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s-? THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL
Pew People Know How Useful It Is in
Preserving Health and Beauty.
Nearly everybody knows that char
coal is the safest and most efficient dis
infectant and purifier in nature, but few
realize its value when taken into the
human system for the same cleansing
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of it the bettter it is not a
drug at all, but simply absorbs the gases
and impurities always present in the
stomach and intestines and carries them
out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking or after eating onions
and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and im-
roves the complexion, it whitens the
and further acts as a natural
and eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs the injurious gases which
collect in the stomach and bowelsi it
disinfects the mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal in one
charcoal and t7
but probably the best
most for the money
is in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges they
are composed of the finest powdered
"Willow charcoal, and other harmless an
tiseptics in tablet form or rather in
the form of large, pleasant tasting loz
enges, the charcoal being mixed with
The daily use of these lozenges will
soon tell in a much improved condition
of the general health, better complex
ion, sweeter breath and purer blood,
and the beauty of it is, that no possible
harm can result from their continued
use, but on the contrary, great benefit.
A Buffalo- physician in speaking of
the benefits of charcoal says: I addences.
vise Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to all
patients suffering from gas in stomach
and bowels, and to clear the complexion
and purify the breath, mouth and
throat I also believe the liver is great
ly, benefited by the daily use of them
they cost but twenty-five cents a box
at drug stores, and although in some
sense a patent preparation, yet I be
lieve I get more and better charcoal in
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges than in any
of the ordinary charcoal tablets.''
OOFYRtflHT, 1tOI, GORDON PEROUtON, iT. MIS* MINN.
great fur seal
fisheries off the
Alaska coast fur
nish the choicest skins.
Between the curing of
the skin and the making
of a jacket similar to the
one shown in the picture,
must come the process of
In all the large cities of
the world there are men
with varying degrees of
skill who dye sealskins.
All the most skillful
dyers of seal skins live in
They possess secretsun
So it is that the choice
skins must be London
They cost some more
and are worth much more.
A twenty-four inch
Gordon jacket of best
will cost this year $400.
Lower grades at lower
prices. Ask your dealer for
Distress after Meals,Sour Stomach
Contains no heart depressing, dangerous drugs.
Kearly two generations of satisfied users testify to
'ts great medicinal value. Simple, Pleasant,
Reliable. It has been
fold on merit more than 6o years.
I At Druggists, 50c and $1, or by mail from
(THE TARRANT CO., 44 Hudson Street, N. Y.
Is sure cure for Ulcers. Bon* Uioera,
croTulous Uioera, Varicose Ulcers.Mercur-
8ore*,Ganrrene,Bi nod Poi
soning, White Swelling, Pdlsoned Wounds,
all sores of long standlng.Poiltively never falls.Curas
also Cuts, Burns. Bolls, Felons, carbuncles,
Abscesses. For sale bydruggists. Mail 95c and 60o.
i P. ALLEN MJEDI01NE CO, IT. PAUL, MIHIT.
Household roods a i
equaled taoHtlss anal
OABLTON SUPFEBS DAMAGE
EXTENT OF $50,000.
Duluth, Minn., Oct. 7.The prompt arrival
of the fire-fighting apparatus from Cloquet and
Scanlon saved the village of Carlton, on the
Northern Pacific road, from destruction by fire
yesterday afternoon. Ten buildings were de
stroyed and many others were badly damaged,
so that the loss, roughly estimated, will exceed
The fire started In the old Pabst Brewing
company building, and in a short time practi
cally all the buildings on the main street of the
village were in flames.
The Pabst building was occupied by six fami
lies. Thefireis believed to have started fromhad
a defective chimney, altho this is not known
definitely. The flames spread to six nearby resi
These were soon blazing fiercely, and
the fire continued to spread despite the stubborn
fight made by the Carlton volunteer fire depart
The citizens of Clog.net and Scanlon learned
of the conflagration at Carlton and promptly
offered their assistance. The Cloquet department
was taken, intact, to the scene of the fire
on a special train over the Northern Pacific.
