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'Ml OF BOLD BOERS
W MEAN REBELLION
Many Expected to Join Daring
Rebel Who Won Initial
By Publishers' Press.
Cape Town, South Africa, NOT. 11,
The officials here are greatly, troubled
over the Boer raid at Zwart Modder,
in the northwestern part of Cape Col
ony, and are hurrying troops to the
scene. Ferreriera, the leader of the
rebels, has a reputation as a fiehte^
having been one of General De Wet's
trusted lieutenants during the war with
In the fight at Witkop, where the
Boers attacked the police camp, Fer
reriera is said to have led the fighting
and the two troopers who were wound
ed are said to have been shot down
Of course, the great danger is that.
the trouble may spread. The fact that
the Boers engaged are from the ranks
of the men who have ben fighting in
German Southwest Africa is of some
significance as indicating that these
men, displeased with the progress that
the Germans are making against the
rebellious Herreras, have decided that
they can come across the border and
harass the British posts, in the mean
time living off the country.
The country in which the trouble is
reported is ideal for guerrilla warfare,
being in parts highly mountainous, giv
ing shelter to a force of rebels, and
in other portions being of the type
most suitable for agriculture, thus per
mitting the marauders to raid the
It is freely asserted that a large
force will be needed to put down the
rebellion, as the Boers in the vicinity
are likely to flock in large numbers to
Ferreriera's standard, now, that he has
scored an initial success. The Dutch
leaders here in Cape Town are advising
their followers to support the govern
ment. HUGE SWINDLE IS CHARGED
Now Orleans Attorney I Arrested for
By Publishers' Press.
New Orleans, Nov. 10.A series of
alleged bank swindlers or attempted
swindles of large caliber, were un
this afternoon with the ar
rest of Fred Deibel, Jr., a well-known
attorney practicing the state courts,
John Flanagan and Louis Armour.
Deibel was placed in jail on an affi
davit charging forgery of a check for
$47,386 drawn on the New York Na
tional Exchange bank. Flanagan ^nd
Armour are charged with complicity.
According to a confession said to
nave been made by Flanagan, Armour,
8in as a heavy holder of timber
opened an account with a bank
of this city, depositing $600. Shortly
after he is said to have gone to the
bank with a check for $47,386 on the
New York National Exchange bank and
deposited the paper. liater Armour
visited the local bank saying that he
wanted to draw on the check from the
New York bank. Before accommodat
ing him, the officials wired New York,
and upon information received, decided
the check was bad.
He also alleges that Deibel engi
neered the recent McCloskey swindle,
by which the law firm of McCloskey
and Benedict was fleeced out of $16,320
on a bogus check. Flanagan also al
leges that Deibel is responsible for di
recting the scheme whereby the Cosmo
politan bank of this city^lbst $3,000 on
a recent forged check case.
MUST BUY VOTES, HE SAYS
Congressman-elect Declares Voter I
Out for Boodle.
I Special to The Journal.
Salisbury, Md Nov. 10."They're
putofor ^hedon't boodlve and"
they must eet
it they ote.
William H. Jackson (rep.), congress
i man-elect from the first district, gave
this explanation of his frand admission
that he paid money, and a snug sum,
to secure his election to congress.
He said it was useless to pretend that
elections could be carried on the east
ern shore without the use of money
i I you buy a man you buy him 'it
1 matters not whether you give him whis
5 ky or a $5 note. No whisky was given
any man to caskty hiass ballot for me with whis
a vote-getter. I
my or consent. The demo-
Baltimore yo-u_ have brass bands and _ uau
cost money, don't they? So what's rh Lm J?aI
By Publishers' Press.
Des Moines, Nov. 10.Calmly dis
obeying and defying the whole United
States government, President Roosevelt
included, Mrs. Grace McKinley Heidt,
niece of the late President McKinley,
disguised herself as a cavalry captain,
stowed away on the transport Dix at
Seattle and accompanied her husband
to the Philippines.
