foot on the soil of Holt
county, Neby an ex-postmaster of the
town of O'Neill, and for twenty years
a banker in whom his friends placed
implicit confidence, is in. great danger
of being lynched by those very friends.
Having pillaged his bank for three years
and having suddenly and mysteriously
disappeared, he has taken thousands of.
dollars that belonged to the county it
self, and many more thousands that be
longed to poor orphans and widows of
ing up to go on a man hunt,
No trace of Hagerty has been found.
His was the Elkhorn valley bank. Ber
nard McGreevy was president, but as
serts that Hagerty is to blame for the
shortage. A receiver is in charge.
Hagerty left just sixteen cents in the
vault. KENTUCKY IS fARGHED
DROUGHT WORST KNOWN
Lexington, Kv., Nov. 30.Drought ih
central Kentucky is the worst the
history of the state. Pasture lands that
have been in grass twenty years will
have to be resown, even the roots be
Creeks, ponds and wells are drying
up, and stock is cut down to one drink
of water in twenty-four hours, in many
sections. Railroads and farmers are
buying water at city waterworks and
hauling it miles.
Tho Lexington reservoir is practically
inexhaustible and affords the only hope
about Lexington. The big. bluegrass
stools, farms are in dire straits. "Wlieat
is ruined in some places.
KILLS WIFE AND SELF
HEAD'S ATTEMPT. FAILS
Des Moines, Nov. 30.Frank Billings,
a sporting man, shot and killed his
wife, better known as Oelia Baldwin,
last nieht, and then turned the stun on
himself, inflicting wounds that resulted
in his death in twenty minutes.
John Head, a son or Mahlon Head of
Jefferson, Iowa, a prominent politician
and business man, attacked his wife
with a large knife, but merely wounded
her slientl^y about the face. Head then
stabbed himself but will recover. The
Billings murder and suicide arose from
the refusal of the woman to furnish
money for Billings to go to Kansas to
engage in the saloon business. Head's
actions were due to despondency.
ECHO OF BRIDGE FIRE
Bay French, a Stillwater Boy, May Die
of His Injuries.
Special to The Journal,
Stillwater, Minn., Novr 80.Toung
Bay French, who was injured in the
bridge disaster last summer, was taken
to the hospital today, his injuries show
ing complications which may cause
death. His back is affected and he
has been growing weaker and weaker.
His father is a guard at the prison.
A. T. Brewer died last evening of
pneumonia and heart trouble, aged
about 44. came to Stillwater, a
year ago and leaves a wife and four
Andrew Hahn of Minneapolis and
Misj? Bose Drechsler of Stillwater were
married this afternoon at the home of
the bride's mother. %^iM^MM4t
VENEZUELA PLANS 5
TO EVADE PLEDGE
Pastro Will Open New Customs
Ports and Avoid Paying
\4 Debt to America V?
New York Sun Special Service.
Washington, Nov. 30.The state de
partment has discovered that Venezuela
is planning to evade the agreement"-by
which 30 per cent of the customs re
ceipts of the ports of La 'Guaira and
Porto Cabello were set asido for the
payment of the foreign debt by opening
up now ports thru which much
business will be diverted. If this scheme
is carried into effect the state depart*
ment will interfere and, insist tna$
Venezuela carry out the agreement in
spirit and letter.
The information as to President Cas-
?ro's plans was furnished by A.
Jaurett, the American editor who was
expelled, from "Venezuela on twenty-four
hours' notice for criticizing the gov
ernment. The state department has not
decided what action it will take in
Mr. Jaurett's case.
The state department mathematician
has figured out that the American
claims against Venezuela will not being
paid before 1914, probably not until
New York's Appeals Tribunal De
clares State Statute Is Un
ally violated his contract, he is still en-1
titled to his compensation, seems to befK
one of those fallacies that would never
gain currency save in labor litigations.
