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r WEDNESDAY EVEOTNG. JANUARY^ 30, 1901.
MUNYON'S COLD CURE IT IS A REAL BLESSING TO THE WHOLE COUNTRY. J'' $^^Kftw ~^r * tW / rtgard my CM Cure as being better than a life insurance poIicy.—MUNYON. The epidemic of Colds and Grippe con tinues. Every one appears to be suffering, EXCEPT those who are armed with Mun yon's Cold Cure, which breaks up any cold In a few hours, drives out the Grippe and prevents Pneumonia and Diphtheria. There Is NO DOUBT about this remedy. It has cured thousands of others, and therefore ■will cure you. It relieves head, nose, throat and lungs almost instantly. It is in a handy little vial, fits the vest pocket, and you can have it with you to use at any moment and anywhere. Price 25 cents at any drutf store. If you have the Rheumatism try Munyon"s Rheumatism Cure. If you have Dyspepsia, try his Dyspepsia Cure. If you have kidney trouble, try his Kidney Cure. Munyon has a specific remedy for most every disease. Mostly 25c. Munyon's Inhaler cures Catarrh, Grippe, Bronchitis, etc. Price tI.OO, any drug •tore. Write for free medical advice. 20th and Broadway, New York City. How about r-» those I — nerves? mil fpli IIIIIIU y^&BB8&m~* stops that nerv oub feeling, and heads off stom ach troubles, indigestion and in somnia. All druggists. Prep, by V«l Blatz Brewing Co., Milwaukee '.v ' .Minneapolis Branch; 1316 Sixth Street South. Tel., Main 206. CANNERS ARE INDICTED Owner* of Salmon Plant* in Alaska in Trouble. Taeoma, Wash.. Jan. 30. — The fed eral grand jury at Juneau has has brought indictments against the own ers of every salmon cannery and saltery in Alaska. Two indictments are returned against each company—one for evading the special tax law, and the other for unlawful fishing. The cannery men are petitioning the treasury department to remit the taxes and cancel the order requiring the mainte nance of hatcheries. The Yukon council has memoralized the Ottowa government demanding radical changes, including an assay office, or mint, to be established at Dawson or Vancouver. A train on the White Pass railway was v. recked by an avalanche, near Summit, and partially buried. It took four hours to dig out two men imprisoned in the wreck, who were found unconscious. Roast Beef or oysters, with accessories, 25c, at Glass Block Tea Room. ■hi -~—gSßag^. 7miP**MßM SEND NO I .MONEY VBSJSBR HMoIhI ■! if you live with i^^^Z?S in 7o° miles of ■gx Minneapolis di further send »7 IH^tfSSvSß^^'iraiV/^&V^Rr cents i, cut this iK#J^HHBy«/a^^^Ki3lKSy^Bn Wl'i BOQd 3011 ■IMtfi^Bs^snm this) BIU STtKI Range by ■ I freight C.O.D Lm H] ««bfect to ex «f3=! -—agj^Hßg^MJ— animation. Sfl By You can y^^J examine MI^HSyPSH^H W'APWv. J" IK itat your w'mmHWhE Hr freight |WH mm? depot, and IKB it found * yPH perfectly tory, exactly as represented, one of the handsomest steTl runges you ever saw and equal to ranees that retail at «*Wj»y thefrelght «*entour 8p«UI %«erPri«e?a».» "2? % h«char. «M.78 and chafes if 87c Is sent with order. The store weighs 190 lbs . and freight will average •1.00 to.LMfor each 5» mile*. The highest pr*du?t of "he •tore maker* art. Without an equal at any price f sold dl reot to User at about % the price quoted by local dealers. £?£T&£,°- ,12? "f* "lze °f Ud «• *°- oflWst sire of orenSOxmiSH, •*» °' top 48x28^, height to top of range 80, height to top of cloßet,", length of nre box for wood* weight «0. price .complete with high closet and »hS ?, «iS 27 •« Cf ul°F«> No. 721. size 9-20. size of i«t&5 tt?^?( ri ?* 6> !le of oven «>»2lxlS>4. size of top t^f*^e^ h« tO^° P,° range 80, height to top of closet Ji'.l f fOr H 00*1 *• wei *ht 4SO- Pri<* com 'Vlete with high closet and reservoir. «29 77 i Zj*rj Raago U Fully Cuaruleed. Send for" Catalogue. T.M.Roberts'Supply House, mHlp H ° us BROWN Xi} h*yo[ce ' BRONCHIAL TROCHEE *Kt2K -111 Ull bO Avoid Imitations. Good Mlmtssote Patenf Hour, $1.75 ptr 98-lb. Sack. ssas-ss Fiour, $ ! ,B_B perßß-lb. sack. Good Canned Corn, 7c per can j good Canned Tomatoi-is, 80 per can; lOlbe. FlneOli Bio Coffee, We. or 5 lbs. for 80c A good old crop roasted Rio, 10 lbs., «1.15, or 6 lbs. tor We. A good Old Crop San tos Coffee, roasted, 10 lbs. for f 1.15, or 5 lbe. for 600. A fine old crop Golden Rio, roasted, 15c lb_ or 71ba. for 11 00 A flue Javaand Mooha flavor blended Coffee, 19c lb., or 6 lbs. for 81.00. The best Java and Mocha flavor, roasted coffee, the «Oc grade, £60 lb., or* lbs. for 97c CARPETS—Over fifteen carloads of carpets at half the price your dealer pays for them. Carpets for 10 oents thai others ask 25 or SO cents for. Carpets for 26 cants per yard tha I other* ask from 40 to 60oentB for. FINE OLD RiQ COFFEE. 