In July Miss Grace McKinley was
married to Captain Grayson Heidt of
the Eleventh cavalry at Fort De3
Moines. They expected to spend their
honeymooon in the United States. But
the war department had other plans. I
was an order for Captain Heidt to pro-
FISH FOB PRESIDENT
Declare He Should Head Mutual
Life if They Win in
Now York Herald Special Service.
New York Nov. 10.Several mem
bers of the international TJolievhoMers'
committee, and some of the candidates
tor the board of trustees of the Mutual
Life Insurance company, have been ad
vised by large policyholders of the com
pany within the last few davs to advo
cate the election of Stuvvesant Fish as
president of the Mutual Life Insurance
company, in the event of the success
of the policyholders' ticket.!.
In one of the -communications re
ceived it was pointed out that Mr. Eish
was driven from the presidency of the
Illinois Central railway as punishment
for his independent course while trus
tee of the Mutual Life in insisting upon
a thoro housecleaning of the company.
This policyholder wrote that a man
who stood up against the pressure ex
erted by E. H. Harriman, President
Charles A .Peabody and other powerful
interests, and in behalf of the policy
holders, and was then sacrificed be
cause of his honesty, was the ideal man
to put in charge of the policyholders'
parades and things of that sort. Thev *t
Norwsk, Mich.c.*Nov.yl 10:Angelo Ficaro, head
clerk innb the PenCnn store of- Vulcan, was found
PAINS IN BACK
Doctors Say "Almost Every One Has Kidney and Bladder
Troubles Before Fifty Years of Age."
WARNER'S SAFE CURE
TO EVERY BEADEB OP THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
liberal offer In The
^a. death*"* resulting from
He. was conduct
a Frank Nora. w*
Mrs. F. F. Argyle, of Denver,
Colorado, President of Knights
and Ladies of Golden Precept,
thanks Warner's Safe Cure for
her restoration to health, after a
siege of pains in the back caused
by diseased kidneys.
"About a year ago my health was com
pletely run down, nerveuosc shattered,. had
frequently dizzy spells, backache! and had
MRS. F. B. ARGYL* ft} ?& *W* l&fc
CURES KIDNEYsa DISEAS,U
entlry and with
i *W *T
It kidney and bladder trouble and I was
under his care for two months. Falling
of results, resolved to try Warner's Saf
Cure, which had come to me very highly
recommended. The first bottle helped mt
considerably, and at the end of thret.
months I was a well woman, without a
sign of any of the many aches and pains
that had heretofore been my lot. I feel
much better than' 1 have in years and
certainly feel grateful to your medicine."
MRS. P. E. ARGYLE, 1446 Stout St
W is not carried off and this Gout
TRIAL BOTTL,E FREE. ^S WW*M*r from.diseases of the,Kidneys,
**,U. .77vv!., ver,. Madder ^andAMotaarthwt WARNER'S..SAFE%? CVm
'Zm-&Jr?i%J8l2 S.^ tiU
Our doctors,,will also send medical
of each disease nnd' many convincing
'''"'i' '"'^W'T^-fd" ^.vv. 4.~tt.-.y-.jtaf-T
Muscles, Rheumatism of the Heart,
ebo^ls U often constipated and the 11T torpid. Warner's Safe
condition, and no ill after effect is experienced. earners
wbstltntes containing harmful drugs whfch
ABSOLtttfStY FKEi postpaid, 'aW irW$
S SAFE OtJR CO., Rochester,' an* toei&oa
TH E HOTEL BiXBY, LONG BEACH, CA L.
finest hotels In the west and would have cost $750,000 completed.
