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The Magnificent State Capitol
to cheat catarrh of Its victims.
Peruna not only cures catarrh, but pre
vents It Every household should be sup
plied with this great remedy for coughs,
colds and so forth.
The ex-Governor of Oregon is an ar
dent admirer of Peruna. He keeps It con
tinually in the house.
When the kidneys are sick there is
always a warning to tell you of it, and
When the kidneys call for help there is
Bo time to lose. Kidney diseases are
ommon and fatalcause more deaths
every year than any other human ills.
But in'nine cases out of ten this is duo
to negleet. Kidney disorders are easily
contracted, but just as easily oured
wh en treated properly and in time.
Common causes of kidney troubles are
colds, fevers, exposure, strains on the
back, blood-poisoning diseases and in
dulgence in stimulants.
The kidneys are the blood filters, and
when they become sick the blood is Boon
laden wi th impurities, which the kid
beys have failed to remove. This causes
backache, stiff, lame and sore muscles,
aching joints, spells of dizziness, head
i aches, rheumatic pains, sleeplessness,
nervousness and langour. weak heart
I nd many other bodily aohes and ills.
Meanwhile the kidneys are fast break
ing down, and from this cause the urfne
becomes discolored and full of sandy
I sediment passages are too frequent
and often painful.
Uric aoid crystallizes and causes
pravel and kidney stones. The bladder
GOVERNOR OF OREGON
Uses Pe-ru-na A Sr i His Family
PRAISE FROM THE EX.
RU NA Is known from the Atlantio
to the Pacific. Letters of oongratu
la-tion ax-d com-naendfation testifying
to the merits of Peruna as a catarrh rem
edy are pouring in from every state of the
Dr. Hartman is receiving hundreds of
such letters daily. All classes write these
letters, from the highest to the lowest.
The outdoor laborer, the indoor artlzan.
the clerk, the editor, the statesman, the
preacherall agree that Peruna is the ca
tarrh remedy of the age.
The stage and rostrum, recognizing ca
tarrh as their greatest enemy, are es
pecially enthusiastic in their prais and
Any man who wishes perfect health
must-be entirely free from catarrh. Ca
tarrh is well-nigh universal: almost omni
Peruna is the only absolute safeguard
known. A. cold is the beginning? of ca
tarrh. To prevent colds, to cure colds, is
itpasanaturaltheduties Water whioh should off in urino
collects in different parts of the body, will mail a free trial box on
causing dropsical bloating. tion. Address given below.
and^#v?. Finds It an
Building at Salem, Oregon.
GOVERNOR OF OREGON.
In a letter to The Peruna Medicine Co.
State of Oregon,
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus Ohio:
Dear SirsI have had occasion to use
your Peruna medicine In my family for
colds, and It proved to be an excellent
remedy. I have not had occasion to use
it for other ailments.
Yours very truly,
W. Nl. Uord.
It will he noticed that \he ex-Governor
says he has not had occasion to use Pe
runa for other ailments. The reason for
this is, most other ailments begin with
Using Peruna to promptly cure colds, he
protects his family against other ailments.
This is exactly what every other fam
ily in the United States should dokeep
Peruna in the house. Use it for coughs,
colda, la grippe and other climatic affec
tions of winter, and there will be no
other ailments in the house.
Such families should proyldo themselves
with a copy of Dr. Hartman's free book,
entitled "Chronic Catarrh."
Address Dr. S. B. Hartman, President
of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio. All correspondence held strictly
The final outcome is either dreaded
diabetes or fatal Bright's Disease.
Nothing can cure the sufferer at any
stage except a medicine that cures the
There is one remedy which never
fails to cure sick kidneysDoan's Kid
ney Pills. This specific helps the kid
neys to take out all the kidney poisons.
I ts effects are lasting. Hundreds of
cures have been made by Doan's Kid
ney Pills in this city, arid many grate
ful people testify. Here's one nqme
case: Minneapolis Proof:
Mrs. S. W. Hayes, of 826 Twentieth
avenue N, says: "Doan's Kidney Pills
are a remarkable remedy. I was trou
bled for a long time with imperfect ac
tion of the kidneys and severe pains
in my back. Learning about Doan's
Sidney Pills, we got a box at the Voe
geli Bros.' Drug company, corner of
Hennepin and Washington avenues. Use
proved the remedy to be of wonderful
value. I recommend It most cordially
A TRIAL FREETo prove what
Doan's Kidney Pills will do for you. we
Por Sale by all Dealers. Price 50c Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., Prop.
