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h - £huksday Evening. January 10, 1901.
Two Days More In which to take advantage of our' GREAT DISCOUNT CLOTHING: SALE 25 % Off on our entire remaining stocks of Men's, Boys' and Children's ■: . • Fine Winter Suits, Overcoats, Ulsters. The original price tickets remain unchanged. Make your purchase and the salesman will deduct 25% from the face of ticket. No misrepresentation here. Everything ex-. ; actly as advertised. Underwear Bargains. Men's Fine Derby Ribbed Wool; and Silk fft Fleece Lined Underwear; regular 31.00 iljjr quality. Tomorrow.... %J%f\J Men's Fine Natural Wool Underwear; reg- CA^ ular 75c quality. -Tomorrow Jvv» . Broken lots of Men's 25c and 35c Fancy |£ n Hosiery. Tomorrow, pair ' 131/ Browning, King 4 Co 415, 417. 419 Nicollet Aye. C. J. QUTQBSBLL, Manager. WENT FORTH TO DEATH A.\UR£E HAD A PRESBXTIMEJST Arctic Explorer'! Will Show* That He Appreciated the Dangers of His- Journey. New York, Jan. 10.—A dispatch to the World from Vienna says: Professor Andree's will, ■which he gave instructions should be opened at the end of 1900 if he had not returned from his Arctic expedition, has been read. It was j accompanied by a series of letters from prominent scientists, encouraging him in his dangerous enterprise, and one from M. de Fouville, warning him against it. On this letter Andrea had written in pencil: j "It Is possible he may be right, but It is too late now. I have made all my prepa rations and cannot draw back now." The will reads: I write this day my last will and testament, therefore it it valid. I start on a journey' to-day such as history has been unable to show. My, presentment seems to tell that this terrible Journey will signify my death. . -~ Andree's property is divided among his brothers and sister. VENEZUELANS MIX IN They Are Said to Have Fousrht With Colombian. Revolutionist*. Wlllemstad, Island of Curacao, Jan. —Details nave reached here of an in cident that may cause complications be- Colombia and Venezuela. Under the eyes of the Venezuelan authorities, Dec. 14, 2,000 men, Venezuelans and revolution ary Colombians, Invaded Colombia and at tacked Cucuta. The invaders were routed by the Colombian troops, 150 were killed, 300 wounded. Two hundred and fifty pris oners were taken by the government party, including fifty-two women. Panama, Jan. 10, (via Galveston). —A band of guerrillas approached the city, but on the government troops going out to attack them, they disappeared. The gov ernment is fully prepared, being strongly entrenched at the bridge next to the rail road station and with advanced points. READY FOR LYNCHERS Armed Xeu roes Collect at the Home of an Indiana. Colored Man. Indianapolis, Jan. 10. —The sequel to an attempt by a mob of white men to drive from Newburg, Warwick, county, a negro whose wife is alleged to be a white wom an, may be an attempt to lynch the black man. The negro refuses to leave the town and the negroes of Newburg have congregated at the cabin, heavily armed, expecting an attack. The Quickest Route and Beat Serv ice to Florida. The Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad has made arrangements to connect in St. Louis union depot with the elegant new "Florida Special" over the L. & N. road, making the quickest time by twelve hours to all Florida points. Only one change of, cars from Minneapolis. Genuine Goods And counterfeit prices at Tooze'a. A WHOLE HOTEL CURED. > A WONDERFUL PIECE OF NEWS. The Metropolitan Hotel is one of the largest and most famous hotels of Washington, D.C., and its genial proprieter, Col. W. E. Teller, is one of the best know hotel men in America. He says: " I nave used Dr. Greene's Nervura in my family and am well acquainted with its beneficial results and have been for a long time. In the case of nervous dyspepsia it has proved ex cellent to my knowledge. I have no hesitation in recommending the remedy to all, and grant permission to publish this letter." Mr. W. W. Price, Head Clerk of the Metropolitan Hotel, states: "I have found my long sustained mental labors were wearing upon me, and that after my cares for the day were ended my former refreshing sleep forsook * me. I have suffered from insomnia for some time past. Noticing, the many famous men who were using and recommending Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve. remedy, I also resolved to try it. It gives me pleasure to say that I have found relief from its use, and I gladly recommend it." Mrs. A. M. Lyons, Matron of th« Metropolitan Hotel, says: " I have -■ known of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy for six or eight years. My sister was troubled with rheumatism for three years without relief. She suffered greatly at the time. I had read much about Dr. Greene's Nervura so that I determined : she should try it, She SICK AFTER INITIATION FRESHMAX AT COLBY COLLEGE He Says He Watt Struck in tlie Back in a College Fraternity Initiation. Bangor, Maine, Jan. 10.