10 lbs, for B7c. Include some Inlyournex; •rder. Bend for Drug Catalogue and save monej. We are offeitagnSE TOP BUIMIES, PHAETONS. I7XESCR RETS, ROAD CARTS, ROAD WAGONJL etc., at 40 per cent leas thau they retail for. Our Special Vehlcleand Har ness Catalogue ooutaW the latent and best groods for 1900. Send your name at once and we will send it free. Not. •ur prices on flour. We are selling best Minnesota flour at «1.85 sack. Order all you will need for several months. T. M. ROBERTS SUPPLY HOUSE. 717-18-81 Niooliet Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN, fSPil'- Q+ #«f firt t f£± 'Cored JVhile, You / *$5Si Ull l^LLftl Csieep,inlsDays. - hfc. ffl^Mß" "GRAN-SOLVENT" Dissolves Stricture like snow beneath the son, reduces S*^ IvP^kW Enlarged Prostate, and strengthen* the Seminal Duets, (topping Drains and ,£O* f«sJjS3 Enais&ions in Fifteen Days. No drugs to ruin the Cured but a direct local Ull IVIUI C Sleep, in 15 Days. "GRAN-SOLVENT" Dissolves Stricture like snow beneath the sun. reduces Enlarged Prostate, and strengthen* the Seminal Duett, stopping Drains and Emissions in Fifteen Days. No drags to rale the stomach, but a direct local iT* iCUjSi *J£ss! and positive application to the entire urethral tract. '"Gran-Solvent" is not a X*> " liquid. It is prepared In the form of Crayons or Pencils, smooth and flex &-' u£&Zs*si££ Every Man Should Know Himself. jia\ /&&s&*&' The St. Jambs Assn, Kirn St. Cincinnati, O. has prepared at mm =-«. pmm •V 'msLSF&WfEffllr (Treat expense an exhaustive Illustrated Treatise on the nialeE^ E3f fc«> E^ ***»rlal^ff ffmillF; system, which they will send to any male applicant, prepaid ■ ■ * ■■■ "■ L■, [St. James Association, 88 St. James Building, Cincinnati, O. ' HOW MRS. NATION USED A VERBAL AX ONTHE GOVERNOR The Famous Interview With Kansas' Chief Exec utive—Mr. Nation Goes Along on the Side. The Topeka State Journal brings to hand some amusing incidents of Mrs. Car rie Nation's interview with Governor Stanley of Kansas that the telegraphic re ports failed to carry. The Capital says that Mrs. Nation carried away the feeling that the governor was back of her, send ing her onward to the local officials to make them do their duty. "I'll go to them and say: 'See here, you've got to do your duty. The governor is back of me, he says. If you don't close up these murder shops I'll have you put in prison. The governor says I can do it." "I'll go after them and have them re moved from office. I*ll send 'em to the penitentiary—and hang a few of them." Mrs. Nation went to the capitol build ing unostentatiously with her husband in a two-seated carriage. She was ushered into the governor's office and introduced to Governor Stanley, who sat at his desk quietly dictating to a lady stenographer. Mrs. Nation in some way got the idea that there were two stenographers con sulting over papers. She was not aware that she was talking to the governor and in an excited way was requesting the gov ernor to secure an audience with himself tor her. "I want to see the governor In about ten or fifteen minutes," she said. "You are talking to the governor now," was the reply. "Have a seat." "Oh, am 1? Well I'll be back in a few minutes. I want to go up to the library to get a friend." Then Mrs. Nation repaired to the li brary and found her friend, Mrs. Brown, of Wichita, whom she calls her "right hand." Mrs. Nation greeted Mrs. Annie L. Diggs effusively, shok hands and talked with four or five colored men. One said, "Can't you raise your voice for us against these burnings, you have such success in reforms?" "It wa3 whisky did all that," she said, positively. "I'm fighting that now. Clear it out of the way and we will kill both evils." Followed by a retinue of reporters Mrs. Nation proudly took her way down into the governor's office, where Mr. Nation was waiting. Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Diggs and several others also accompanied the party. Received with full graciousnesa Mrs. Nation opened the ball. ■'Governor," she said. There was confidence and a determined ring in her sharp tone. "Sit around where the light strikes you," she commanded, "I can't see your face." Governor Stanley wheeled about deferen tially. Mrs. Nation moved her seat over nearer the window where the light fell full upon both. "Governor, I need your help. I've come ito Topeka to stay until every joint is | closed up. I ask you to help me. As a mat ter of self-defense I took up this fight. It is not an impulse, but a last resort. I've prayed and cried and laid down on the floor and wept. Something must be done. There is murder everywhere, so I took the only means I saw that would give me hope." .lumping- on His Excellency. Mrs. Nation broke off and turned up the vital question of the interview. "You said 1 was a law breaker," she j said accusingly. "I didn't " "You did." "Not in those words." •What did you say?" "1 said if the reports in the papers were true, you are a lawbreaker." "How?" "You destroy the property of others and disturb the r>eaee." "I say I'm not. I'm a law-abiding citizen " "It is not worth while to discuss that." "Governor, you want to know what I came for?" "Yes." "I want to know what you intend to do about ridding the state of these murder ing shops. What do you think of my method? Is it right?" "I do not think so." "You propose a better one, governor." Governor Stanley told Mrs. Nation he believed she was honest and sincere in her motives but he could not countenance her method. Mrs. Nation took a new tack, with straight from the shoulder shots. She wanted to know why, if he didn't ob ject to having all the murder shops sup pressed, he as governor of the state had not wielded his great influence to have it accomplished. "I'm doing your work, governor." Mrs. Nation made the startling declaration, leaning forward in her chair to follow it up. "How?" asked the executive. "Your oath of office. You took an oath to see that the laws were enforced, didn't you?" "I took an oath to support the constitu tion and laws of the state," he replied. "Have you done it?" snapped Mrs. Na tion. "I have tried to." "How?" The conversation reached c high pitch of wrangling. Mrs. Nation said he had not done his duty. The governor main tained he had. It looked for a moment as if the interview would, cease. "I'm not here to get into a controversy of this kind," the governor said. "You didn't want me to come to you," Mrs. Nation exclaimed. "Ira glad you've come. You can come any time, but 'f we £ant discuss the mat ter quietly we'll stop hight here." "You would allow these murderers to continue their work," Mrs. Nation went on without heeding. "Do you think I would allow them to band in a conspiracy to rob our homes of our boys and their souls when the governor has all this power to stop it?" "I believe you think you would." "Wouldn't I do it?" "I think you'd try to do It. I hare not the power to close the joints you think 1 have." "Who has the Jaw to enforce them?" "The local officers. It is the business of the county attorney." "Why are they not removed when they fail to do their duty?" "In the matter of prosecution of the prohibitory law the county attorney would tell you it was his business. He'd tell you to mind your own business. The gov ernor cannot remove those officials elected by the people. I know the limitations in which the law allows me to make head way against this evil." "You can cause every one of those offi cials to do his duty, governor," Mrs. Na tion broke in. "You are a coward if you don't; you are a perjurer if you don't." "You are a woman," Governor Stanley interposed, angrily. "But -a woman must know a woman's place. They can't come THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL. in here and raise this kind of a disturb ance." The governor went on to say that he was not inclined to catechise or criticise Mrs. Nation. Everything must be kindly. "Point out the way," he told Mra. Na tion for him to have the prohibitory law respected. "Order the county attorneys to inquire