Had it not been for the timely arrival of
these fire fighters, Dnnthy's store and almost
all the remaining buildings in Carlton would
have been destroyed. The Scanlon department
drove to Carlton and arrived In time to be of
The efforts of the citizens of Carlton could
not check the blaze, after it had consumed the
Pabst building and the six residences. The
flames reached out and licked at the walls of the
operahouse, and every line of hose in the town
was brought to bear on them, but the opera
house was soon a roaring furnace. The seats
and scenery made food for the flames, and In a
short time the building was a mass of charred
The same fate was shared by the Odd Pel
lows' hall and the Chisholm saloon. O. Gunthy's
stock was damaged by smoke and water, but the
fire fighters succeeded in saving the building
In the space of two hours ten buildings had
been burned and a score of families made
homeless. The loss is total. Nothing was saved.
At the alarm of fire the tenants of the Pabst
building left their diner tables and fled out of
doors, and the old bulldlDg was one huge mass
of flames in what seemed but a few seconds.
The Duluth department was in readiness to
send some apparatus upon a moment's notice.
GENERAL STORE BUBNS
Sheehan of St. Patrick Loses Goods and
JORDAN. MINNThe general merchandise
store of M. Sheehan at St Patrick, about ten
miles southeast of here, burned with all Its con
tents The residence of the merchant was at
tached to the store building and it too burned.
With nearly all the furniture, the fire occurl
ring at 2 o'clock in the morning. The loss is
partly covered br insurance.
The Kipp mortgage cases in the Scott Cotmtv
bank estate, involving a total of $14,800. have
been appealed to the supreme court by Trustee
Habegger, and Oct. 20 is the date set for argu
The corn crop thrnout this section is the best
in several years, the favorable weather of the
post six weeks allowing perfect maturing of the
Christian Gran, one of the early settlers of
CONTRACT FOR NEW CHURCH
First Baptist Congregation at Albert
Lea Awards It to Local Firm.
ALBERT LEA, MINN.The First Baptist
congregation has awirded contract fo build
ing its new church9 to Tapager & Hanson of
this city, and the structure must be completed
on or beforeVlAug. 1, 1006, but the basement
Neighboring Towns Lend Assistance in
Checking FlamesDefective Flue
Believed to Have Been Cause of
TroubleOperahouse Is Food for
J. N. Hamers and family have movtdtothe
Canadian northwest and the families of John
have gone to Tacoma. Wash. &
The First State and People's-State banks have
Tt contracr price
is $12,000, but this does not Include heating,
plumbing, seats, windows and frescoing. It Is
expected the entire cost will be about $16,000
The building, including the gallery, will seat
about five hundred, not including the Sunday
The city council is advertising for bids for the
construction of several thousand feet of sewer
that will cost fully $20,000, and for two ex
tensions of water mains. The bids will be re
ceived and opened at a special meeting to
be held Oct. 24.
The Albert Lea Brick & Tile company Is ship
ping brick from its new plant and the second
kiln of brick and tile has been burned. The
four kilns ready for business, a
being built and a sixth will be
erected this fall. About fifty men will be em
ployed when the plant Is In full working or
ENROLLMENT OF NORMALS
State Board Holds Its First Meeting at
MANKATO, MINN.The first meeting of the
state normal board ever held In Mankato took
place yesterday and it is believed that hereafter
the board will hold its meetings in cities where
schools are located. The following members
were present: S. Q. Comstock, Moorbead H. L.
Buck, Winona Alvah Eastman, St. Cloud H.
E. Hoard, Montevideo, and J. C. Wise, Mankato:
J. L. Washburn of Duluth, W. S. Hammond of
8t. James and Eli Torrance of Minneapolis could
not be present.
The contract for the repair and change of the
main entrance to the Mankato normal was
awarded to J. B. Nelson & Co. of this city.
President Eastman resigned afe purchasing
agent of the five schools, and Superintendent J.