—William Phil lips, a student at Colby college, is critical ly ill at his home in Bangor from fever and hemorrhage of the kidneys caused, he says, by blows received last fall in a col lege fraternity initiation. He says he was blindfolded when some one came up behind and struck him two fearful blows in the small of the back, re marking "that was the goat." Phillips says the blows "almost killed him." He lost his temper and went in for a free fight. After the initiation he was lame for weeks, and when he came home at Thanks giving it was observed by his parents that he was not well, and physicians were called. He h£.s steadily failed since com ing home and now suffers nightly from convulsions. PROBABLY MURDERED Capt. Baranoff of Sitka May Have Been Killed by Indiana. Seattle, Wash., Jan. 10.—Captain Bara noff, a pioneer Russian resident of Sitka, is missing and it is believed he has been murdered by Indians. The news was brought to this city to-day by the steamer Dingo. Baranoff, who was about 76 years of age, was traveling among the Indians near Sitka in his canoe on Dec. 1. Next day his canoe was found with a bullet hole through the side and blood stains on the bottom. A boy claims to have seen two Indians shooting at Baranoff the day of his- death. Search is being made for the Indians and the man's body. The murder is supposed to be due to the ill feeling at present existing between the whites and Indians in southeastern Alaska. M CKINLEY BETTER President Had a Good Mblii and >o Complications. Washington, Jan. 10. —Secretary Cortel you said at 10 o'clock to-day that the pres ident had had a good night and was dis tinctly better. No complications of any kind have developed and everything is progressing satisfactorily. Drink claims more victims than any oth er one disease. It attacks thq, character and reputation and ruins a man generally. If you use liquor and cannot stop, take the Keeley Cure, the only reliable treat ment for drunkenness. Keeley Institute, cor. Park ay and 10th st, Minneapolis. De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve relieves at once and cures piles, sores, eczema and all skin diseases. Always avoid harsh, purgative pills. They first make you sick and then leave you constipated. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the bowels and make you well. Dose, one pill. had no faith in it, but 1 felt satisfied that it would cure her. " I bought and carried to her two bottles at a time -until she had taken thirteen bottles, when she was en- Col. "W. R. Teller. tirely cured, and I know it was Dr. Greene's Nervura that cured her and nothing else. Her case was a very bad one, indeed. Anyone wishing to inquire about her case can do so, and I will cheerfully answer any ques tions." CANTEEN MUST GO Senate Approves House Provision in the Army Bill. NO LIQUOR AT THE ARMY POSTS Vote in the Senate I« 34 to 15— Amendment* Proponed •to - the New Army Law. Washington, Jan. 10.—The army can teen is to be abolished, as the senate by a very decisive vote, concurred in the house provision relative to the army can teen. Only fifteen votes could be mus tered in the senate in lavor of the can teen, while thirty-four were cast against It. Mr. McCumber of North Dakota at tacked the amendment and urged the adaption of the house provision abolish ing the canteen. He declares that a great majority of the deaths of the army were due either directly or indirectly to the use of intoxicants. Mr. Pettigrew made a characteristic at tack upon the pending bill, referring sar castically to the senate committee for not bringing in a more elaborate support of the measure. He urged that the measure submitted dealt almost exclusively with the canteen, while th» far greater ques tion of the proposed increase of the army to 100,000 men was passed by with only a brief paragraph. The canteen amendment of the commit tee was then laid on the table 34 to 15 as follows: Yeas—Allen, Allison, -Bard, Bate, Berry, Beveridge, Burrows. Butler, Chilton, Clay, Daniel, Deboe, Dolllver, Fairbanks, Foster, Frye, Gallllnger, Hale, Hansbrougij, Hoar, Jones of Arkansas, Lodge, McComas, Mc- Cumber. Nelson, Perkins, Pettlgrew, Platt of Connecticut, Platt of New York, Simon, Teller, Towne, Turley, Wellington. Total— 31. : Nays—Caffery, Clark, .Coekrell, Elkins, Hawley, Heitfeld, MeLaurin, Mallory, Mor gan, Pettus, Pritchard, Sewell, Sboup, Spoon er, Stewart. Total—ls. ■ The effect of the vote is to restore to the bill the house provision abolishing the army canteen so far as the gale of any kind of intoxicating liquors is con cerned. As the section now stands in the bill it reads as follows: "The sale or dealing in beer, wine or any intoxicating liquors by any person in any post, exchange or canteen or army transport, or upon any premises used for military pur poses by the United States, is hereby pro hibited. The secretary of war ie hereby directed to carry the provision* of this sec tion into full force and effect." The following amendments to the army bill have been proposed : By Senator Lodge—The importation or sale of