Falcon pancakes s:&
solve the breakfast bill-of
fare problem. Five minutes and
they are ready for the griddlethe
flour is self-rising. Anyone can make
good pancakes, muffins or gems by following
title recipes on the package.
makes an economical breakfast ration that is good all the
year round because one never tires of the wheat, corn,
To two cups Falcon Pancake Flour add enough milk or water to
make a comparatively thin batter, or use two cups Pancake Flour,
two cups milk, one tablespoonful sugar or syrup, one egg havo
griddle hot bake most after turning.
Falcon Pancake Flour at the*
SHANNON S MOTT COMPANY.
Millers of Falcon Pure Foods.
Dea Moines, la.
Directors of the Lillooett Will Not
Prosecute$15,000 Paid by
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 30.George
L. Dobson, ex-secretary of state, gave it
out today that the affairs of the Lilloo
ett Gold Dredging company, Ltd., of
Iowa Falls, have been settled by the
payment by Byron B. Bliss of a little
over $15,000. to make good the shortage
which was found in the company's ac
counts. Mr. Dobson says:
"Byron B. Bliss, the Iowa Falls
plunger, has been seriously ill for some
time and his guardian had made the ar
rangements for the settlement. N
member of the company believes that
Byron Bliss was ever a thief.
builded castles in the air and unfor
tunately for him and many owners of
stock these castles tumbled like dust to
the ground. Now it is all settled, and
I am authorized to state that there will
be no prosecution -whatever. The rea
son for no prosecution is that the di
rectors of the Lillooett company do not
believe that Byron Bliss committed any
A meeting of the Hawkeye eompany,
the companion to the Lillooett in dredg
ing the Frazier river in British Colum
bia, has been called for Thursday even
ing, when it will undoubtedly be de
cided to settle the alleged $24,000 short
age satisfactorily to all concerned, with
out suits or prosecutions. I will also
be decided to abandon the company's
dredge and assign the claims and trans
fer the stock so far as is possible to the
Mr. Dobson says the Lillooett is tak
ing out $2,500 a day in ore, and that
the mine will in time pay a fine interest
on the investment.
UP SOLDIER'S RING
Buried with Wearer in 1864, Lost
When Body Was Moved
Eutland, Va., Nov, 30. Aft er lyingj
buried in the ground for forty years, a
silver ring worn by Corporal D. A.
Patch, Company B, Second regiment, "Ver
mont volunteers, has been returned to
his widow, now Mrs. Alice T. Pillsbury
of Cast Wallingford. The ring was
found last summer by William Landram
of Washington, who sold it to James
Owens of Spottsylvania, Va., a veteran.
I was sent eventually to" Mrs. Pillsbury
thru the effort of Albert H. Van Den
son of Washington, formally captain in
the Ninety-seventh New "iork Volun
Landram picked up the ring about fif
teen feet from the old Bloody Angle''
breastworks on the battlefield. I was
a simple, narrow band and bore Corporal
Patch's name, company and regiment
inscribed on the inside.' It was broken
at one point and badly tarnished, but
when cleaned, the lettering showed
When Captain Van Denson learned of
the discovery of the relie he immediate
ly set about finding the survivors of the
owner of the ring and finally got in com
munication wi th the widof. who was
married to the soldier in 1862 and re
married- to Spencer I*illsbu.Ty in. X868,
four years after learning of the death
Ambrose T. Pat ch of Spurgeon, Mo., a
brother of the corporal, wrote Captain
Van Denson, who was color sergeant in
the same company:
I know that my brother wore the
ring on May 8, 1864, and was killed
about fifteen feet from the breastworks,
on May 12," he says. "He was shot
thru the head and also thru the heart,
and was buried where he fell. I after
Ward sent his widow a part of the in
side of his watch which had been driven
into his body and also his wallet, one
corner of which had been cut off by a
confederate bullet. I did not see my
brother buried as I was wounded in the
battle of the Wilderness on May 5, but
Corporal Albert Maranville told me of
the disposition of the body and said
that the ring was on the finger at in
The bodies of the soldiers buried on
the battlefield were removed to the na
tional burying ground at Fredericks
burg, but some manner the ring slip
ped from the finger arid was lost.
HOBO 4T WALDORF:
WINTER IN JUL
to Prison for
New York, Nov* 80.The adventure
of Joseph E. May, the gentleman tramp,
ho disposed of a sumptuous meal, top
ping it off wi th a $4 cigar, in the Wal
dorf-Astoria, was a complete success.
got the meal free, and today a
sentence of six months on the island,
which will carry him thru the winter
at the expense of the county.