Which collapsed Friday, carrying thirty workmen to death or serious injury In Its ruins. The Blxby was designed to be
McKINLEY'S NIECE, AS STOWAWAY,
CROSSES SEA TO BE WITH HUSBAND
DRESSED AS ARMY OFFICER, BRIDE OF CAPTAIN HEIDT DEFIES
LAWS AND PRESIDENT AND GOES TO PHILIPPINES ON
TRANSPORTSTARVED IN SHIP'S HOLD
ceeed forthwith to the Philippines. His
wife accompanied him to Seattle, where
he was to take the transport Dix, a
provision ship. But his wife found her
self barred by government red tape a
mile high. Women were forbidden to
travel on that particular transport.
In her despair the girl bride ap
pealed to Secretary Taft and next to
the president. Both said the rules
could not be broken. Then Mrs. Mc
Kinley interceded in the girl's behalf
without success. The president even
went so far as to forbid the girl to pro
ceed to the Philippines on the trans
The lovers parted tearfully at the
NUB GOPHER ROOTERS
AS ROBBERS OF BANK
Four Minneapolis Men Are Ar
rested as They Leave Train
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, 'Hov. 10.Pour Minneapolis
football enthusiasts came within an
ace of not seeing their team win the
western football ehampionship this af
As Philip Mlainguy, owner of an
automobile garage on Eighth street
Albert B. Crowell, owner of a drug
store at 1012 Hennepin avenue Frank
Mtorse, football coach for the Minne
apolis Central high school, and George
Hitchcock, a student, stepped from an
Illinois Central train at the Park Row
station they were arrested by de
tectives on suspicion of being the rob
bers who looted the bank of Ladd, 111.,
The locai police had been watching
incoming trams for some time for the
robbers, and as the train from Minne
apolis arrived at about the same time
a tram from southern Illinois rolled
in the police thought for a moment
that they had captured the desperadoes
as the Minnesota party answered the
description of the gang from Ladd.
The four young men were taken to
the Harrison street Station and closely
questioned before being released. A
large amount of money found on Main
guy strengthened the belief of the
police and they held him in custody
for some time until a representative
of the Winton Automobile company
identified Mainguy and he and his com
panions were released.
BIG NEGROES ON GUARD
AS TWO MAYORS CONFER
Burly Sentinels Watch over Dunne and
Johnson as They Discuss Traction
MattersIn Chicago Hotel.
By, Publishers' Press.
Chicago, Nov. 10.Guarded by two
burly hotel porters Mayors Dunne of
Chicago and Johnson of Cleveland
discussed traction matters in the -Sher
man house parlor today.
Neither executive would disclose the
nature of the conference, but it is un
derstood Mr. Johnson came by
Dunne's invitation, to tell the latter the
merits of his contract plan for the op
eration of street railroads.
The mayor's guards were so vigilant
that several guests of the hotel were
literally hurled downstairs attempting
to pass thru the corridor.
WRITfeS TO PRESIDENT
THEN KILLS HIMSELF
Washington Mian, After Drinking Cheap
Wine, Implores President to Protect
People Against the Selling of Water
and Wood Alcohol as Wine.
New York Herald Special Service.
Washington, Nov. 10. !Leopold
Iiammfromm committed suicide here to.
day after drinking a bottle of cheap
wine. Be-left a note addressed to the
president complaining of the quality of
the wine, and saying:
'-a.^.r -*-i i W"n* ^eenthis Tto^a freests .vlfiltor^:tJienKersl* home the
Minneapolis Journal The germaneness-or, .this offer is fully guaranteed. n" known, only, to the"' dead girl. It IsWaseca
send medical.booklet contatohiigUdescriptions.otrafsqtfojjHt'jMiA- ^efttmeatibeUeyed-Mcaii.tell wfitttier-e* sot she had anv
wny convincing testimonials free to everpone. ^^.?***f*?5?'',~~-~- ^^^jaK**rf^S^^J^-?HS-SM.y
"Theo. Boosevelt, if j-ou are elected
president, it is your duty to protect the
people of the United States By law.