distilled spirits into the Philippine islands or their dependencies except for medicinal purposes or for use in the arts under regula tions to be prescribed by the commissioner of the United States is hereby prohibited. By Senator Gallinger—Providing that ail licenses for the establishment of American sa loons in the Philippines shall be revoked and that hereafter no such license ahall be issued. By Senator Penrose —Providing that when a soldier serving in the Philippines re-enlists he shall be paid $300, the average cost of sending a new soldier to the archipelago and bringing a discharged man home. By Senator Money—Limiting its operations to the time between now and July 1 next, and providing that after the latter date the army shall be restored to its size previous to 1898, except the artillery arm, where the in crease is to be maintained. By Senator Morgan—Providing that when ever in the judgment of the president it shall be impracticable to enforce the laws of the United States by ordinary judicial pro ceedings, he shall have authority to call forth the militia of any or all of the states, and to employ such part of the land and nava! forces of the United States as he may deem necessary to prevent a forcible obstruction of the laws of the United States, either within the confines of the United States or elsewhere. BOTH EXDS MIST MEET Action on tke War Revenue Reduc- lion BUI Ih Delayed. JVeu> York Sun Special Service Washington, Jan. 10. —Ignoring the clamor of brewers, bankers, proprietary medicine men and varied interests hoping to obtain relief from war taxes by the enactment of the pending revenue reduc tion measure, the senate committee on finance is staving off action until the end of the session. .The war tax reduction bill has been slumbering in the senate committee nearly a month. It is proposed to ascertain what addi tional expenses will be incurred by the government before a radical cut is made in revenues. The enactment of the ship subsidy, Nicaragua and other public ap propriation measures would entail obliga tions which the treasury could not meet with reduced income. Lodge's Eight-Hoar Bill. Washington, Jan. 10.—Laborers, workmen or mechanics who have been employed by or on behalf of the government during the last thirty years will be interested in knowing that Senator Lodge has introduced a bill which provides that they shall be paid for each eight hours they have been employed— the full price of a day's work—without any reduction of pay on account of the reduction of hours of work. It provides that all claims for labor performed in excess of eight hours be ratified to the court of claims to be ad justed upon the basis of eight hours. The statute of limitations will not apply to these claims. "Washington .Notes. The public lands committee of the house has directed a favorable report on the senate bill to allow the commutation of homestead entries in certain cases. The facts developed by the Booz court of inquiry, as shown by the record of the testi mony, have convinced Secretary Root that action must be taken to establish at West Point a higher standard of discipline. The house committee on insular affairs has decided to postpone consideration of all ques tions relating to our new possessions until after the supreme court renders its decision upon the question as to "whether the consti tution follows the flag.'' Captain Reiter, of the navy, who Is super vising work, on the new battleship Wiscon sin, at San Francisco, has recommended that the plan of putting the ship in commission on the Ist proximo be reconsidered. When that plan was arranged, the fact was over looked that Feb. 1 fell on Friday. Old salts say there is no record of a warship being put into active service on that so-called un lucky day of the week. Some interesting developments may grow out of the recent investigation of the ac counts of Assistant Postmaster Foote, of Anoka, Minn. Representative Morris has ad dressed a letter to the second assistant post master general demanding an investigation of the action of Inspector Meyer. Judge Morris says Mr. Foote has been In the postal service for many years and that the short age Is undoubtedly due to inadvertence. The house committee on naval affairs is considering the naval appropriation bill which the subcommittee has agreed upon. The full committee has tentatively agreed to increase the enlisted force of the navy 3,000. The secretary of the navy recommended an in crease of 5,000. The committee also has scaled down the appropriations recommended for the various navy yards, reducing them an aver age of about 40 per cent from the estimates. Steamboat men of the northwestern rivers are making efforts to effect radical changes in the regulations of the war department per mitting the use of navigable streams for log ging operations. A law was enacted by con gress last winter permitting the use of navi gable streams under regulations prescribed by the secretary of war. It is not improb able that an effort may be made to have a bill passed repealing the law passed at the last session. CABLE ACROSS THE PACIFIC I. S. Steamer Bnrmlde Arrives at Manila Ready for Work. Vancouver, B. C, Jan. 10.