W. 01sen was elected in his place.
The board accepted thespecial and supplement
ary reports submitted by thepresidents of the five
normal schools of the state. The enrollment fig
ures are as follows: Mankato, 42S S Cloud,
425 Winona, 840 Moorhead, 311 Duluth, 185.
A motion to allow the presidents of the various
schools to visit one another was granted.
DETECTIVE TURNS BIGAMIST
St. Cloud's Chief of Police Discovers
There Are Two Mrs. Hutchins.
ST. CLOUD, MINN.Chief of Police .Tohn
Qulnlivan has discovered ttat T. S. Hutchins,
the amateur detective of Crookston, deserted his
wife and seven children at Crookston. and that
last May, at Superior, he was married to the
daughter of a well-known and respectable family
of East St. Cloud. The only support Mrs. Hutch
Ins No. 1 and her children have had since April
was a contribution of ?5.
Three letters addressed in a woman's hand
writing to her husband disclosed the fact of
a second Mrs. Hutchins. -The detective gamed
some notoriety last spring in connection with
the Dahl murders in locating the bodies of
Aagot Dahl and her father.
Joseph Townsend and William Kraemer, young
farmers of Luxemburg, were the victims of a
bad runaway accident last evening. Townsend
suffered only a dislocated shoulder, but Krae
mer was thrown against a barbwire fence and
his face was terribly cut. He was brought back
to St. Cloud and his wounds dressed at the hos
NEW SCHOOL INJURES OLD
Building at Winona May Be Vacated
Owing to Seduced Attendance.
WINONA, MINNThe present prospect is that
one of Winona's handsome public school buildings
may before long be vacated on account of the re
duced attendance, and it being no longer possi
ble to operate it economically.
This building was erected less than ten years
ago in the heart of the Polish Catholic section of
the city and was named after the Polish patriot.
Kosciusko. This year the Polish Catholics have
erected a large seventeen-room parochial school
building and this wlU be ready for occupancy
in about a month. In anticipation of this open
ing many pupils have been withdrawn from the
Rev. Father Pacholskl, the priest in charge of
St. Stanislaus parish and the parochial school is
of the opinion that very few pupils will be left
in the Kosciusko school when the parochial
all the families in this district. City Superin
tendent C. E. Frazier of the public schools is
Inclined to believe the defection will not be so
large as the priest anticipates.
FOUND IN CANYON
YOUNG OLIVER WAS TRAVELING
WITH A STRANGER.
Later His Body Is Found and His
Horses Axe Seen in the Possession of
a FrenchmanVictim Had Some
Money, Which Is Supposed to Have
Been the Motive for the Crime.
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont.. Oct. 7.The body of W. J. Oli
ver, son of the chairman of the board of commis
sioners of Beaverhead county, has been found
in a canjon forty miles north of Helena, and
officers are searching for a Frenchman who was
traveling with him, in the belief that he killed
him. A good description of the man has been
secured, and the officers believe they wlU Boon
effect his capture.
William Oliver reached Helena yesterday and
Informed the officers that he believed his son
been murdered, as he bad not heard from
him since Sept. 2, and had learned that his
outfit except five horses had been burned near
Wolf creek and had also heard that an uniden
tified Frenchman bad been seen with them in
his possession. With the sheriff he immediately
started for the scene with the result that late
last evening the murdered body Was found.
Young Oliver had gone to Canada to locate
land, but was not satisfied and started home
overland, picking up a young Frenchman on the
way. He had some money, which, it Is be
lieved, was the motive for the crime.
State Fair a Success.
The third annual Montana state fair came to
a close here today and was by far the most
successful In point of attendance, variety of
exhibits and the quality of horses entered In
the races. Peter J., a California horse, equaled
the track record for a mile, 1:41. Mindanao
won the Helena handicap at a mile and a half
in 2.36. Modicum won the merchants' stake
pacing purse, $1,000, In 2:13.