into these cases and prosecute them," she said. "Not In my power," he said. "If you can't do any other way, call out the militia." "Which I won't do," said he. "Why don't you remove the county attorneys yourself. You have Just as much power as I." "But you are the governor." "That makes no difference, I could only go as an ordinary citizen and enter com plaint." "You let me change places with you a week and I'll show you that I would do it. I'm only a poor old grandmother, an old woman, a representative woman." Governor Stanley took decided exception. "Xo," he said, you are not; you are an honest woman, but not a representative woman. I admire your purpose but do not indorse your method." Settling her light shawl over her shoul ders, Mrs. Nation projected an ultimatum. She began to see that power and help were not to be hers. "Then you are going to force me to smash 'em?" "No, no! Not force you. You can do it If you want to—^ "I want you to know, Governor, that the women have their hatchets ready. You will force us to use them. O, governor, O, governor, we can't stand it any longer. We women petition you. It is so disagree able, offensive and terrible to go into the Jaws of death. I dqn't want to do it. But we women will be compelled to smash! smash! smash! The jointists say 'It is my grist; now we've got a cinch.' But they haven't got a cinch on rocks and hatchets. I have grieved for years over this traffic. The Lord opened up this way to me, and has blessed what I have done. "Now, governor, I'm willing to bury the hatchet. Come, I'll forgive you and love you. You just say I'll stand by these women,' and I won't call you those names any more. I'll apologize—" "No need to," said the governor. "Somebody ought to apologize. If I don't owe you an apology, you owe me one." Mrs. Nation's discolored optic came up in the discussion. "Governor, you did that," said the ac cuser. Governor Stanley laughed with the spec- | tators at this sally, and Mrs. Nation add ed: "You gave me this black eye. You did it, undoubtedly, because you have failed to do your duty. I'm glad I've got it to show you. You remember how Paul ! and Silas wore their stripes. I'm glad I've ' got It to show you. I want to rouse your ! pity and conscience." Governor Stanley modestly disclaimed ' when she said: "You can reclaim yourself, ; and everybody will hurrah for Stanley." J "I'm not doing things for hurrahs." In a lull when he could well do so, the governor turned inquisitor. The ensuing volley brought Mr. Nation to the front as ' a lawyer. "Have you seen the county attorney?" isked the governor. "Yes, to have that woman who hit me arrested," said Mrs. Nation. "Have you seen him about closing joints?" "Not yet." "You want to see me and have me com pel 'him to Jo it. You are presuming to know law and my duty, when you don't know anything about it. Show me the statute that I can make the county at torney do his work and I'll do it." "Find that statute. Mr. Nation," com manded the crusader in an aside to her lawyer husband. Mrs. Nation went on with the discus sion of his powers and duties with the governor. "Mr. Nation!" she shouted again pres ently. "Turn to that law that shows about the governor removing county at torneys." The governor smiled. "Mr. Nation told me himself you could do it and it was the law. If he don't find it, it's his fault and not mine." "You have been berating me for not making the attorneys do their duty, no* show me!" "Have you tried to close the Joints?" "No. It is the duty of the local offi cers, I told you." "Couldn't you remove me from jail, when I asked you?" "No." "Some one has misled you," Governor i Stanley continued, "as to the law, I can. only go and file a complaint. I can't re move elected officers." "Well—l've been misinformed," Mrs. Nation admitted. After a time Mr. Nation interrupted to hand over the statutes and Mrs. Nation and the governor discussed the powers and duties of the chief executive of the state from that standpoint. She asked him if he couldq't make his attorney-general investigate. "He can tell me he will do as he pleases." "Can't you do anything with him as a perjurer? Notwithstanding your powers as governor, you don't seem to have much to do." "I am at the head