—The United States cable steamer Burnside, carrying submarine cable, has arrived at Manila. She is to lay cables between the Philip pine islands. Manila and San Francisco. She had on board about 550 miles of deep sea cable and 250 miles of shallow water cable and will commence operations from Manila. * THE KOFFSTOPPER Vaporizer, guaranteed to cure Coughs. Only one preparation digests all classes of food, that is Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It digests what you eat and cures every form of indigestion and stomach trouble. E MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. YEAR STARTS WELL Iron Age's Weekly Review of the Trade Situation. MARKED DECLINE IN EUROPE Carnegie Company* Tube Venture CuuJf» a. Sensation In the Trade. u*v New York, Jan. 10.—-The Iron Age in its issues to-morrow will say of the condi tions in the iron trade: The monthly balance table of statistics shows that we enter the new year with busi ness in an active capacity. The furnaces were producing at a little over 250,01)0 tons per week, as compared with 229.000 tons on Dee. 1. and 294,000 tons on Jau. 1. 1900. Furnace stocks of all kinds of iron were down to 550,000 tons Jan. 1, as compared with 537,000 tons Dec. 1, as 637,000 tons Oct. 1, 1900. As yet the increase in the product has not yet run its course since a number of fur naces have started since the opening of the year and others are xo foldow. it looks, therefore, as though in the near future pro duction may slightly overbalance the con sumption. In fact, in some important dts | tricts there has been slight increase in the j stocks. Aside from some large sales of basic pig and of lower foundry grades to pipe makers in the Philadelphia district, no markedly im portant transactions have taken place in pig iron. The steel billet makers had a meet ing during the past week. But they did not touch prices. Reports from Europe indicate the decline which has taken place there. The German steel is being offered at £4 2s, f. o. b., Rotterdam, and correspondingly low prices are quoted in England. It is figured roughly that with a $5 through rate from Pittsburg to Great Britain it would be difficult to net more than about $16.50 Pittsburg for export orders. Aside from the report that the Fort Wayne bridge contract at Pittaburg, calling for about* 10,000 tons has been closed, no large transac tions have taken place in structural material. There is some talk of very extensive track elevation in Philadelphia, which ought to bring out a large tonnage. The plate mills continue crowded. An interesting indication of the situation is found in the fact that a Pittsburg mill has taken an order lor 4,500 tons of plate for tidewater delivery. A sensation has been caused by the an- nouncement that the Carnegie Steel company is to build a large plant at Conneaut, Ohio, on Lake Erie, for the manufacture of mer chant pipe. This is said to be merely the forerunner o£ similar undertakings in other directions. Since it is proposed to produce the steel from the ore up, it does not affect the question of securing an outlet for sur plus steel tonnage in the Pittsburg district. In fact it is positively asserted that relief there is to be sought by building a large steel mill. In the trade the move of the leading Pittsburg producer to the lake is regarded as a significant recognition of the advantages of lake locality. The prospect, furthermore, shows how in^ secure is the claim of even a partial monopoly claimed for some large consolidations. It looks as though the battle of the. giants may develop sooner than expected. The current year will probably merely be one of proba tion. TEMPORAL POWER CRUSADE Rev. A. Fasanotti Talks of Norfolk* Address. ■ New York, Jan. 10.—Rev. A. Fasanotti of New York, formerly chaplain to the Duke of Norfolk In England, said of the duke and his address to the pope express ing the hope ' that the temporal power be returned to the holy, see during the new century: , . . Just now the pope has insisted that foreign prelates and Catholics should take up the advocacy and the. defense of his rights to temporal power, and "the recent' utterances of Archbishop Ireland and Cardinal Vaughan amply testify to this fact. ' As :to the ■ effect of any assertion. of the rights of the pope'to'' temporal power, it is hard to make any prediction. Perhaps the pope wishes that some sort of foreign pres sure be exercised upon the Italian govern ment to make it relinquish. the dominion of at least the city of Rome to' the holy see. It is persistently rumored in Rome and abroad that the outcome of the present agitation will be the recognition of the temporal power i of the pope as a dogma of the Roman Cath olic faith, and in that case all Catholics will be obliged to admit the dogma and do their utmost for the return to the pope of a tem poral sovereignty. DRINK MORE BEER