A philosopher, May took "his sentence
happily. Mie retains the $4 cigar,
which he smokes at half-hour intervals.
"It's great," he exclaimed, "but it
is not worth $4."
In telling how he Trent to the "Wal
dorf -Astoria, May said:
I have not always been a bum. My
clothes are pretty well worn, but 1
cleaned myself up and went mto^the
diningrooni. When the waiter sees me
he says, 'Another Colorado miner.'
They think I am a millionaire. I sat
down at the table and ordered a Man
hattan cocktail. A I drank it I threw
the waiter a quarter and told him to get
me a morning paper and keep" the
changre. Then, while I read the paper,
I ordered a porterhouse steak and Sara
toga chips, and as the steak was mighty
long coming I ordered another cocktail.
I know they take a long time at
the Waldorf-Astoria, but they were cer
tainly longer wi th me than they should
have been, so I ordered another cock
tail. Then the steak arrived and I
cleaned the silver dish on which it lay.
Then I wanted a smoke, so I said to the
'Bring me the best cigar in the
house.' I thought he would bring me a
50-cent cigar, but, bless your heart, he
came to my table with a cigar in a sepa
rate box. I was a foot long and almost
two inches in diameter. Everybody
rubbered at me when I lighted it, but
what did I care? I had dined and was
Wh en the waiter presented the bill
I just told him to put it on ice. Then
the detective came and mussed around
it and finally arrested me. That 's
CALUMET, MIOH.Johnson WiUiams was
killed in the North Kearsarge branch of the Os
ceola Consolidate mine yesterday. The rope,
fastened to the skip in -which he was riding,
parted and hewaB hurled to the 'bottom.-,
SATTLX 8TE. VAB.TE, MIOH.Louis FiSierf a
well-known eltlnn, dropped dead.
eater into a
There is yet to
invented a more
harmless, rr. ore
the pay more directly
recreation than is
yielded by the
games of billiards
or pool, and the
that go with this
table. Prices range from
CROSSING I S A MAN TRAP
Railroads Will Compelled to Build
Viaduct at Faribault.
FARIBAULT, MiNNi-^-BlanB and'Specifications
have been approved iby' the city council for a
steel bridge spanning the Straight river on
Eighth street and crossing the Great Western
and Bock Island railroad'tracks. Legal steps
will be taken to compel the railroad authorities
to construct the bridgf. It will cross the Rock
Island tracks overhead and not at grade, as at
present. The present crossing has proved a
dangerous one, two personB
upon it Ja two years.
havingIsbeenhKilled rr Thj bridge muc used
by pupils of the school for
deaf and by
The funeral of Gilbert S. Chase was held this
afternoon. Mr. Cnase, came to Faribault in
1863 and was,$5. a-zdhiu^^ *i%,*
J. H. Lewis of Canjji&n City Jias been appoint
ed depnty covrtrty -treistire*. '""'Sir.' Lewis-was a
republican,candidate for superintendent oi schools
at the recent primaries
Edward Murphy of Shieldsvllle fell irom a
load of corn, striking the tine of a fork, which
pierced his lung. His recovery is doubtful.
Keslre Rousseau of Cannon City has been com
mitted to the hospital for the insane at Roches
ter. He came to this state from Quebec about,
two years ago, and recently developed symptoms
of acute homicidal mania.
The shoe factory and other smaller manufac
turing establishments were shut down for a few
days owing to an accident at the Polar Star
Electric company's works, which prevented them
from furnishing power. Work was resumed to
Rev. A. G. Pinkham of Owatoiina has been
appointed dean of the Faribault convocation of
the Episcopal church, vice Rev. A. A. Butler, re
The Clara Goodman Junior Relief corps has
presented silk flags for use in the Central, Mc
Kinley and Easf Side school buildings. It is
the purpose of the corps to provide a'flag for
every schoolroom hr the city.
Miss Marian Holland, matron of St. Mary's
school, is seriously ill with typhoid fever.
B. S. Van Horn has resigned as manager of
Harry HHchell's Editorial.
How $15 Buys $20 Worth.
Circumstances Induce me to give $20,
and in some cases $25 worth for $15.
And this is how it happens.
The $15 department has been about
two-thirds cleaned out in the last four
days' selling. Rather than buy more
groods at just this season for the $15 suits
and overcoats, I nave gone through the
$20 and $25 stocks of suitings and over
coatings for fabrics to restock the $15
This means that from now until Christ
mas there are to be some rare values In
$15 suits and overcoats made to order at
The Scotland Woolen Mills Co.'s store.