of state institu tions " "Have you no jurisdiction to prevent asylums and penitentiaries being filled with our children?" "You are mistaken again. I can't say who will be admitted or go out." When Mr. Nation handed over the statute book, Mrs. Nation said: "I'm going to read law arter awhile." "Good idea, you'll make a better lawyer than your husband," commented Governor Stanley. She read the duties as prescribed for the governor to see that laws are exe cuted. "Do you see that the lawa are faith fully executed?" she asked. "No, not as you look at it. I look out for the institutions and heads of depart ments." "Well, well, ain't that a queer law," she commented. Further down she caught sight of the clause: "May require heads of executive departments to investigate, etc." She wanted the governor immediately to have the county attorney of Sedgwick county investigated and inquired into, and she would lodge the information. She was much disappointed that "executive" de partment heads were me^nt and not lower local officials. Mrs. Brown inquired if the governor could not require the attorney-general to inquire into the Sedgwick county at torney Mrs. Nation heaved a deep sigh of de spair. She began to see how futile had been her visit toward accomplishing any thing. "This is an awful confusing mess," she said. "This ball of yarn is all wound up and I can't get to the end of it." Then she made her desperate offer to the governor to have him come and join them and she would furnish the hatchet. Governor Stanley laughed, and jokingly said: "I'll Bend Mrs. Diggs." The librarian sat in front of him. "Don't you think that it is cowardly to leave it to the women?" "It is a woman's crusade." Mrs. Nation said she had been told b} the Lord in an impression to stay in To peka. She says she will stay till everj joint is closed. Where Mr. Nation Comes In. Mr. Nation accompanies bis wife ever? place except when she goes on her join' smashing tours, and then be stands Dae. Minneapolis Dry Goods Co. The Center of Attraction • White Goods have their "innings" on Thursday. ; You will find it to your interest to be on hand. We can't stop to tell you the whole story. Briefly, a big jobber was anxious to clean up stock. Roojn was a bigger ' item with him than the miscellaneous lot of White Goods he had to dispose of. He accepted our offer. How little it was you can see in the prices at which we turn the goods over to you. Lot 1. Striped Lawns, Nainsook in checks and plaids £1^ Lot 9. High class novelties, and the very finest of fine Otf?«-i> : and Haircord Dimity. Old price, 8c; new price ..;.... **2« white goods; 40c, 45c and 50c qualities at.."/... V....... £DC :. Lot 2. Fancy striped and checked White Lawns, white Costume ■ India Linens 32 inch .* ; Cloths, and fine striped Dimity. Old price, 10c, 12*0, f|l*v Qualities.... 12* c I 15c 18c 20c 25c 30c Hoc" 40c "^^^^^WW^^''^^o^^- Prices ©Vie IHc 12c".13&b.:i60 18c 21« 2*c Lot 3. Leno lace. striped Lawns, 40-in. striped Batiste, 44 A . «. V • x., . and 40-in.'Dotted Swisses, were 15c 18c; now .......... ■ IC Long Cloths^ 12 yards to a Piece. : . > Lot 4 Fine quality striped Persian. Batiste, in striped 4*3* l Qualities - ii^T" ~*fJo* TilT" 'com £m - «o^l cords. Were 25c; now ■•. E^rv A great bargain'is offered. in a manufacturer's stock of sh&st ends • Lot 6. White Pique,"in graduated' stripes and fine lace' 4 ***v jfJ™ ! ndia "*"■* 82 %"& hi« and 4° in- wid^and Fancy \Vhite openwork: a choice assortment of 25c values at IOC *™ f^f** 1 variety, , Values loc to °Oc- Qq TO -g $(} ■ 4. t on • t« • "r i - ••. n •."■/> •> "•:. ;■■;■'•■ ■■.'■,','■". oaie price. fJF^j B \\£?%Jr - Lot 7. 32-in. line imported nainsooks in fine checks and stripes; V^Tf imported striped Madras mercerized Nainsooks; fine 4A^ Cotton Diaper, 10 yards to a piece. 32-iri. Dimities, fine checks; 30c qualities at lOu ;> 18 in. 20 in. 22 in. 24 in. 27 in. Lot 8. Imported Irish Dimities, fine pin-checked Nain- A 4 -^ Sale-price, per piece. ..v.Y; 46c / 51c 56c 63c 60c sooks; fine sheer Persian Lawn. 35c quality at .... ....