Consul Notes Signs of Industrial Ac tivity in Germany. Washington, Jan. 10. —The year book of the German Maritime union for 1901, quoted by Consul Hossfeldt at Trieste in a report to the state department, regards the consumption of coal and iron as the most reliable measure of industrial activ ity in Germany. The consumption of coal rose from 4,747 pounds per capita in 1896 to 5,185 pounds in 1898, and of iron from 271 pounds per capita in 1896 to 300 pounds in 1898. Consul Hossfeldt says that while the average person in Germany contented him self with 123 quarts of beer in 1896, he increased his allowance to 131 quarts in 1898. jSfl| VERY NEAR THE EARTH Harvard Astronomers Investigate the Planet Bros. New York, Jan. —A special to the Journal from Cambridge, Mass.,, says: ■.Z Porfessors Pickering and Wendell of the Harvard observatory have made some very important discoveries with regard to the new ; planet Eros. The astronomers have decided that the planet is probably not more than twenty miles in diameter, and at times comes nearer the earth than any other planet. It belongs to a group of planets that comes between Mara and Jupiter, but Eros breaks away and often comes this side of Mars. CONSPIRACY, SAYS KING He Says He Is Not Guilty of the . Charge of Bribery. Fort Dodge, lowa, Jan. 10. — Cap tain C. W. King of the regular army, who '. has been arrested in Mobile, Ala., charged with bribery, has tele graphed friends at his home in this city emphatically denying guilt and charging that he is a victim of conspiracy. An ef fort is being made by friends here to se cure the $10,000 bond required. Washington, Jan. 10.—The war depart ment has ordered an investigation of the charges against Captain King. CALIFORNIA GOLDEN SLNSHIXE Information for Winter .Tourists. If you intend going to Colorado, Utah, Arizona, Nevada or California, get low rates and information from agents of the North-Western Line. . Fourteen hours quicker time and money saved and com fort and convenience secured by the New Through Tourist Car Service of this pop ular route. ' It will pay you to look into this, as comf ort on a long journey is an item to be taken into serious consideration.;' Through tourist cars without change leave every Wednesday morning from Minneapolis at 9:30 a. m.; ■ St. ' Paul, 10 a. m., arriving Los Angeles Sunday morning, thus avoiding all day travel on Sunday. By this t route i you are less time :on the way and in cars than by any other line to San Francisco and Los Angeles via Ogden. Ticket offices, No. 413 Nlcollet ay, Minne apolis ; No. 382 • Robert - st, St. Paul. : More cases of sick headache, biliousness, constipation, can :be cured in ■ less time, with less medicine, and for less money by ■ using i Carter's . Little Liver Pills, than by ; any other means. FOR PERFECT COMFORT This cold weather, try Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes. Exclusive retail agency," 4 N 4th Kasotft Block. ; - ■'•■';■:--.-i^ -- ; :•■ • ;•.- i ..-■ '■■ -•- ■• '• .-■-.. a ■ . :■; ■ i^.: .. -•- M -■. : : ■.;;..;■ i-I.c - .'.:'•. ' - " ■. ; - ■ ' - ■■ !' ''• I#■ ]n Hi 'Bm ' F-n fi& I En > A ' rxS "Hi :>i ' H9" J - ■ m ft l^f l r lU^^H Sft E HH Bfl Mm! * wwmk B ' EIBI * ML |^3 K3 Ess nn «R T Jh tfft":"li t":"l ns ORIENTAL RUG SALE GRAND AUCTION OF 4 fAA CHOICE PIECES MOSTLY ANTIQUES. 1 D\J\J BEAUTIFUL COLORINGS. ' —————I FROn THE iriMENSE COLLECTIONS '-.'■ . ..'■ .■'"'.;, II rII %J& /I IV °f th* Oriental Trading Co. of Mew York and Chico. Tfl TIM I (Til I PLK^lflll I INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING: I DKlllMl AmJ^L- Silks, Hermansiiatos, /fflSE^ Scnncs, Bokharas, «§w iMHL|?N susrasz, camel's Hair, %^^B J^^^ Meceas. Hurdistans. MRBIAiV COAT Or ARMS. TUBKiSJtCOAT i; Exhibition Friday and Saturday, Jan. 11 and 12, Sale at Auction begins Monday—AH Next Week— In Carpet and Dept. of The Minneapolis Dry Goods Co. MINNESOTA HIBBING—A. M. Chisholm received word from Honolulu that his brother, Don A. Chis holm, died there several weeks ago. FARIBAULT—Mrs. Bernard Hunt, who has been a resident of Rice county since 1856, died yesterday in the township of Shieldsvilk\ MANKATO—The Farmers' United Township Mutual Hail Insurance company met in Man kato p.nd elected officers. The next annual meeting will be held in St. Paul the second Wednesday In January. KENYON—At the meeting of the State bank all the officers were re-elected.