Montana peaches, grapes, watermelons, canta
loups and all grades of wheat, barley, corn,
rye and other grains were complete surprises
to residents of the state, so rapid has been
the evolution along agricultural lines, aided by
Helena day, with more than 10,000 paid ad
missions, was the banner one in point of attend
ance. The weather was ideal thruout the week,
save on Friday, when rain threatened, but blew
Sanders' Monument Fund Started.
The Society of Montana Pioneers, which has
been in convention here three days, adjourned
after electing J. P. Thomas of Anaconda presi
dent and selecting that city for the next year's
meeting place. As the beginning of a monument
fund for former Senator Wilbur F. Sanders, the
society appropriated $600.
The United Confederate Veterans, northwest
division, elected Paul Fnzze of Phlllipsbnrg
major general commanding the division, and H.
Ellis of Bozeman brigadier general commanding
the Montana brigade, and left next year's
meeting place to a committee and adjourned
after a most successful meeting.
Requisition for Pat Crowe.
Governor Toole today honored the requisition
for the return to Omaha of Pat Crowe.
MINNESOTA RAM BUTTS IN TO
ATTACK MAD BOLL
REMARKABLE RESCUE OF A TUR-
TLE RIVER FARMER.
Fights with Enraged Animal Until
Knocked Unconscious, Help Comes
from an Unexpected Source and
Saves Him from a Terrible Death.
Special to The Journal.
Bemldji, Minn., Oct. 7.To be charged by an
infuriated bull and gored almost to insensibility
and afteiward to be rescued thru the interference
of a ram, Is .the remarkable experience of John
Michel, a farm hand employed on the farm of
Mike Walters, west of Turtle river.
Michel was milking the cows in the pasture
lot when a bull charged him, knocked him to
the ground and furiously attempted to gore him.
Michel made desperate attempts to escape from
the enraged animal and was nearly unconscious
when a ram charged the bull with the result
that the latter turned his attention to the new
foe, and Michel succeeded ln crawling thru
the fence and escaping. The man is badly
bruised and wounded, but no bones were broken,
and he will recover.
The final rails for the Minneapolis, Bed Lake
& Manitoba railway, running from Bemldji
thirty-two miles north to Red Lake, hare been
laid at Nebish, twelve miles south of Red
Lake. New steel will be placed on the old
part of the road from Nebish to Red Lake, and
the road will soon be ready for business. Sev
eral new towns have been established along the
line of the new road.
HASTINGS, MINN.Mrs. Denis Pollett enter
tained twenty-five St. Paul lady friends yes
terday afternoon ln honor of Mrs. Schiflman,
wife of Dr. Schiffman of St. Paul, who will
leave soon for Pasadena. Cal.The government
steamer Lily arrived here yesterday upon an in
spection tour of the lights along the river, and
to distribute supplies. This is her last trip
of the season.
NEW PRAGUE, MINN.The Board of Trade
elected the following officers: Joseph T. Tonka,
resident Frank Soukup, vice president John
secretary and J. W. Mach, treasurer.
While threshing, a spark of fire from the en
gine set fire to one of Ellas Bruzek's stacks of
wheat and destroyed it.Mrs. Frank Maruska,
aged 24, is dead of tuberculosis.
PEB.HAM, MINK.Rev. Noah Lathrop has re
signed the pastorate of the Methodist church
and will move to Fargo to live with his daugh
ter. He is one of the three oldest Methodist
ministers In Minnesota. He has been a minister
for fifty-one years. He came to Minnesota in
STILLWATER, MINN.The sawmill of the
Hershey Lumber company at Oak Park, which
has been idle because the company had finished
its logging on the St. Croix, will be operated
next year. A sale of the property has been
made to William F. Mackey.
LA CRESCENT, MINN.The slipping of anew
wagon tongue from the neckyoke resulted in the
instant death of Peter Tollefson. a farmer, and
the probable fatal injury of his wife. In the
runaway which followed, Tollefson was hurled
to the ground and his neck broken.
ADA, MINN.-^-A deal was made yesterday
whereby the One Price clothing store bought ont
the Boston clothing store.A. G. Gray has sold
out his law practice here to Peter Mattson,
who intends to move to Spokane, Wash., where
he will again practice law.