The action upon which the decision
is given was brought by Harry Cossev,
who constructed scows for the use of
the New York city street cleaning de
partment. City Controller Grout Te
fused to pay Cossey on the ground that
he had been notified by Deputy Factory
Inspector Williams that Cossey had
violated the eight-hour law in allowing
his men to work more than eight hours
29 DEER HUNTERS
Season's Fatality List Is Unusual
ly LargeFifteen Also
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Nov. 30.Twenty-nine
dead and fifteen seriously injured is the
record of the deer hunting season,
which began Nov. 11, and closed today
All the deaths and injuries are be
lieved to have been accidental. Eveay
man or boy killed or hurt was mis
taken for a deer.
Hunting coats are buff colored as a
rule.' Consequently, even experienced
men have difficulty in distinguishing
fellow hunters from game at a distance
or in the thick woods.
Hunters report that lack of snow
made the sport tame. This lack of
snow also explains in part the large cas
A movement is now on foot to stop
duck shooting in Wisconsin, and a bill
to that effect will go to the legislature
AT SIOUX CITY
Quarter of a Million Spent for
TerminalsSignificant as to
New York Sun Special Service.
Albany, N Y., Nov. "30.The eight
hour law was declared by the court of
appeals today to be unconstitutional.
this decision no municipality can
demand that a contractor shall not em
ploy his men more than eight hours a
day on public work. I a prevailing
opinion Chief Judge Cullen speaks of
labor unions as follows:
I fear that the many outrages of labor
organizations or of some of their members tried on the other.
have not only excited just Indignation, all classes and has Ateated some antag
but at times have frightei-ed courts into omsm3 tha may n|ver be healed,
plain legal inconsistencies and iptd enun- The citizens' committee disclaims any
ciation of doctrines which if asserted in hostility to the d&ly, constituted au-
litigations arising under any other -sub- thorities and is ho|fefl that a full un-
Ject than labor legislation would meet, demanding wrl} be eached, and that all
scant consideration. interests will workfiarmomously the
The notion that a contractor can ac- search for the murterer,
quire any title or right to the compen- Detectives are still J3usv on the case,
sation stipulated by the contract to be but are not talking for publication. The
paid to him, except on compliance with public has almost fergotten the various
the terms and conditions upon which It clues that have been advanced from
was agreed to be paid, and may success- time to time, being engrossed at present
fully assert that tho he has intention-
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. 30.The
Great Northern railway turned a trick
here today which is believed to augur
the speedy construction of at least two
The company undertook some time
ago to purchase the holdings and prop
erty of the Union Terminal company,
but the price was so high that the ne
gotiations fell thru. Today it is ancirculating
nounced that it has iust completed the
purchase of a quarter of a million dol
lars' worth of property and will begin
the construction of an independent ter
minal system. This property consist?
of about six blocks of lots adioining
the present yards of the company.
"With tlie question of terminals set
tled there is the beat of reason for be
lieving that the Great Northern will
close the gap of about a mile separating
it-s yards, and the combination. bridge
ITALIAN PARLIAMENT REOPENS.
Rome, Nov. 30.King Victor Emman
uel, who was accompanied by Queen
Helena, reopened parliament today. FTom
his seat in the senate at the Palazzo
Madama the king delivered the speech
from the throne, expressing liberal and
peaceful principles, which were enthusi
DR. KOCHM E i
Committee^ is Taking
Sytortf kvidence^-ll^lit Con-
& VJU ference~Secret.
Speoial to The Journal. ^i
New UlhV Minn.. NovV 30.-The citi
zens committee, which is doingits best
to run dawn the murderer of Dr. Geb
hard, was in consultation- last night with
the county commissioner* and other of
The meeting is deemed of much im
portance and has renewed the intense
interest taken in the case. All present
were, sworn to secrecy, '^nd the nature
of the business transacted has not
leaked out. Mayor Silverson, Commis
sioner Eckstein and others approached
todav, positively declined to discuss the
meeting or the purpose fjor which it was
Members of the citizens* committee
s-y fclia.'fc Dr. George 15, Koch, ovigh.'t to be
arrested for the murder, and in all prob
ability this step will be taken in a day
or so. They are gathering
and taking testimony
beforeevidence Justie 1
Henningsen on the assumption that
Koch is the guilt^Lman. The proceed
is unusual, but has been taken to
get the witnesses "on Record and to pro
vide against failures Ana contradictions
should they be called into a regular
court of law to testify against Dr.