—At the meet ing of the Farmers' Elevator company, O. F. Henkel was 'elected chairman. A dividend of 25 per cent was declared. REDWOOD FALLS—The contract has just been let for removing the timber for the res ervoir to be made the coming spring by the erection of a dam nearly thirty feet high across the dalles of the Redwood river. Work will begin at once. ROCHESTER—A poverty-stricken family reached this city en route from Mississippi to Minneapolis. The family consists of a man, wife and one child, all dressed in south ern garb, and are being, passed along from one town to another. THIEF RIVER FALLS—The city council has decided to call a special election for the purpose of voting upon the proposition of Is suing bonds to the amount of $7,500, the money to be used to pay for an electric light plant which has recently been installed. RED WING—A few days ago a gold watch and three rings were stolen from the home of Mrs. Isabelle Sterling and a fur overcoat from A. Johnson. A man suspected of the theft was arrested in St. Cloud and brought to Red Wing last night. He proved to be Charles Sterling, an adopted son of Mrs. Sterling. DULUTH—Preliminary steps were taken last evening for the organization of dentists of Duluth and Superior. Dr. W. C. Minier of West Superior was elected chairman and Dr. R. H. Pierce of Duluth secretary. The name of the association will be the Head of the Lakes Dental Society.—A farewell dinner was given in honor of Don H. Bacon, the retiring president of the Minnesota Iron com pany. IOWA DUBUQUE—Frank D. Stout has presented three lots as a free gift for the erection of the new public library building, for which Andrew Carnegie donated $50,000. FORT DODGE—J. H. Demlng, a large prop erty owner, paid into the county treasury $10,014.83 in back taxes. This payment was the result of investigations made by tax ad justers. Demlng did not resist the claim, and a'settlement was reached amicably. CLEAR LAKE—The annual ice harvest from Clear lake has begun. Stewart Bros., local dealers, will take out about 2,500 tons for home use, and will in addition probably cut 3,000 tons, which will be shipped to neigh boring cities. The Howe Ice company of Mason City will take out about 4,000 tons. OTTUMWA—The petition in a suit Bted against the county insane commission brougir. out the fact that Mrs. Carrie E. Flanders, who was incarcerated in the insane asyiun at Mount Pleasant some weeks ago, was sent there for the reason she believed herself to bt under a hypnotic spell worked by the well known exponent of the mystic art, Professor Flint. WISCONSIN WEST SUPERIOR — Harry F. Briggs, i brakeman whose home was at Hugo, Miun.. is dead in St. Mary's hospital. He had one leg crushed so that amputation was neces sary. HAMMOND—lntelligence has been received ot the death at Seatttle of Lloyd Egbert, son of T. E. Egbert. Egbert was employed In the yards of the Northern Pacific, and was rur down and instantly killed by a locomotive. LA CROSSE—The Wisconsin Spiritualists' Association, wblch organized in Stevens' Point last spring, will hold its first annual convention in this city next month. The convention will be of three days' duration. Moses Hull of Buffalo, N. V., the noted spir itualist, and Max Huff, the test medium, wii: be present. IN A NUTSHELL Raleigh, X. C—The legislature will elect F. M. Simmons United States senator to suc ceed Marion Butler. Atchison—Miss Lucy Van Hoesen and Shef field Ingalls, youngest son of the late ex- Senator Ingalls, were married at the Trinity Episcopal church in this city. Albuquerque, X. M.—Eduard Strauss, thr musician, who is at a hotel here suffering severely from biliary calculus, is worse. The company has gone on to Denver. Boston—The republicans of the two brach es of the legislature this year will hold sep arate caucuses, but both will nominate "Sen ator Hoar to succeed himself without oppo sition. Petersboro, N. H.—Congressman Frank G. Clarke died at his home here of quick con sumption. Clarke had been a candidate for United States senator to succeed Chandler, but withdrew a few days ago. New York —At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the American Sugar Refin ing company, a resolution was adopted that the company's surplus, less the amount nec essary to pay the dividend due on Jan. 2, and less any amount that may be required for future dividends, shall be reserved for work ing capital. . New York—At a meeting of the directors of Westminster Presbyterian church, a unani mous call was extended to. Rev. John Lloyd, of East Liverpool, Ohio, to fill the the pulpit of that church. The pulpit has been va cant since the resignation of Rev. Robert Sample, who goes to fill the chair of Chris tian ethics at Lincoln university, near Phila delphia. Albany, N. V.—Senator Ellsworth will in troduce a bill giving authority to the state land board to cede Governor's island to the federal government. The purpose to which the island is to be devoted is the defense %"MOTHERHOOD" fl 1 § A Book for Girls SENT FREE ]^5j?3U fe ■cj*? and Womon ..ManaßHWHi /^^y" in *a «^» 2gj JHTHT tells plain facts that everyone of the gentler sex (,£~y^s * 3» «5 1 H ought to know. ; Its common sense advice saves 'rfjSr^ 2£ iPLai pain, trouble and anxiety. One or more copies if/ 5? 