PICKWICK, MINN.The heir to a large es
tate, for whom Washington attorneys have been
searching, has been found here in F. J. Wlllard,
a well-known citlaen. He, Is the only son of
J. H. Wlllard, testator of the will.
PRIOR LAKE, MINN.Clarence Sorter had
his leg broken in a runaway accident. He was
driving a mower on W. F. Lnedke's farm, when
the team became unmanageable and broke away,
The mowing machine was demolished."
EVELETH, MINN.The program for
school opens, and he is in close touch with nearly ternoon. While playing with matches her dress
caught fire, and she was fatally burned before
assistance could reach her. She lived but two
hours and died in terrible agony. The funeral
wUl be held Sunday* ?*"$,-
Range Teachers' association meeting, which will
be held Nov. 10 and 11, has been completed,
The high school building will be dedicated the
CHILD'S TERRIBLE DEATH
Daughter of Albert Fraedricb of Shel
don Dies from Burning,
SHELDON, N. D.Albertins, the 5-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Altert Fraedrich, liv
ing north of here, was burned to death this af
HULL WOULD GO
BACK TO CONGRESS
HE GIVES DBS MOINES SOME
THING TO TALK ABOUT.
Hands Secretary Shaw a Boost for
President and Indorses the Candi
dacy of W. V. Willcox of the Capital
City for Pension Agent to Succeed
the Late Richard P, Clarkson.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowa, Oct. T.Congressman John
A. T. Hull arrived tn the city yesterday and
clarified the political atmosphere somewhat.
He announced his candidacy to succeed himself,
declared that be has no intention of running for
governor, and gave Secretary Shaw's presidential
boom a boost and approved the candidacy of
W. V. Willcox of Des Moines for pension agent
to succeed the late B. P. Clarkson.
Further than this be failed to make specific
mention. He refused to approve without reser*
vatlon the candidacy of Mayor George W. Mat
tera fot re-election and declined to mix in
county political affairs now pending.
"We will get an appropriation of $180,000 for
a new postofflce this year," said Captain Hull.
"That is just a starter for a $1,000,000 struc
ture. We will get $200,000 for the army post."
Senator Dolliver delivered a eulogy yesterday
afternoon at the funeral service over the re*
mains of Richard P. Clarkson.
"I used to go into the Register office and put
my grip down as soon as I arrived in Des
Moines." said the senator. "I often dropped In
on Mr. Clarkson a half dozen times a day. He
was kind to me when I waB a young man and
helped me In my congressional work. Die*
Clarkson loved Iowa, and he helped make a good
many of us Iowa boys into Iowa men."
The senator paid a high tribute to Clarkson.
Tears shone upon his cheeks as he spoke.
MARBHA1XTOWN, IOWA.-The great caun
cil of the Iowa Red Men win be held in this
city next week, beginning Tuesday morning and
continuing three days. All of the stat officers
and several national officers will be present, be
sides about one hundred and fifty delegates
HUMBOLDT, 10WA.in the death of John
Johnson, northern Iowa has lost one of ItB few
real pioneers. He was 77 and Came to Iowa from
Pennsylvania in 1856, settling in Humboldt
county. At that time the county was but a
MLLF0RD, IOWA.This city is entirely out
of ice. The supply heie was. first exhausted and
then ice was hauled from An Icehouse at Ar
nold's park, and now that is gone.There has
been no sign of frost here yet.
S0RTHW00D, IOWA.Fire of unknown ori
gin destroyed the Northwood roller mills owned
by T. J. Horton. The loss is $12,000 insur
MARQUETTE, MICH.A fire started by
Partridge hunters threatened the destruction of
$100,000 worth of sawmill and timber property
of the Northern Lumber company, north of
here, and It was only after hundreds of men
had fought the flames for two days that the
blase was brought under control. The loss is
MARQTJETTE, MICH.Captain John T.
ileock, superintendent of the United States Steel
corporation's section 21 mine at Ishpemlng, was
hit by a steam shovel last night, sustaining a
fractured skull and other injuries which are
expected to prove fatal.