A complaint was regularly made and
signed by Mayor Silverson and Albert
Pfander, an attorney. The name of the
defendant is not, mentioned, but a de
scription is given of the person seen by
the witness, A. Brooks, striking the
rostrate body of Dr. Gfebhard with a
Several witnesses, including
boys who saw Dr. Koch in the barber
shop the night of the crime, were ex
amined under oath, yesterday, and a
full record made of their evidence.
Others are being summoned today and
are attending voluntarily.
Members of the committee believe
that damaging evidence has been gath
ered against Dr. Koch, and regret that
he was not arretted immediately after
the murder. They are not disposed to
wait upon the grand- jury, which will
meet on Dec. 13, but will move for
Koch's arrest in a few days.
A bitter feeling has grown up be
tween the friends and supporters of Dr.
Koch on the one- -hand and those who
insist that be should be arrested and
This has permeated
activity of! the
lts *.the committees andeMilwaukee
assumption that Dr Koch i th
HIS MAN AGER READY,EVEN THO
Hereafter Mondays and Tuesdays
Will- Be (^he Busy 3 ^y'-in-tjie Sena
torial ddntest, as dlague Will Be in
St. Paul for That Portion of Every
Week. i in
and will build the proposed line from
Sioux City to Ashland, Neb., and extend Het haedn nn relatives here and was Qnc
from O'Niell, Neb., probably to a con
nection with the Burlington's Denver
line. This would give the twin cities as
well as this territory a shortline to the
metropolis of the middle Eockies.
The Great Northern deal also means
in all probability that" it will build a
Station of its own here and make other
improvements of a permanent character.
HEADACHES FROM COLDS.
LAXATIVE BRO?10 QUININE removes
fian8e.*.T6 get ttjtf ggtwtOQf clr for tlwifoU namengine.
and look for the siguiture offfi.w. Grove, 23c.
Some of the political heavyweights
have left St. Paul and there is comparr
ative quiet today in the senatorial sit
uation. Notable among the departures
was that of Frank Clague of Lamber
ton, speakerelect, whose presence at the
Merchants', since tne first of the week,
has been the magnet attracting dozens
of legislators daily after political plums.
Olague has announced that till the legis
lature convenes he will be at the Mer
chants, Mondays and Tuesdays. This
means that from now ont those days will
be the haymaking"' time among the sen
Clapp's Manager on Deck.
Congressman Steenerson, and Donald
Grant of Faribault, were two other
prominent Clapp men who left St. Paul
last evening.. Today there were com
paratively lew non-resident legislators
in St. Paul, altho W. W. Rich continued
to keep "open house" in the Merchants
for Senator Clapp. Mr. Rich claimed
today that three-fourths of the house
members, outside of the cities,
were elected on
campaigntwin pledges to
Among the callers at the Clapp head
quarters was L. P. Hunt, editor of the
Mankato Free Press. Mr. Hunt says
the three representatives in his county
were elected on Clapp pledges, and will
support him, as ako will the senator.
Representative W. A. Hinton of Tru
,man was at the Merchants today. Four
years ago he wa$ the only representa
tive in bis district supporting Clapp, all
tne others being for R. G., Evans.
is now, however, "non-committal.
I have not agreed to support Clapp
or any other candidate as yet, ,he said.
Does B&by Bear Aid.
Tarns' Bixby was at the Merchants'
yesterday afternoon and evening. The
Clapp men assert* tnat his coming was
with the intention of aiding the iunior
senator and tha^from. now on he will
work for Clapp.j:
Frederic Von IjBaumbach of Alexan
dria, collector of internal revenue, was
in the the Merchants' today,
LABORER'S BODY FOUND HANGING.