«■ 111 Extra space and help will be provided for this sale. •• i s»Pißfl Foulards Dress Goods. Muslin UnderwearDept 1 Lace Curtains and i*V* m VUUIUO COLORS-German all-wool, silk- It will pay every lady to "keep H|>ai|pp|Ae At discounts and UPPnailfll^Q finish Henrietta, 40 inches wide, in tabs" on the bargains we otter here. UI «PCI ICO ranging from ;10 dllU 111 mm With l^^US^™^*™* Cambric Gowns-High neck,round to 50 per cent. ■ Th? ifs/we^o? •We are showing a choice se- feet Was sold at 69c colon|P er- yoke of tucking and lace inserting, this great January sale. And the lection of Chenev Bros' Foul now at * l ™ C ' SOc flashed with ruffle of lace-. -fQ- last days will be the best. We have lection of L^ney Bros Foul- .noZ£::(-----:w-y h ---'-™™** edged lawn; aBl gown at., /if O just received 500 pairs of the latest or* « the latest, coiormgs and Wj*t ngs-All PMtefsteiS «S Corset Covers Of cambric, Mar- pities in Irish . Point Curtains designs. The styles cannot be ; corded ff ctsin all co oT aid guerite style, round neck, finished ™#>y are our own importations and duplicated elsewhere. Price per . shades/for separate* col™*na with fine lace edge and «C« our own exclusive And the yard $1.00. ;.;.' waists^rya^ ...... 7SO pearl buttons, at..........Z50 Prieesai^below the danger point of Rlnrk rir^nndiriAc fy«// //j^ ' - All wool plaid back Qolf Suitings. fluslin Drawers- Umbrella sty! 3, Lace Curtain« ■ .Back Grenadines will take The-back shows as beautiful a range with a deep flounce of cam- g%4g> ReSpri"^ the lead in aress fabrics. We . of plaids as one could wish to see. brie with cluster tucks, at. .Gm IU • I'air..sl.so $2.00 $3.00 $5.00 $7.50 $io.o»sis.co z^l^ZZ^- no'sf^ThTcoSn^o^^' MusitaSWrt-UmbrenastylewUh '^B'f^"^ 7St"SK line, in serpentine stripes,^no- Oxford, tan and gray • 54 inches a deep flounce of two rows of torchon Irish Point Curtains, special bar ban, stripes, satin stripes, fig- wide; regular price mi A A lace inserting, and a narrow &< gains at $1.35, $2.75, $3.75, $5. : ured effects, checks and plain; $2.00, now ... ... Hl6^ ruffle with lace edge, at..... 91 Brussels Curtains— ' ';; prices from $1 to $2.75. ' Blacks—All wooi Storm Serges, 40 Gown of Outing Flannel—Hubbard Reg. price.. $5.00 $«5.50 $7.50 $12 csn^rini RlnrhTnffotn 97 in inches wide,"perfectly finished and style, in pink and blue stripes, fin- Sale price.. $2.50 $3.75 $5.75 $9 apecia „ oioLKiajjeia, z/ m woven; regular 50c goods, QQ. ished with a roll collar; JB -y Odd Curtains, just one of a kind wide, usually sells at $1 per yard. now at ..... IP O each *&• £ & values up to «4 a pair, A** Two pieces only at, per yard 75c. Black Cheviot—Extra heavy, for , i,.,i > r closing out price each V«fC w .;. -— ■■^t «cirt?o?aif;iSa^A s9c flannels, BianKets ■ t je^s«"s; dpcss shins A *ood black French Ribbed Velling-The new- and comiopiafeics. i: edUt formerh 4 i«£ • , «•♦ ■« allwool Chev- est idea; 44-in wide, flvf Ar 3!)0 C@l!lEoPl3l>leS. an^T a pair now $4.95 iot Dress Skirt, with riounce, head- very sheer and light, at^> ■ B4& O Frinwd r'orn pHv*i X XX ing of flounce trimmed with black Hfni^.,,,™ I* AB *» White Flannel ' and 5? r n? r l 52.9S v^H^t^r/TJHj «BHS?S'- 1?" A-S^iba ish and perfect fat- £4 A g|| Ladies' Jersey ribbed fleece lined Per Pair ■ *i"s*^ Satine,in gorgeous colors. O« ting, cheap at..... **& H^a«*^F Combination Suits, glove fitting, Reversable Cambric Comfortables was 15c a yard, now: sfO Better ones at $18.50, $20, $25 well made and well finished, button size 54x70 inches, • A(? ft Remnants of Curtain Swiss and A few Tailor-made Suits, :in down the front, regular AA n each.................. f.vfllO® Nets, edges slightly soiled, 15c and brown and dark green fancy mix- 50c, each .......... Uvll _ •;.: ■;..- ■■:>< '■ :■ 25c goods, but all go at, r C** tines, silk-lined throughout; (NC Boys'gray back fleece lined Shirts fifl^lfPlß ll^^Hllt^il! per yard ....;.:.....:.. ...VOC wereSl4.sonoW.??-f...vv..5b51: and.Drawers, silk 1 stitched, pearl MV^I || BIV|?«I iIIIUIS. ; ; tM^n^c^rinnichllifl-iiAWt ■' Winter Jackets, V, price. buttons very warm and soft, will Ladies'fine imported black cotton IfICII 5 I IHlllbililiQ VtUU Tailormade Suits, \ price. . qualTtv at '' SB© "ose^ real-^aco ya™ and i, ler™s' Men's Colored Dress Shirts- (Jar- The cold wave ! ought to make these -° MenVkrbV ribbed cott^SeS dors dye, with double sole and extra -32 P6rCale' -th« iat*»«s<-nin*»rti« The cold wave ought to make these; Men's^Derbrribbed cotton fleece high spliced heels,:a big 35c ' C^-fl ' figures appeal to you as never before. lined Shirts with French neck, satin value; per box of 4 pairs.... $ 1 worn withwhite coSars- lE-it- > c.