35 sent upon request, to one person or to different ad- // Sc tS dresses. If the readers of this announcement know of snnadihe JC expectant mothers, they will do them a great favor by clad 3^ 35 having this book sent to them. Address the publishers,. - Tidings. '. S»" THE BBADFIIXD REGCXATOB CO., Atlanta, Ca. ,' * . " ; ; IJj^ of New York harbor, and also in connection with the improvement of Buttermilk channel. Senator Wagner to-night introduced a con current resolution requiring congress to abol ish the war tax on beer. CABLE FLASHES Havana—Alexis E. Frye, having resigned his position as superintendent of the Cuban schools, left Havana with Mrs. Frye on board the United States transport McPhersou. Caracas, Venezuela—George Gage and H. Bartlett, Americans visiting Venezuela, rep resentatives of American capitalists interested in several big deals in this country, were ar rested recently on arriving at La Grange. They complained to the American minister that they were being ill treated by the po lice. Berlin—The bicentenary of the Prus sian monarchy, which will be celebrated Jan. 18, will be marked by a special solemn service ordered by Emperor William in the Garrison church. There will be also a spa v-!<d service in the castle chapel, after which a battery in the Lasigarten will fire 101 guns. Among the foreign visitors expected are Prince Vladimir of Russia and Crown Prince Franz Ferdinand of Austria. Do not suffer from sick headache a mo- j ment longer. It is not necessary. Car- j ter's Little Liver Pills will cure you. Dose, one little pill. Small price* Small dose. Small pill. SCALDING WATER voided in the morning and that which contains a sediment after standing, certainly indicates dangerously affected Kidneys. Don't worry and make mat ters worse, but at once take the remedy which you can depend upon absolutely. MORROW'S KIO-NE-OIDS are guaranteed by the proprietors un der $50 forfeit to cure any case of Kid ney Disease or Pain in the Back. This is a tempting offer and is made in per fect good faith. Other distinctive symp toms of Kidney Disease are Backache, Dizziness, Puffing under the Eyes, Rheumatic Pains, General Weakness, and frequently all the troubles peculiar to women. Kid-ne-oids will restore you. MIXN'ESOTA people cured by Kid-ne-oids. In writing them please enclose stamped addressed envelope. W. C. Wlcklngs, Dentist, Minneapolis H. J. Dalley, Painter, 227 S. 6th St., Minneapolis 0. Van T. Smith, Xicollet aye., Minneapolis X. J. Ijaßrash, Blacksmith, Minneapolis Fred Pittard, Butchrr, Minneapolis F. G. Bonllg. Cl;rar Mffr., Minneapolis \V. R. Beardsley. 2705 4th aye., S., Minneapolis D. W. Sellick, 422 Byron St., Mankato Mrs. R. E. Kitt, 1123 Main at, Mankato Ole Hautr, 221 South Broad st, Mankato Mrs. Julius Grietz. 52.1 W. 4th st, Rochester Mrs. P. Clemens, 207 W. Division St., Rochester Morrow's Kid-ne-oids are not pills, but Yellow Tablets, and sell at fifty cents a box at drug stores. JOHN MORROW & CO.. SPRINGFIELD O. R. H. HI«EM£R, >?^, ammm 207 Nioollot Ay. w^^*\ 1 m^ar' 3?nll lino of toilet QB&jJMR9 articles. Carving < l fa <^faafe»-j^sy^Bfc Sets, maaio»rs '<***? t2T gpoods, hair brushes razors and pocket cutlery. Sasora. shears and clippers sharpened. ?OBTO| POPULAR TOURS -tICO. I Feb, 2d and 16th, March 2d. Illus trated Programs; 24 days, all expenses, $193. RAYMOND & WHIICOUB, 103 Adams St., Chicago. FREE ELECTRIC BELT OFFER " wtitim^ktitiUtC- WITH TEN DAYS fRKJiEAiIIMO T^llyi TRIAL in your own home, we jflEsSSPiMfiiMfllttatl^Hl furnish the genuine and HMiißßffißßEfll only HEIDELBKRfI PSjtpsL^ r^mkr/ j^ffr^t lsß CCBBKST ELECTRIC B"L1* siSL^SS-KiftiOa-JLI any rea<ier ot tni9 Piper. ■ lK|ii*ljy '3SfP**Hi «■'■* ——t In »<!»»■«; »»ry low slP^i^^"^ eoilipoiltlvejrnirantee. COSTS 'WP ALMOST NOTHIMO compared with most all other treatments. Cure* when all •(,■*r •!••• trie belt., appliances anil remedies fall. QUICK CURE for more than SOallments. OKLI BUKE Cl'El for all nervous diseases, weaknesses and disorders. - For complete sealed confidential catalogue, eutthUadout and mall to us. SEARS, ROEBUCK A CO., Chicago. AB&*. Cook's Duchess Tablets are successfully WBS*> used monthly by over 10,000 ladles. Price. ' Its? $•• By mall, $1.03. Send 4 cents for jf#V4> sample and particulars. - The Cook Co., v *Z. 253 Woodward aye., Detroit, Mich. Sold In Minneapolis by VOEGELI BROS. IA f^\ \M IT %M BEAN 3, Wff IM| P |%| the great monthly If I™l Iptll regulator, not a single failure; most stubborn cases relieved in a few days; price I'J at Voegelißros., cor. Wash & Hen uepUi; Gamble * Ludwls, cor. 3d & Hennepio. DDntfill'C CAPSULES cures menlu afew BnuWN 5 UAroULCS days . voegeiis Drugstore, Minneapolis. 3 Office, MS Nlc Phone 122._ Milwaukee Depot. Leave. | »bally. fExcept~Sunday. TArrlvaT • 7:soam|Chlcago,La Cros9e,Milw'kee|*loTsopm • 3:oopmiChicago,La Crosse,Milw'kee|»l2:3opai • 6:2spm[Chicago,La Crosse,Milw'kee|* 3:2opm '7:3opm Cbicago*Fioaeer Limited *6:2©am • 3:45pm .Chic, Faribault, Dubuque. »10:50 am t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. tl2:3opm t 7:soam .LaCrosse, Dub., Rk Island. tlo:sopm • 7:soam]Northfiel<!, Faribo, Kan. Cy » 6:lspm t9:ooami... Ortonville, Mllbank ...t 5:45pm • 7:3spm|Ortonville, Aberdeen,Fargoj* 6:55 am t 6:sopin,.Northneld, Faribo, Austin jflO:00am pRfWESTERN [JNEJ ' » lir>. St. p. m. a o-'ryL^^Jj Ticket office, 418 Nicollet At, Phone, . 