Special to The Journal.
Hudson, Wis., ,Nov. 30.August Han
son, a laborer and single, hanged himself
to a tree near the sanatorium. He was
Loeb Issues Statement Puncturing
Tale of a Tortured
Washington, Nov. 30.William Loeb,
Jr., as secretary to the president, to
day issued an officially signed state
ment denying that President Eoose
velt's children had cruelly treated the
Thanksgiving turkey sent to the presi
dent by Mr. Vose of Rhode Island, in
accordance with the latter's annual
custom. I the statement Mr. Loeb
"The president's attention has just
been called to a news item, which eon
tains an account of supposed maltreat
ment by his children of the Thanksgiv
ing turkey, which Mr. Vose kindly sent
to the White House in accordance with
his annual custom. The article states
that the children released the turkey
and chased it all over the "White House
grounds, plucking at it and teasing it
and yelling and laughing until the bird
was wellnigh exhausted, while the
president looked on and laughed.
"As a matter of fact, the turkey
was dressed when Mr. Vose sent it and
was used for Thanksgiving dinner.
There was a bronze live turkey sent
from Milwaukee. This- turkey was
never taken out of its box, but was
shipped to Oyster Bay because of its
beauty and is living peaceably with
the rest of the inhabitants of the barn
yard. No such incident as that re
counted has ever taken place since the
president has been in the White House,
and nothing in the remotest degree re
sembling it has ever taken place."
Secretary Loeb after the statement
had been issued, said
"No attention would have been paid
to this attack if it had been upon the
president personally, but as it has been
extended to members of his family, he
feels that he ought to reply to it."
The correspondent who is Baid first
to have published the story has been
barred from the news facilities of the
GRAHAM L. RICE NAMED
FOR POST IN PORTO RICO
Madison, Wis Nov. 30.Graham L.
Rice, former railroad commissioner of
Wisconsin, has been appointed commis
sioner of immigration to Porto Rico.
He will leave for his new field in De
cember. was postmaster at Supe
rior, Wis., under President Harrison
and established the first morning daily
Boodler Must Serve a Year
in House of Correction.
Milwaukee, Nov. 30.Former Alder
man William Murphy of the third ward
of this city was today sentenced by
Judge Tarrant to one year's imprison
ment at hard labor in the Milwaukee
eounty novtse of correction. M/urpn-y
was found guilty of soliciting and ac
cepting a bribe while a member of the
and the stor goes that all federal ap ^t^^T^f ZSAZA FT'&A
pointees have %een "tipped" that I had less pain at^the period^and d^d
Clapp's re-election is in danger and
that they must lend a hand.
The Clapp workers are energetically
the story that to elect any
one but Clapp would be to disrupt the
paTtT" Minnesota that tne guberna
torial campaign came near doing so,
and* the only way to cement the con
flicting factions is to unite on Clapp for
Monday and was found todaye
the Mendota asylum. It Is said he
had* $1,000 In a St. Paul bank.
WHEELER'S FARM HOME BURNS.
Special to- The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Nov. 30.The housp
of J. *W. Wheeler In the town of Mav was
destroyed by fire this- morning. Mxs\
Wheeler and daughter. Prances, Were
slightly burned and Will Wheeier was
overcome by smoke and had to be ta#en
out thru a window. The loss is 53,000,
W06fJSMAN KILLED BY A TRAIN.
Special to The Journal.
Winnipeg, Man, Nov. 30.A lumber
jack named wf*"*'. Roberts of St. Boni
face was killed In the Canadian Pacific
yards shortly be'fore midnight by a yard
,Uis packr and both arms were
S5T3I November 30, 1904.
ONE KILLED IN COLLISION.
Winnipegr, Man., NQV^ 30.A rear-end
collisicfn ^occurred half a mile west $f
JCamlstiquia station, #hen the first sec
tion of No, 2 passenger ran into a freight.