-m-.... ■ ;i- ,< .-..-- front, double sewn throughout. worn wun unite collars, CO** DifthAll flPnaPlmfllt Drawers to match, actual OO A Ladies' Black Cotton Hose, with were ,oc, now %M «Fli I^IVWII V Vgflll BlllVlll value 50c. sale price, each O«fG seamless foot and double "§£hg% Boys' Soft Shirts, a beautiful line - Black: Velvet Ribbon,- satin back, IWAfIAn«» rec d- >>, i heels and toes; per pair.... IUU of new spring patterns, two turn extra qualilv, 50c kind. QA A nflllvlld* !ch^ , "Sii J ? Children's black fleeced Cotton down collars detached, and cuffs at boltof 10 yards OSfO »L M aS ?J f^LKi ntß> ■ Hose, 1-1 rib, with double -fl^- tached, should be sold at CA A Black Velvet Ribbon, linen back. TS^s^pt p mst ° .*he^ aper knees, heels & toes, any size, 1 lIC 69c, this 10t....!.......... OU O N05....':.......... iv, ik -i)i: i? 4 per paper 4S2G Our leader, however, is a Boys' Men's Flannelette Night Shirts, rer bolt of 10 yds 290 39c 45c 69c Spool Cotton, soft finished war- Stocking, extra heavy 2-1 rib, black all of our regular 50c line. QQ^ Black Velvet Ribbon, satin back, ranted 200 yds on each spool black cotton, very elastic, at............. — ** €FO best . quality. * i v. , and white, .25c sjasfVrif.^t:.^ RAft CAhV? ftPllt Here is a bargain N«. .I**l* 23 5 79 spools for £9u 3 pairs for WVU UIVWV lrV|fl* in ladies' 2-clasp Holt, 10 yds 75c 89c $1.10 $i.40 $19052.40 Curling Irons, $% in. long.made of Men's genuine Cashmere Hose in real; Kid Gloves, a regular #1.50 Per yard.... 8c iOc li.c isc 20c 25c nickel steel, with polished oakKJg* black oi natural grays; fine dfi BS A glove, fitted and war- fl*««- v |A Half Price—Shaded satin Pillow handles, good value at 8c ..... OB and soft, at per pair .....,". &* %* ranted and sold at .... «^ Ia I %9 t Ribbons with draw string, OR*» ,« ' mwwh ■■' m ■■■■■■■■w.. Reynier's finest quality of black in all colors, 50c kind, at, ydfcOC -,_■.. Xl Gloves pique-sewn; regularly wash Goods — 1901 Embroideries ~s:: r s£ jj-as Vicugna fleece lined Wrapper _, .««« . .... ' l\-<-;.^ ... ■: in'colors and blacks, fe4|! OR cioth-was ioc per fi 3f» ' These goods look almost aschilly as laces in this reg. 31.50 gloves, at.. I«fcO yard, now ............. ©40 weather; nevertheless, this is just the time to U/ai€t 'n+i\t Be the weather HgKol^cf q uKd^ them, especially as we are showing such an : SSS^IoSSft^ 2% sale price O3v exceptionally large and beautiful line Of the woman's toilet. We are now show- COttOn COUnler *—*• latest novelties If you are-going to buy buy BL^wbHeS fffwhiU'luo TKo .'.' t :Z*a~:- *o« 11 nOW, before the Choicest designs have been and white and navy and white bie^heSMulund^ ar 6 «a^ culled out. Come and look, anyhow. i!g /ge^S^p^w^iffi?? price 9c (limit, 20yards)... O4C ■■■ ---■ ■■ ■ . ' ...•,/■■■- -^ -' -y ; ■■• .- n^^^_ P"Cc. 59c; / 390 In speaking of her husband Mrs. Nation said: "Dave always tells me that if I get into trouble again h$ will not help me out, but I go right ahead and get into trouble and Dave comes bobbing along getting things fixed to get me out of it." Mrs. Nation's husband is an elderly man with a full beard which was once sandy but is now almost gray. His head is par tialy bald and he is inclined toward stout ness. AG. A. R. button is in the lapel of the blue suit of clothes he wears. He iB slow of speech, and is not much taken with the prominence his wife has attained. He is a lawyer. At the state house Mrs. Nation said in answer to the question if she was receiv ing any money for the work she was doing, "I have received very little money. I did get $10 in Ottawa from the W. C. T. U. of Kansas City, and it was that money we used in coming to Topeka. Altogether I have not received twice that sunH since I have been in the work. I am not In the work for the money but for the good I may do. 1 want to save our boys from certajn death, and I want to save the moth€^ and wives from sorrow and suffering. Money is something I had not thought of