POINT TO MDRDER
DISCOVERY ON FARM OF MCCAR-
THY NEAR KAUKAUNA.
Police Intimate that Relics Are Those
of the Missing and Wealthy Farmer
and that Kabat, the Suspect, Tried
to Cremate BodyEvidence of Boy
Special to The Journal.
Kaukauna, Wis., Oct. 7.A startling dls
closure that may have bearing upon the dis
appearance of Michael McCarthy was made today
in the finding of a few pieces of charred bone
on the McCarthy farm.
Marshal Conlon, Peter Eimmerman and Frank
Berens, ln searching for evidence near the spot
where It is said Kabat burned the log and
brush heap, came upon the bones in a cow path
a short distance from where the ashes of the
The boy Heimke, who has been on the farm
all of the time, says Kabat carried the ashes
from the place where he had burned the brush
to the low place, which was wet, and that he
wanted it filled up.
Several small pieces of bone, among them a
part of a rib, were found deep under the
ashes and dirt with pieces of turf thrown over
SUIT AGAINST CITY FAILS
Mrs. Williams Found to Have No Case
HUDSON, WIS.An interesting civil issue,
just tried in the circuit court of St. Croix
county, was the case of Mrs. Eleanor B. Wil
liams against the city of Hudson. She sued
for $550 damages because the city had dumped
a lot of dirt on her property. After being out
two hours the 1ury found that the plaintiff had
no cause of action, holding that she had dedicat
ed her grounds to public use. Two days were
consumed in taking the evidence. Which was
given by some of the leading citizens of Hud
son. Mrs. Williams will not appeal.
Father Broullard. who has served the Catholic
congregation at Somerset. Wis., for three years,
has resigned to Accept a call from Iron River.
Galndad, a school for boys, recently opened
at North Hndeon. Is well attended, more stu
dents having enroUed than the proprietors ex
pected. The head master is Professor B. B.
Jackson, former superintendent of schools at
Superior, Wis., and associated with him are J.
P. Inglis and T. W. MacQuarrie.
By a vote of 4 to 8 the cfty council passed
resolution appropriating $1,000 for the* purchase
of a site for a public market between Locust
and Walnut streets near Lake St. Croix.
HANSON IDENTIFIES GUN
Revolver Lost in 1862 Is Recovered by
a Yankton Pioneer.
YANKTON, S. D.A curious relic was picked
np on lower Broadway this week and lnvestiga
tiori revealed an interesting bit of light on
Yankton's early history. The relic was an old
flve-Bhooting Colt of ancient make. A heavy
rain had uncovered it and some boys found it
and sold it to a secondhand dealer.
Now it has Ueen identified by Major J. R.
Hanson as a revolver he was carrying in the
fall of 1862, and which he lost ln hasty flight
from two Sioux Indians.
The city council has awarded the contract for
$28,000 4% per cent refunding public park bonds
to N. W. Harris Co. of Chicago, at a pre
mium of $528, this bid being the best of eight
HEAD OUT I N A SALOON
Death of 'Miner at Lead, S. D., Calls
for an Investigation.
S. D.Charles Anderson, an employee
the Homestake mine, was hurt yesterday in a
saloon ln this city, and died shortly afterwards
from the effect of the wound. He received a
three-inch cut on the top of his head and was
unconscious most of'the time until his death.
There is some question as to whether the ont
was received in a fall, or whether he was
struck by some one. The coroner will hold an
Inquest to determine the manner of death.
DEADWOOD, S. 9.The county commissioners
have rejected the plans for the new courthouse,
as offered by Bell & Detwyler of Minneapolis,
because they were not in conformity with the
plans as originally presented. They will be sent
back for revision. %,~^q**
DEADWOOD, S. D.Don StllfweV" or^ffifi
city has just been elected president of the
freshman class at Beloit coUcg^. yj^'i?