Daniel Cameron, a car repairer, was so concern, the order aggregating $1,000,-
seriously injured that he died. 1000.
What a Leading
Miss Agnes Leopold, who has one of
the leading dress-making establish
ments in JNeenah, Wisconsin, writes
Dr. Pierce as follows:
Dear Sir"A few years ago when myimparting
health was greatly impaired on account
of womb trouble, I was advised to try
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Th
not have to go to bed as had been the
oustorii, I felt very pleased and kept
taking the "Prescription" for four
months, when I was in perfect health.
Good health is a great blessing and I
feel that I owe it all to your Favorite
Prescription," and consequently am
very grateful to you."
Weak Women are Made Strong and
Sick Women Made Well by
Dr. JPierce*s Favorite
Tr^e treatment and cure of many thou
sands of women suffering from chronic
weaknesses and distressing ailments at
the Invalids* Hotel and Surgical Insti
tute, Buffalo, N. Y., led to the putting
up of "Favorite Prescription" forv
home use in its present perfected form.
The record of the cures effected by
this remedy is without a parallel.
Thousands of testimonials received
from patients and from physicians who
haVe tested it in the more aggravated
and obstinate cases which had baffled
their skill, prove it to be the most won
derful remedy ever devised for the relief
and cure of suffering women. I is not
recommended as a "cure-all," but as a
SX,00 0 Ile^raarca
contains no alcohol, opium, or any harmful drnt 2Lny one
publishing false statements concerning Its ingredients will
be prosecuted. This medicine Is compounded of medicinal
principles, scientifically extracted from indigenous roots that
cure- the diseases tor which it Is recommended, ft has en*
toyed the pubtle confidence for dyer third of a century. 1L[
New York Sun Special Service.
Pittsburg, Nov. 30.The concerns
making steel cars are unable to fill or
ders, the demand being so great. A
representative of the Cambria Steel
company of Johnstown, which is mat
ing cars, today said his company had
to refuse to help the Pressed Steel Car
company out. The latter concern has
more business than it can attend to, and
offered the Cambria concern sufficient
work to keep it going many months.
A dispatch fr.om, Dulutft sayt the Du
luth & Iron Range raHrbad/had ordered
.a thousand steel cars frog* a Pittsburg
most perfect specific for woman's pe
culiar ailments. So uniform are the
results which follow the use of this
remarkable remedy, that it can be truly
affirmed of "Favorite Prescription"
that it always helps and almost always
cures. 98 per cent, of the women who
give this medicine a fair and faithful
trial are cured and remain cured.
It is a powerful invigorating tonic,
health and strength to the
womb and itp appendages. The local,
womanly health is so intimately related
to the general health that when diseases
of the delicate womanly organs are
cured the whole body gains in healthlSpJ^s1 A-Lewis,*of No-d
and strength. Fonrr weatk and
women who are "worn-out," "run
down" or debilitated, especially for
women who work in store, office or
school-room, who sit at the type-writer
or sewing machine, or bear heavy house
hold burdens, Doctor Pierce's Favorite
and a+.rPTitrf. Lo i
ARRO W COLLARS
I standing styles are, a nd always have been, 4-ply.
Some styles in fold collars have 3-ply tops because
they wear best that way, just as wing collars if given
thin interlining at the bending line wear best.
They are made of the best wearing fabrics that can be
put into a collar selling at 2 for 25 cents.
They will wear as long as any collar. They will
shrink less than any. They're honest sturdy collars
that stand the test of wear and the wrangle of the
wash, and if they were not
THE BEST MADE
is it reasonable to suppose that the public would ask
for six times as many of them as any others made, or
that they could be found in the best shops North,
East, South and We st Any style you like in
Two for 25 cents. One for 15 cents.
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO.
MAKERS OF CLUETT AND MONARCH SHIRTS
STEEL CAR MAKERS
SWAMPED WITH WORK
Prescription will prove a priceless bene
fit because of its health-restoring and
a FORWARD MOVEMENT IN THE
&7HJSE OF TEMPERaNGE.