Understand that you get no cullings, no
left overs, but some of the finest materi
als that I have ever sold at $20 arid $25
for $15. My idea is simply to make, the
lowest priced line *of goods complete,
rather than- to .work-off anything that
any one could consider undesirable.
The higher priced cheviots, worsteds,
rough'goods, -tweeds, browns, brown mix
tures and black arid white fabrics will be
reticketed-and will go at $15.
These goods that I have made up to
order and sold at $20 and $25 are the
equal of $40 suits or overcoats of any
tailor .shop In the Twin Cities- ana. with
every suit or overcoat made at this price
you get our warrant of fit, style and sat
isfaction. If not satisfiedno pay.
Many pieces will be reserved and will
never be sold less than $20 and $26. But
they are the finest goods of thejmported
lotsthey are such as you pay $50- and $60
for when made t% your order anywhere
For $16 you can have your suit or over
coat made any style you want it.:"
The Mealilome Game-Jess me Thing for the long winter Eveitftp
the Faribault roller mill, owing to ill health, and
has been succeeded by J. R. Brown of Roches
A rural telephone line has been completed be
tween Shieldsville and Faribault.
The friends of Colonel George S. Whitney are
urging his appointment as adjutant general on
the staff of Governor-elect Johnson. Mr. Whit
ney, who is a graduate of Shattuck Military
school, has always taken a great interest in
military affairs and is an officer in the national
guard. It is understood that his appointment
Is being urged by Colonel Bobleter and other
officers of the guard.
STATE DAIRY MEETING
Vr Mi iki itiUik ii .JJLiMucu.
16 Numbered Composition Balls in Beautiful
5 Hardwood, Polished, Leather Tipped Cues.
1 Hardwood Bridge. 4 Extra Leather Tips.
Completed Program for the Convention
Next Month at Albert Lea.
Special to The Journal. \:l$
Albert Lea' Minn.. Nov. 80.The annual con
Tention oi the Minnesota State Dairymen's as
sociation is to be held In this city Deo. 18, 14
nd 15, and the bsnner butter county In the
world expects to have the best meeting ever
held in he state. There will be liberal pre
miums for the best butter and the attendance
is expected to be large, especially from Free
born county. The sessions will be held In the
Broadway theater, and the complete. program is
Tuesday, 10 a.m.Call to order, President
Trow prayer* Rev. J. A. E. Ness address of
welcome. Mayor E. W. Knatvold response, J.
R. Morley president's annual address, A. W.
Trow president of auxiliary's annual. addresst
lisM HARRY MITCHELL.
1 Triangular Frame. 1 Bott le for Pool Game
10 Hardwood Tenpins for playing Pin
1 Package of Cue Chalk, Sandpaper, etc.
1 Set of finely made Pocket Covers or
i Plug s.
1 Book of Instructions and Rules for
Playing 26 Games at home.
Special Easy Terms of Payment on all Billiard and Pool Tables,
Complete Home, Hotel and Club Furnishers.
FIFTH STRBBT AND FIRST AVBNUB SOUTH.
report of secretary report of treasurer repor ery was sold some time ago, and shipped to Cal-
of secretary and treasurer of woman's auxiliary ifornia, where it iB now in
reports of committees appointing committees
paper, A. C. Clover of Hoard's Dairyman, "The
Farmer's Dairy Cow."
Tuesday Afternoon."Clover Catch," flve-min-:
ute talk, A. T. Budlong, Robert Crickmore I
"Curing Clover," five-minute talk, T. E. Noble,
J. R. Morley "Plain Food for Plain People,"
Mrs. B. D. Lanes "The Silo," L. A. Sweet
paper, "Testing Milk and Cream," P. H. Huffer.
Tuesday Evening."Minnesota Dairy Exhibit
"at the World's Fair," Mrs. C. H. Robblns "The
American Girl in the Home," Mrs. B. D. Lanes
address, Colonel R. A. Wilkenson.
Wednesday Morning."Our System of Pas-
ture," W. W. Calt "Handling Stable Manure,"
William Buckman "Alfalfa Experience,". Clar
ence Wedge "Alfalfa," Professor Harry Snyder
address, Colonel R. A. Wilkenson.
Wednesday Afternoon."A Farmer's Experi
ence in the Improvement of His Stock," O. L.