in connection with the matter." Genuine Goods And counterfeit prices at Tooze'a. California via tl»e "Son Shine Route," (C, M. A St. P. Ity.) Every Wednesday a fine Pullman tour ist sleeper leaves Twin Cities (St. Paul, 8:00 a. m.; Minneapolis, 7:50 a. m.) via C, M. & St. P. railway, and runs through to Los Angeles, arriving there every Sun day morning. Price of double berth in this car, $6. Before making your arrangements for California get particulars as to "Sun- Shine Route." Hundreds of northwestern people pat ronize this popular service every season —it traverses one of the most interesting portions of America. For comfort and ease it is not sur passed. Cheapest rates are obtainable via this route. Inquire of ticket agents or write J. T. Conley, assistant general passenger agent NOW IS THE TIME To try Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes. Retail Parlor. 4 4th st N, Kasota block. No Office Complete ithout a Journal Almanac. Price 25c MERRILLrTIERNEY Shrievalty Content at Anoka to Be Heard by Two .inAgen. Special to The Journal. Anoka, Minn., Jan. 30.—The contest over the office of sheriff between Merrill and Tierney was taken up in the district court yesterday, Judge Pond of Minneapolis sit ting with Judge Giddings. Mr. Spooner, Merrill's attorney, objected to Judge Pond I An Honest womans story I I The testimonials published from users of Wine of Cardui are honest narratives written without : -MB. |||1 solicitation from us. Mrs. Ray is only one of thousands of good women whose testimonials are on file fl Mm in our office. The writers are all living people who are rejoicing in health after knowing the pangs of m i|| suffering. With such testimony as Mrs. Ray's before you, can you with justice to yourself neglect to < JHH m take Wine of Cardui for those torturing ills which are making your life as unhappy as her life was? ||| m Why not secure the same relief as «he secured? All druggists sell $1.00 bottles of Wine of Cardui. I WINE<*CARDUI I Ms& Ozona, Texas, Sept. 4, ;399. ;, jgf mM X I have been sick more than two yean with womb trouble. I ache all over, have terrible pains in my fl IHI back, also in my heart, neck, shoulders, side, head and am never well a day. My menses come very irregu- H MB lar^y and painfully although they appear every month, and last from six to seven days. I keep a boarding- ISI SB house and do all the cooking myself. At times lam so bad off I have to lie down. I have had two doctors Mam WJ| treating me but they did me no good, so I wish you would study my case and let me know whetheryou can fIR j|gpM cure me. .' * '•• Mrs. RUBY RAY. rasa (H Mrs. Ray " ached all over and was never well a day". You cannot possibly suffer worse than she. \ « W She had about given up hope of ever enjoying good health again when she was cured by WINE OF «H m CARDDI. She was so grateful for her delivery from suffering that six months after, when she was a ran w|| cured woman, she remembered her debt to Wine of Cardui and wrote the following testimonial SB Mi Otona, Texas, Feb. 28, J9OO. SB I now write to inform you that I am entirely cured by your Vine of Cardui and Thedford's Black- B P3JI Draught. •- •• ■-'• ' ' • ' ' .'..<-'- Mrs. RUBY KAY. ', HB Wm In cases requiring special directions, address, giving symptoms, " The Ladies' ■ •" Mm ■ jgfig Advisory Department", The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tena. ( . Slf on the ground that he was a democrat, but his objection was not sustained. No oral testimony has been taken so far, and nothing but the election returns examined. The case will probably take, up all the week. — Benedict Brooks, a veteran of the civil war and one of the oldest settlers of Anoka, who died Saturday, was buried yesterday, the G. A. R. attending the funeral in a body. — "The Huskin' Bee" was given by homo talent at the city hall last night for the benefit of the public 9 library. The house was packed and a good sum was netted. — J. H. Cook, who was stricken with paralysis Friday night, still » remains unconscious and will probably not recover. If You Arjjue There is nothing like having a Journal Almanac to confirm your points. Price 25c. Sent to any address or you can get it at The Journal business office.