The women of the United States are
more ana more interested in the tem
perance question, and recently there
has been considerable agitation about
alcoholic medicines. Dr. Pierce's Fam
iiv remedies are ""white ribbon" medi
cines, because they do not contain a
particle of alcohol, opium, or harmful
drags. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion is a pure compound of medicinal
plants, scientifically extracted and com
bined, that will cure the diseases pecu
liar to women. I is a medicine wnich
has enjoyed the public confidence for
over a third of a century.
It isn't fair to start a baby out in life
loaded down with the chains and man-
Otis Beardsley has been appointed postmaster
at Underwood McLean county, N vice Rose
Rural carriers appointed MinnesotaLake
City, route 4, B. L. Blendell, MonticeUo, route
3. George A. Sykes Skyberg, route 1, Frank
W 31se. South DakotaHoward, route 3, Chris
STOYLE A CRUEL HUSBAND.
Special to The Journal.
Houghton, Mich., Nov. 30 Mrs. Al
bertr^toyle*was granted a divorce yester
day 6n the grounds of extreme cruelty.
Stoyle^s first wife was given a divorce on
acles at ill-health. A baby ought to
have an even chance any way.
A mother can do a great deal to give
her baby a fair start. She can almost
always give him a strong, healthy con
stitution, by taking proper care and
building up her health during the time
when baby is expected. Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription has done wonders
for expectant mothers and their babies.
Remember the Fu.Name1.n
axative jjrom Qammo
CuresaCoWSnOneDoy,Crlpfa 2 Days
oaevery fro* 25o
It gives health and strength to the
mother at the time she needs it most.
It purifies the whole system gives en
durance and elasticity to the special
organs of maternity, and healthful tone
to the nerves. I make confinement
shorter and easier protects the mother
from prostrating relapse and promotes
a good supply of healthy nourishment
for the child.
It is the only medicine that does
all this. I is the only medicine for
women devised by a regularly gradu
ated, skilled and experienced physi
cian. Dr. Pierce's medicines are stand
ard remedies all over the world.
a WOMAN'S THROAT
is her fortune if she chances to be a
Patti or Albani, and that fortune is
guarded day and night with the great
est care. Nothing frightens a singer so
much as a cough.
Every woman ought to be afraid of a
cough. I is nature's danger signal.
Who does not know of some sweet
woman-voice silenced forever by dis
ease which began with a slight cough.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
ical Discovery will ensure a permanent
cure of the most obstinate and finger
ing coughs. Even when the lungs are
involved and there are hemorrhages
and emaciation, "Golden Medical Dis
covery is generaUy effective in. restor
ing the diseased organs to sound health
and strength. There is no alcohol in the
Discovery" and it is entirely free from
opium, cocaine and all other narcotics.
I am feeling quite well," writes Miss
ln -,--^--24thitStreet,-tlale gton, D. C. _an I ow
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. I
had been quite a sufferer for along time,
and after reading Dr. Pierce's Common
Sense Medical Adviser thought I would
try his' Golden Medical Discovery.' I had
not been sleeping well for a long time.
Took one teaspoonful of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery and slept near
ly all night without coughing, so I con
tinued taking it. I had been a great suf
ferer for more than ten years. I tried
lots of different medicines and different
doctors, but did not feel much better, I
coughed until I commenced spitting
blood, but now I feel much stronger aa
am entirely well."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free oft
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay ex
pense of mailing only. Address Dr.
E V. Pierce, Buffalo, K. Y.
A sure and permanent cure for con
stipation is Dr. Pierce's Pellets. One
"Pellet" is a gentle- laxative, two a"
Don't allow the dealer to insult your
intelligence by offering his own remedy
to you instead of Dr. Pierce's well
known preparations. Ten chances to
one he will substitutes cheap compound
having a large percentage ofalcohol.
Is Offered as Guarantee that
PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
World's Dispensary Medical Association,