240 ' M.'C' tEx. Sun. Others daily. Leave Arrive Badger State Express— / 7:5j 1O:43 Chi'go, Mllw'kee. Madison ) am pm. : Chicago— Express.. 10:40 pm 12:05 pm Chicago—Fast Mail.... 6:23 pin 8:40 am North-Western Limited- ) 7 :.iO »:15 % Chi'tto, Mllw'kee, Madison ) i»m am Wausau.F.duLac.Greenßay. 6:25 pm 8:15 &m* '- Duluth, Superior, Ashland.. r8:05 am+s:a) pm Twilight Limited— > 4:OO lO:3i» iHihith. Superior, Ashland > pm , pm % SuCity, Omaha, Dead w00d... +7:10 am 8:00 am i Klmore.Algona, DesMoinos. t7.10 am S:OS pm * . St. James, New Ulm, Tracy. 9:30 am 8:05 pm T Omaha Express— ) 0:3« !*:©» City."Omaha, Kan. City ) am pm New Ulm, Elmore 4:10 pm 10:35 am '• Fairmont, St. James .... 4:20 pm 10:35 ana Omaha Limited— ,_ H-.iiO 8:0© Su.City, Omaha, Kan. City ) pm am •SjrEN. TICKET OFFICE ftF/j»\ '9 Nicoliet Block. I Ama. J Uilwauiea Station, Hlaaaipolis. V<2j"^\A. Union Station, St. Paw. %frU»}jLi§f Dining and Pullman Bleeping Cars on. Xt^m*^ Winnipeg and Coast Train*. "Daily. tExoept Sunday. Leare Arrive Picmo SXB. Fargo, Jamestown, Helena, Butte, Mlsaoula, Bpo- Q2C* "lit* kane,Tacoma,Beattle,Portland U>ouh I ."Oil ; Dakota & l£w. Sip. Fergus Falls, Wahpoton. Crooknton. *J Xft *6 iAs :? : Gd. Forks, Graflon, Winnipeg O."U|| - Q.lUa > 7&?gc aid Ltioh Lakt Local, st. ,_ Cloud, Bralnerd, Walker, tJJ CC» ft Mr Bemidjl. Fargo :,..«.•.. O.OOh! O.CUu "Duluth Short Line" nTIT.TTTTT JC- t8.35 am *7-B8 am SUPERIOR! 4 ss^i *7.Mp» i W^*'*M''a^^*'*******'**'**'*^m^m^m^S'»*SSmlJmlj"JM Office, 300 Nlc. Phone, Main~S6Q. Union depot..! V Leave. | 'Daily. tExcept Sunday. ! Arrive. - t 9:o3am St. Cloud, Fer.Falls. Fargo t s:Bspni" t B:o3am ...Willmar via St. Cloud... t 5:35pm • 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pao Co * 2:oopm t 9:4oam Wlllmar, SuF.,Yan.,Su City t 6:o2pm-; t B:10pm Elk River, Mllaca, S'ndst'e f B:4oam f 6:o7pm .Wayzata and Hutchinaon. f B:soam ' • 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg • 7:lsam .V » 9: OOpro ..Mien, and Dak. Express.. » 7:ooam KASTKK.M , SIIXXKKttITA. . t 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior. ..It «:00pm •12:01am|...Duluth, West Superior.. 6:loam Sleeper for 12:01 a. m train ready at 9 p. m. . Minineapolis & St. Louis R. R. Office Me House. Phone 225. St, Louis Depot. Leave. | * Dally. tEx. Sunday, j Arrive.' + 9:35 new short line to + 6:25 a. m. ahirii m p. m. **3s OMAHA. *7*5 p.m. AND DES nOINES. a* m * Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, : 19:35 am Chicago, Kansas City. + 6:25 pm •7:35 pm Chic«eo&St. Louis Ltd. • 8:06 am 19:10 am New Ulm-St. James, •10 am *5:35 pm Sherburne &Esthervllle t5:ll pm t9:lO am Watertown&Storm Lake +5:11 pm Chicago Great Western Rr. "Tha Maple Leaf Route." City Ticket Office, & Nicollet, Minneapolis. ' Depot; Washington A loth Ay. S. .' 1 Ex. Sunday; others dalW JIU« FOR A»HIYtFBBM r Kenyon. .Dodge Center, t 7.40 am \ 9. ospm' Oel weln, Dubuque, Free- 7.86 pm 8.25 am port, Chicago and East. 10.45 pm 1.36 pm ;.. CedarFalls.Waterloo^Mar- t 7.40 am f 9 06pm shalltown, Dcs Molnes, 7.35 pm 8.25 am Bt. Joseph, Kansas City. j 10.45 pm 1.28 pm Cannon Falls, Red Wing, t 7.40 am t 9.06 pm« Northfleld, Faribault, 5.30 pm 10.86 am Wateryllle, Mankato. • ■ - ■■■ . : . ■- Mantomlle LocaL I 5.80 10.85 — | Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sauit Ste. Marie; Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341. • Depot 3d and Washington Aval S. ; Leave. | «Dally. tExcept Sunday. I Arrtv. • 9:«am|....Pacific Coast Points.... • l:18pa • 6:Bopm|...AUanUc .Coast Points.;.!* »:IO»m Depot sth and Washington Avas. N. t «:15pm|.... Olenwood Express ....It 8:« M» t 8:50am|.... Rhinelander Local ....|t.6:o6pm|< Rnrlin«rtoH Bant* Office, m Ni»«n m. vf. pnriingiOM wma. ona 543. Unton p >p , j 1 Leave for| Terminal Points. )Ar.trom '4 7:4oam Chicago — Except Sunday] l:3opra 7:4oam .St. Louis—Except Sunday ..........: 7:2opm Chic, and St. Louis. Daily!' B:asam , j WISCONSIN CENTRAL Kilt WAI CO | Office. 230 Nicollet Phone 1936. Union depot. \ Leave. J All Trains- Dally. 1 AnrlYt. -j 7:25 am ..Chicago and Milwaukee..] 8:B0»m' ! 7:ospm|..Chicago and Milwaukee..! 6:Sspm ! iaiiiiiiiaiTiiiiia j Have you Sore Throat, Pimples. Copper Colored |' i spots, Aches, Old Sores, Ulcers In Moults. Hair ' 1 Lulling? Write QOOS€ HtMEOY 00., m I Masonlo Temple, Chicago, 111., (or proof* 01 / cores. Capital $500,000. , We solicit i the most ■ obstinate cases. We have cured the worst oaiiM ■? in. 15 to 36 days. 100-page Book Free ■,\,"\\' 'i. \ .'..' *" '.''": — s '. an CHICHESTER'B ENGLISH • ' S Pennyroyal pills y P-'"^t>VSAFE. r«li»bl« L«4to,'ukDron!it - r '■'•■>JiJßSfti^ for CHICHESTKK'S ENGLISH ;*J ■ ■ M^ivyJßfik la KEO and Gold m«t*UU boiw. w»l»l ' f *^v —I>«»3«UhWu» ribbon. Take ■« othmr. ReAwa V ■ W 4^ wj I)»c«r»i SaixtitßttMU •»* l»»t*- * ' / — Hf Uomm. Boy «f yoor Driulit, «r mh>4 4«. i» I <» Jf .uunpa fcr Partteulan, Te*tiß«aUlf a \«« JE» •ad* Relief IWr U4lm,**> by «• ' ,Aj P turn Mall. 1 0,«O» T«wi—toll. : JW4 by 4■. all Dcosgina. Chiaaartw Oknal«nl Oa • Minn- tal* Mt«' ..-■ Matlt— Quarts PHU.t.. PA. .- -