Gregg "Economical Production of Food for tho
Dairy Cow," Professor F. L. Haecker "My
Plan of Building Up a Dairy Herd." C. Scor
address, Sam Shilling, president National Dairy
Wednesday Evening.Song. Julius Lombard
address,. W. H. Hayes address, Frank Clague,
speaker of the next Minnesota house of repre
.Thursday Morning. "Preventable and Curable
Diseases in Animals," Dr. M. B. Reynolds "Oare
of Cream," W. H. Miller "Plan for Paying for
Both' Milk and .Cream at thi- Same Factory,"
R. G. Sloan: "Observations in Norway," Sam
Haugdahl "How I feed My Cows," E. T. Noble.
Thursday Afternoon."Soiling Crops," Profes
sor Thomas Shaw address, W.*-W. P. McCdnhell
"Co-operation Between Buttermaker and Pa-
tron.". E. K.. Slater "Special Purpose Dairy
Cow,"* A.. W. Mowbray, "Digest of. the Work o
the Minnesota State Dairymen's Association,"
HEAVY LOSS TO ROCHESTER
Plant of railed Woolen Mills Sold, at
ROCHESTER, MINN.The property of the
Rochester Woolen Mills company, which failed
and quit business over a year ago. was sold at
auction today. The greater part of the machln-
Players of almost
any age will
est as their skill
develops and the
gent upon the
with the mental
26 distinct games
can be played on
one of these fables
Thirtyansewinvg machines six manufacturinguse. machines se
eral lots and buildings were disposed of. The
trustee, William H. Knapp, superintended the
The Woolen Mills eompany did an excellent
Dusiness in Rochester for several years, but
for some unknown reason the business went
down. At one time the best of woolen blankets
and goods were made at this mill and were sold
in large quantities in all parts of the northwest.
Orders could not be filled fast enough and a
large working crew was constantly employed.
In the failure of this institution Rochester
lost the best industry It ever had.
Many of Mitchell's $20 and $25 Values,
Cheviots, Worsteds, Spans, Rough Goods, Browns, Mixtures and Overcoatings.
To make complete our selection of fabrics in the $15 department we have been forced to
re-mark many pieces in the $20 and $25 stocks, as explained in the editorial.
So that from now until Christmas the best values that the Scotland Woolen Mills Store'has
ever been able to offer will be yours at the one price, $15.
Suits and Overcoats, Made to Orderto Fitto Satisfy."
You cannot duplicate these values at the best tailorshops in the TwinCitlDs
under $40. And you cannot get the character that has ~^M#J
made our productions famous, at that.
REMEMBER THE GUARANTY OF SATISFACTION.
The Scotland Woolen Mills Store
310 Nicollet Avenue. Harry Mitchell, Proprietor.
New Town on Minneapolis-Winnipeg
Line Has Bright Prospects, is*
PLUMMER, MINN.Plummer-on-the-Soo isn't
as high sounding and is not as well known af
Frankfort-on-the-Main, but it has come to tay,
The town is in the heart of the Red river vail
ley district, and on the main line of the Sotf
between Minneapolis and Winnipeg. It is young
and vigorous, and has resources backed by aoU
and climate that wiU make it a winner.
The town is but five miles from the Red Lake
Indian reservation, wnere homesteads can yet b
secured at a low figure. About forty quarter
sections in this famous tract of virgin land art
subject to the homesteader's filing. The gov
ernment price is $4 an acre, one-fifth down and
the remainder in five equal payments. No
taxes or interest are to be paid.
Lands in-the immediate vicinity of Plummer
are cheaper than they ever wiU be again, antf
are 'within the reach of every honest man inteiil
on gaining a competency ana willing to work.
The soil is responsive and returns large yields.
All the cereals do well and cattle thrive on the
succulent grasses. Markets and shipping facili
ties are first-class, and there is no difficulty in
selling at "good prices whatever is raised.
Plummer has a good bank and all kinds of
business' houses -which go to make up a hustling
business center. The townsite agent is Julius
Pleth, who has bought and sold Bed Lake county
lands for years and is one of the best known
and most reliable real estate dealers in this great
STJPERI0R, WIS.Government investigation
of Chinese residents in the northwest extended
to Superior today and Hor Qok is In the city-j
Jail. He failed to show a certificate entitling
him to residence.
PLAINFIELD, WIS.Fred Owana, a format
resident of Plainfield, residing near Waupaca,
committed suicide by banging.
HASTINGS, MINN.A. M. Hayes tendered
his resignation as mayor and Alderman J. P.
West was chosen for the unexpired term. Mr.
Hayes was elected to the legislature.