Can't you pass a law to put fplks in
'state prison when they sell water and
wood alcohol and call it winef 3*eople
in this country don't know any 'better,
but you have to look out for foreign
SEEK DEAD CURL'S WOOER, fev
By Publishers' Press.
Chicago, Nov. 10.Unable to .^determine
whether Bertha Kerste. 18 years old,, was aeclT
dentally asphyxiated by gas or committed sui
A^iie the. police are. seeking an unidentified
wooetv.tf -.j th yojmg .woma for 'information
Prom the Western Architect.
wharf. Mrs. Heidt said she could not
bear to see her husband sail away. Then
she hurried to the hotel and hastily
donned one of the captain's
forms and proudly walked aboard. I
the bustle of getting away she was un
Three days later a steward discovered
the girl stowed away in the hold, faint
from loss of food. ~Iri that condition
her husband found her. There was a
joyful meeting tho under unhappy cir
cumstances. The ship officials finally
forgave the girl and promised to take
her to Manila. Word of her escapade
came in a letter,. which Mrs. Heidt
wrote to friends here and it is sup
posed to keep the dark secret still.
SEARCHLIGHT GOES ON
BDDDLERS OF FRISCO
Judge Graham Instructs Grand
Jury to Pursue Rigid
Special to The Journal.
San FfiLn&sc*,*Wal.*? NGv. 10.The
grand jiirv on.Moftdav ^-HlUbegin a for
mal investigation" 6f the charges of
graft. Assistant District Attorney
Heney and Detective Burns have their
evidence in good shape and assert that
they will secure indictments against
some of those high in the councils of
the city. Among those named as cer*
tain to be held to' answer for the mis
government of the city and the intoler
able reign of boodling are Mayor Eu
gene Schmitz, Boss Abe Ruef, the
mayor's dictator and friend, numerous
minor officials and practically all mem
bers of the board of supervisors.
B. P. Oliver, who was chosen foreman
of the grand jury, is an old-time busi
ness man, who has not in any way been
involved with the political ringsters.
The charge of Judge Graham to the
grand jury when they took the oath
waB a plain statement. He urged the
members of the jury to inquire diligent
ly into all offenses against the people of
the state and told them "to present no
person thru malice, hatred or ill-will,
nor leave any unpresented ttiru fear,
favor or affection or for any reward or
the promise or hope thereof but in all
your presentments you will present the
truth, the whole truth, and nothing but
the truth, according to the best of your
skill and understanding, so help you
ON TRIAL FOR LIFE
Former Mississippi Belle, Who Slew
Doctor for Alleged Slander, Will
Face Jury This Week.
Journal Special Service.
Hazlehurst, Miss., Nov. 10.Mrs.
Angie Birdsong, considered a belle in
her girlhood days, and still one of the
most beautiful women of the state, will
go to trial here next week for her life.
Mrs. Birdsong, the wife of Dr. Rob
ert Birdsong, a prominent dentist of
Monticello, and the niece of former
Governor Dongino, is under indictment
for the murder of Dr. T. H. Butler, a
well-known physician of Monticello,
who, she admits she had shot to death
in his office because Dr. Butler boasted
of his relations with her. The case is
brought here on change of venue.
CAUGHT SHORT ON CHEESE
New York Plunger I Unable to Cover
Losses of $450,000.
New York Herald Special Servioe.
Utica, N. Y., Nov. 10.William D.
Grant of this city, who is said to be
the most etxensive cheese broker in
America, has been caught short of the
cheese market to the extent of about
$450,000, and is unable to cover his
The announcement of Mr.. Grant's
suspension today caused a sensation
among farmers and dairymen thruout
centra^ and northern New York, who
held his paper, for many .thousands of
Grant's dealings in cheese have
amounted as high as $2,000,000 in a
year. Besides a large 'domestic trade
he supplied merchants in Canada, the
southern states and in foreign coun^
THE CAIXDONIA IS INr
New York, Nov. 10.The Anchor Line "steamer
Caledonia arrived at' New York this afternoon
with 339 passengers, who will be transported
to New York today.