BACK TO THEIR OLDTRADE
POSTOFFIOE BOBBERY AT CASH
TON, WIS., I S CHARGED TO
TRAINOR AND CUNNINGHAM
La Crosse, Wis., Oct. 7.Government secrat
servlce agents claim to have positive evidence
that the Cashton postofflce robbery, in which
$675 was stolen from the wrecked safe a few
nights ago, was the work of Homer Trainor
and Andrew Cunningham, the two postofflce rob
bers who escaped from the La Crosse county jail
two months ago.
Before the Stoddard robbery, for which they
were arrested, Trainor, Cunninghamx
RBDPIELD, S. D.-^Cloyd D. Sterling, son of
Dean and Mrs. Thomas Sterling of Vermillion,
and Miss Christine Harmon of this place were
married. After a wedding trip to Minneapolis
they will return to Redfleld to make their home.
DBADWOOD, S. D.Lieutenant James S.
Jones of the Sixth cavalry, U. S. A., Port
Meade, and Miss Margaret Sands, "the daughter
of the regiment," were married yesterday at
LITCHFIELD, MINN.A pretty autumn wed
ding was that of Miss Rose Weldmeler and
Perry Oeugler. which took place at St. Phllip'i
Catholic church. A wedding breakfast, attended
by many relatives and friends, followed the
MORGAN, MINN.C. C. Baton, editor of the
Morgan Messenger, and Miss Antonette Schnob
rick of Gavlord, were married yesterday. A
reception will be given them in the city hall
SHELDON, N. D.David H. Callaghan and
Miss Annie Rife were united in marriage at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
VERMILLION, S. D.Jennie Glass and Carl
Olson were married af the Catholic church at
WATERTOWN, S.~D.Dr. H. TilliBch of
Canby, Minn., and Miss Maud Stokes of this
city were married. The bride is a daughter
of W. H. Stokes, president of the Stokes Mill
ing company. The wedding was a quiet affair.
Of Interest to Travelers.
I travel in the southern states,"
says Mr. E. E. Cross of Melfa, Va.
"While driving I had a sudden attack
of cholera morbus, with severe cramp
ing pains in the stomach. A customer
of mine at the first store I stopped at
recommended Chamberlain 'a Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and two
doses of it set me right. I now carry a
bottle of this remedy in my grip con
stantly, as do many other traveling
men. I unhesitatingly recommend it.''
The constant change of drinking water
and diet often causes disorders of the
bowels. For this reason no one should
leave home on a journey without a bot
tle of this remedy. It is almost certain
A Boon To The Hair.
Swiss Hair and Scalp Remedy cures dandruff,
stops falling, breaking and splitting of hair,
restores gray hair to its natural color and cures
every form of scalp disease. Throw away any
cure-alls you have and try it. Oftentimes a
trial size produces startling results. Comes in
BO-cent and $1.00 bottles.
For sale in Minneapolis by Voegeli Bros., cor
ner Washington and Hennepin avs and corner
7th and Nicollet. A majority of all the.peo
pie in the Northwest who
drink beer, drink HammV
While there is a difference in
quality between Hamm's and
October 7, 1905.
the bandit trio, visited Stoddard, Cashton, Mel
vlna, Melrose and Sparta and took careful sur
veys of the land, preparatory to a series of rob
beries. Crane, who is now on .trial as the only
remaining member of the gang, accompanied his
pals on the trip of Investigation and saw the
plans for the robberies drawn up.
When details of the Cashton robbery were
taken to Crane at the county jail by the
authorities yesterday he furnished information
Which gives conclusive evidence of the guilt of
the escaped robbers.
price Joi the
majority. Call fo
1 1 1
0 The old cold goes a "new otle, quickly
JL flw A IXAf/fCf tendencyIIto consumption.
Mf4 /Y A Zou
"MAKES LIFE'S WALK EASY'
tht lofslas of all onr acsidses.
If your dealer does not keep them, will send arty style on
receipt of price with 25c. additional to pay forwarding charges.