"GOES TO" THTED TIKE.
Special to The Journal.
Hankato, Minn., Nov. 10.*Gilbert Bleedhom
of Amboy, this county, waB today sentenced at
to three years in Stillwater prison for
horse stealing. This will be
Defective' Page i
to Wring Money from
By Publishers' Press.
MILLIONAIRE AS BIGAMIST
Abbott L. Lawrence Said to Be Fugi
tive, Hiding in Canada.
New York Herald Special Service.
New York, Nov. 10.All the glamor
about Abbott L. Lawrence, millionaire
plunger, clubman and social, favorite
has been dissipated and his. friends must
know him now as a bigamist and wife
beater, hiding from the woman he
wronged in some remote corner of Can
THOMAS' DEATH A SHOCK
Chicago Advertising Expert, in Apparent
Good Health, Stricken Dead.
By Publishers' Ptess.
Chicago, Nov. 10.A. L. Thomas, presi
dent of the Lord & Thomas advertising
agency here and one of the best known
business men in Chicago, dropped dead
today while examining rugs on the sev
enth floor of the Carson, Pirie & Scott
Mr. Thomas had apparently been in
the best ,of, health up to the" moment of
his death. He was sitting on tha edge
of a chair, when he suddenly raised his
hand to his head and said: "I feel a
lump here." Instantly he dropped over
and did not regain consciousness.
Mr. Thomas, while best known as an
advertising agent, was extensively
known in connection with a number of
other enterprises. For several years he
was senior member of the firm of Lord
& Thomas. Several years ago Thomas,
with Charles R. Erwin and A. D. Losker,
acquired the interest of Lord, the for
mer head of the firm.
He leaves a widow and two children.
DRINKS ACID FIRES ON FAMILY.
By Publishers' Press.
Chicago, NOT. 10.Angered because his wife
had left him, John Pospischel broke into the
house where she was staying tonight, swallowed
the contents of a carbolic acid bottle and opened
Are on tlje family with a revolver. Policemen,
attracted by the shots, arrested Pospischel be
fore he shot anyone. He died on the way to
Sunday, Sfpvemfcer 1906.
BDNI SCENTS VICTORY GULLOM FOR REVISER
IN BATTLE FOR GOLD ilfSPECl lL SESSION
Courts Decision May Pave'Way Illinois Senator FavorstfarijffRe
Paris, Nov. 11.Unless all signs fail
the Count Boni de Castellane has suc
ceeded in swinging the French courts
his way and when the verdict, is
nounced in the suit of his wife, for
merly Anna Gould of New York, on
Thursday next it will not be.a decree
of divorce, but rather will be an order
for. the appointment of a "commission to
inquire into the allegations made on
When M. Bonnell, attorney for
count, Taised the point that the allega
tions made against the count not De
considered unless specific names and
places were proven, he threw a bomb
into the camp of the applicant for di
vorce that .is likely to be far-reach
ing. He is now being backed by histions
principal creditors who claim that he,
by insisting that the countess prove her
case, he will compel her to withdraw
her application for divorce, pay his
debts anoV consent to a separation on
terms that will be most advantageous
to her noble spouse.
The countess and her attorneys have
felt very confident that she would get
her divorce when the decision of theshould
court was promulgated and the rumor
that an inquiry has been decided upon,
which while only a rumor, is well au
thenticated, is a decided disappoint
was married to Miss
Georgia E. Payne in Delmonico's last
February he cut such a swath in Wall
street circles and had so many rich and
influential friends that the event was
noted as of considerable social import
ance. The young woman had youth,
beauty and was supposed to be wealthy.
Her home is in Kansas City.
Lawrence had come to New York
from New Orleans, where he organized,
the Fibre company. He was supposed
to have cleared up an even million in
this deal. With good family and so
cial connections he was received with
open arms. He posed as a bachelor,
tho he had a wife then living in Wal
pole, Mass., whose- fortune he was
Men's Stylish Cravenettes
That are made to sell from $10 to
$12.50, light and dark colors, well
made and handsome
during this sale......
Hen's Finest Grade Cravenettes
The perfection of style and workman
ship newest shades and designs
made to retail from
$15.00 to $20.00
habilitation Next Spring-
V-', Up to President. "S
By Publishers' Press. "r"
Washington, Nov. 10.Senator Cul
lom of Illinois, who has arrived in the
city, is in favor of revision of the tariff
a special session of congress next
I have not talked with the presi-
dent/' he said tonight, "and I do not
know whether he proDoses to call an
extra session, or even that he favors re
vision of the tariff at this time.''
The declare that he has
the that the only
practical way to bring about revision is
to frame a new law.
"The present law is old," he de
clared. "It may have bene more or
less perfect when enacted, but condi
have changed and there is neces
sity for revision.
The senator is a protectionist but in
sists that revision cannot be accom
plished by amendments, because when
one amendment is presented scores of
other changes will be offered to it.
The- senator also believes that some
of the duties in schedule should be
lowered while there are others that
LIED TO SHIELD FAMILY
Chicago Holdup Says He Gave False
Name to Hide Disgrace.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov, 10."I lied to shield a
William Campstu, who declares himself
a member of the noted Campau family of
Detroit, nephew of Daniel J.. Campau of
Detroit, and direct descendant of John
Campau, one of the threa French broth
ers who helped force back the wilder
ness to found a city, made the above plea
for compassion today In a cell in theintestines,
stockyards police station.
To Captain Haynes he confessed to a
part in a sensational robbery of the
Jewelry store of B. J. Hagamann last
night. Last night, when arrested, cow
ering under the imprecations of hun
dreds, while policemen protected him
with drawn revolvers, he gave his name
as Patrick J. O'Brien.
Campau was questioned by Chief of
Police Collins this afternoon and at' 2
p.m. the chief declared:
"This is a case neither of burglary nor
It was admitted that, despite Carn
pau's confession to a holdup, the line of
questioning had the purpose of connect
ing the case with the trial of former
Inspector P. J. Lavln, the chief charges
against whom grew out of the robbery
-o Hagemann's store several years ago.
"The case looks suspicious to me," said
Attorney Comerford who was in consul
tation with the, chief, fit seems strange
that the supposed robbers did not stop
long enough to secure a tray of dia
monds. It would have been just as easy
as to have taken a few watches. We are
SCANDALS RACK GERMANY
Exposures Hurry Cabinet CrisisVon
Buelow's Power Is Tottering.
By Publishers' Press.
Berlin, Nov. 10.Germany's cabinet
situation is critical. Prince yon Buelow
has returned from his' long absence to
find his power trembling in the balance.
Minister of Agriculture Podielski's resig
nation has temporarily cleared the at
mosphere, but the kaiser's unwillingness
to permit his minister to be sacrificed
as a scapegoat has rendered the stop of
Colonial scandals and the light thrown
upon court intrigue by the Hohenlohe
letters, together with general dissatis
faction over the country's foreign rela
tions all tond to produce a crisis which
can hardly be terminated except- by
The kaiser is said to contemplate the
choice of Count von Moltke as von Bue
IMPALED ON STICK, DIES.
Special to The Journal.
Foley, Mirni., Nov. 10.Little August Blalki,
the 8-year-old son of a prominent farmer living
a few mile's out of town, fell from a straw
stack and was Impaled on a sharp stick.-He
died In a short time.
YOUR WN PRICE.
Specials for Monday.