LEWIS A. CROSSETT. Inc. NORTH ABINGTON. MASS.
stomas' ow SAIIS BHOM
to October 31st
THROUGH TOVWST CARS
ON TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS
Ite Btrth Bsssrrstiott *n4 ZaforauttlOB can an
S, WHITAKHR. J. A O'BRIEN.
*dfl JMwtt gtrsset, 00 Nicollet Av,
St. #CHL toon. MtsoMpoUs. Mian,
Y. W. TBA0DALH.
nasal Famacer Acsat.fit.Aral. Man.
THIHIf IftflllT TUIQ I Some, whiskeydhouses talk about the trortaand
I nitm HBWW I I nlw Tr*rnyoutobu:ryonrgoodaright.Whvt Simply
because they are not distillers an, purchase from the combine. trust
will erer be Strang-enough to central the North Carolina Distillers. Mo
If 8 the story of a weak throat,
Cteny Pectoral breaks up the taking- htblt-
d8ctor to tell you all about It
*ean two prices for his whiskey
OVER 100 TEAR* AGO theold time distillers made purewhiskey here in the
mountains and the same methods are employed today! When It comes to
nakin* rood whiskey, North Carolina folks stand oa their honor and will
not experiment. They are satisfied with their grand-father's recordtheir
allOTer the world. Do yon know It's used dally by Invalid' ladles and
diseased, Buffering men for the betterment of their healthI Do you
know that pure whiskeyhonest whiskeyold-time sun aged whiskey
produced hero in our own belo-red Southlandis the best medicine in
theworld! Wo hare right here In the Mountains of North Carolina the
Largest Hall Order Whiskey Bouse ln the World, occupying our
own six story fire proof bnilding, covering one entire city blockand
Jsst.but notleast-we hare a capital of HALF MILLION DOLLARS.
By the aid of ample money, we are proud to announce, that today we
control all the surplus whiskey held ln this section of Horth Carolina,
and hare decided to thwart unreliable competitors by offering sample
shipments of our 10 fear Old Hand Hade Sweet Mash Whiskey
at the following reasonable pricest
10 JTJIX QUARTS 96.50 2 0 FULL QUARTS 810.00
40 FUIil. QUARTS S20.00 10 0 FUIX QUARTS SSO.OO
All Charges Prepaid. Shipped tn Plain Boxes With No Harks.
Orders from west of Mississippi River will be sent prepaid only as
follows! lOfull quarts 17.60 SOfull quarts 813.00 40 full quarto tffi.00 or
100 full quarts for $60 00 and free goods as per coupon will be Included.
Our bottles measure 88 ounces and are fall quarts. Bay nothing
from Swindlers who advertise full bottles and ship pints or short
measure quarts. Beware of them. We are an eld established
concern and refer hy permission to People's National Bank of
Wlnston'Salesa, N. and Piedmont Savings Bank, the Largest
Capitalised Savings Bank In onr city.
orjf prtfir.wtcM shfa sffhtr Rye, Corn, Bonrkoi.lppls Brand* orltstrha
As long as yon live noetherreliableflrn anywhere will ever offer
SPJSS? whiskey at above figures. Wo wish to add
new customers toour list at once andcanafford to beliberal.
To avoid delay send full amount with order
(as we do not ship C. O. D.) address plainly.
dot yonr friends to elab
Cat this ont and return
it. Ifyouoendusa tio.00
order wo will Include
FREE one full quart of
whiskey or it-order
amounts to 020.00 we will
send FREE three full
send FREE IS full quarts
10 year oldwhiskey.
In advertising in The Journal for help of any kind remember that
there are many suitable* persons who are already employed but who would
be glad to change. Make your ad specific and attractive. Competent work-
ers are not likely to leave their work to answer a vague want ad, which
merely says "Man Wanted."
THE CASPER COMPANY, Inc.
Winston-Salem, North Carolina.
Offices A Warehouses SiftCasper Building.
Largest and Lowest Price* Mall
Order Whiskey House.
OTThs above liberal offer made by The
Casper Co., Inc., may not appearagain. We
urge subscribers to send their order In at
once, and donot Call to mention this paper.