Men's High-Grade Cravenettes
The perfection of-style, hand-padded
shoulders, haircloth fronts, loose box
effect made to re- Jfeiffe A
tail from $22.00 to Kill HII
$27.50 at this sale VlUiVU
418 Nicollet ^^eriui
St. Paul Store, Sixth and Wabasha
If you cannot attend this sale in person, send order by mail, giving size, and we will send by
express. Remit by money order or registered mail v~ ^mm^m
Tricked by Dyspepsia
The Doctor Couldn't Tell Where
"For the past seven years I haye
been a victim of dyspepsia and chronic
constipation and have consulted the
most noted specialists to be found on
diseases of this character." None,' how
ever, seemed to locate the difficulty or
give relief. I addition to this medical
treatment, I have resorted to the use
of many remedies and have given thenv
faithful trial, but all to no purpose.
Upon the recommendation of a .close
friend, I purchased a 50c package of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and in less
than five days noticed that I was re^"*
ceiving more benefit than from any
remedy I had used before. I continued
to use the tablets after each meal for
one month and by that time my stom
ach was in a healthy condition, capable
of digesting anything which my in
creasing appetite demanded.
I have not experienced any return
of my former trouble, though three i
months have elapsed since taking your
We wish that you could see with your
own eyes the countless other bona
fide signed letters from grateful men
and women all over the land who had
suffered years of agony with dyspep
sia, tried every known remedy and con
sulted eminent specialists without re
sult, until they gave Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets a trial. Like the doctor above,
they couldn't locate the seat of the
Dyspepsia is a disease which has long
baffled physicians. So difficult of lo
cation is the disease that cure seems
next to miraculous. There is only one
way to treat dyspepsiato supply the
elements which nature has ordained to
perform this' function and to cause i
them to enter the digestive organs,
supplying the fluids which they lack,
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets alone -fill
these requirements, as is shown by the
fact that 40,000 physicians in they
United States and Canada unite in rec
ommending them to their patients for
We do not claim or expect Stuart'a
Dyspepsia Tablets to cure anything but
disordered conditions of the stomach
and other digestive organs, but this
they never fail to do. They work upontl
the inner lining of the stomach and**
stimulate the gastric glands'
and aid in the secretion of juices nee*v
essary to digestion.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are tot
sale by all druggists at 50 cents a bo:K?ilH
One box will frequently effect a per-?%f
feet cure. If in doubt and wish more?i.4
adequate proof send us your name andOsJJ
address and we will gladly mail you-i3s
a sample package free. A. Stuarfct^
Co., 61 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
Sharp, chilly, cold mornings
should be a reminder that winter
will soon be here with a vengeance.
Don't wait until the next cold snap
catches you with an empty coal
bin, but order now a supply of our
"Scott" anthracite, the brightest,
most excellently prepared hard coal
on the market. We also handle
genuine Pocahontas Smokeless and
Carterville Washed Nut. If you
want quality, prompt delivery and
courteous treatment, give us a trial.
The M. A. Hanna Goal Co.
7-8 Lumber Exchange Building.
H. O. HANFORD, City Agent.
PhonesN. W. 1662. T. C. 1662.
MQRPHINA-CURA 1WI %at*2.0bottle, 0
Is called to this very fine grade of
Priestley Cravenettes, the very latest
styles silk lined, every seam silk
bound and splendidly tailored pad
dock and loose effects these garments
were made to retail
from $32.50 to
$42.50, at this sale
In sizes from 34 to 44,
while they last, spe
cial for Monday
In all shades and AIA A A
styles, special for Sill III!
Monday, $7.50and I UBWU
Sent postpaid $2 per
Hypodermicorinternaluse Delt a Chem.Co.,St. Loui
For sale by VOBOELI BROS.' DRUG CO.,
corner Washington and Hennepin arenues cor
ner Seventh street and Nicollet avenue corner'
Fourth avenue S and Twenty-second street:
corner Lyndale and Twentieth avenues N.
An infallible remedy for the cure of Drug Habits of allkinds.s