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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 09, 1901, Image 4

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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f 1 U mEH ONLY,
In diseases of Men and Consulting Physician
of the State Electro-Medical Institute, 301
Hennepin avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
TUBS' ntHK'jmF Au enlargement of the veins of the scrotum, causing a
* ***■ 1/iiTr knotted or swollen appearance of the scrotum most
#"¥"• f*MMM^F -Often Indiscretion, but sometimes blows, falls, strains, exoes
#»O <Lr#S UvC stye horseback or bicycle riding or excessive dissipation.
MTT& tmTFnT—A' dull, heavy, dragging pain In small of back, extending down
Ma O fir r tl/ • through loins, low spirits, weakness of body and brain, nervous
debility, partial or complete loss of vigor, and often failure of general health.
BTrgg f*BIK2F~~ If >ou are a victim of varlcocele, come to our office and let me
■■ • %*%onKm explain to you my process of curing it. You will then not wonder
that 1 have cured to stay cured hundreds of cases of varlcoc«le during the past twelve
month*. Under mv treatment the patient Improves from the very beginning. All pain
Instantly ceases, Soreness and swelling quickly subside. The pools of stagnant blood are
forced from the dilated veins, which rapidly assume their normal size, strength and sound
ness. All indications of the disease and weakness vanish completely and forever, and in
their stead comes the pride, the power and the pleasures of perfect health and restored
The Electro=Medical Specialists of the Different Dept's
of this Institute, by their special combined Electro-Medical Treatment, are
making more wonderful cures in diseases of the Bladder, Kidneys, Rheu
matism, Paralysis, Piles, etc., Private Diseases, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Blood Poison, Rupture, Stricture, Hydrocele and all allied and associate
Diseases of Men. References— banks and business men of this city.
IS. you cannot call at our offices to-day, write us your symptoms fully.
Our home treatment by correspondence is always successful. Physicians
having stubborn cases to treat are cordially invited to consult us. We
make no charge for private consultation, and give to each patient a legal
contract to hold for our promises. Address all communications to
stole Electro-Medical institute
Permanently Located 301 Hennepin Ay., Minneapolis, Minn.
4^AHCiilf2ltfAll ln Person FI>AA Office Hours— to 8.
V VIISIIIIQIIVII or by Letter II CC Sundays, 10 to 1.
(■itis«>u \Ya.H Incredulous When \en»
or Hlk Election Reached Him.
Special to The Journal.
Helen;i, Mont., March 9. —Never a can
didate lor United States senator, Paris
Gibson of Cascade county, was the most
Burprised man in Helena when apprised of
Lis selection. He was sleeping soundly
Jn h;s room at the Helena hotel while riot
prevailed in the legislative halls of the
assembly. Other candidates were there
•with their friends in force. Gibson had
no special interest in the result for he had
no idea lightning would strike him.
When a committee called and awoke
hi-11 after the adjournment Gibson was in
credulous. He thought it a joke and the
boisterous legislators who wrung his hands
felt no returning degree cf warm' I].
Gibson is. the founderof Great Falls.where
the Boston & Montana has large smelters.
It is believed he will be favorable ;o the
Amalgamated company because it is the
main support of the town. T n 1592 Gibson
or posed W. A. Clark and caused the sen-
You Make No Mistake
If you are suffering from any diseases mentioned here when you consult the Spe
cialists of this institute. You are guaranteed expert skill, faithful, conscientious services,
quick and permanent cures. The largest and best equipped institute west of Chicago
for treating these diseases. Consultation and X-Ray examinations free. ,
That constant dropping In throat, M^^lSi Our New Vapor Treatment
stopping 6p of nose, that foul breath W -MB with Electricity euro. nerve dcai
cured. lojjever. Never neglect catarrh as B»rfSS f*J ness, stops ringing noises. Never
it is liable to lead to something: danger- WfC&Cif/ neglect di«ch arris, .str It will
OUB, Li is known to the medical profeuaioa WtK^ W leave you deaf ia later life,
as tJ-xe Mother of Consumption. Write ***».J7 ■ «■». —*»
lor Horn* Treatment. «Pn» LADIES
VARICOCELE ttiSl /«TO , Y.uMH«t.n«er from paia
_ . ..... MffWii v\ j*s\ "" menstruation, nervous
Stagnation of blood in scrotal veins. If wßßr~9\J£ hysteria, or ailments peculiar to
you have a varicocele do not pay a«™>ne H mVJF Sg* your sex. Toucan be cured by
a dollar for treatment before consulting "% our now Electro-Medical Treat
the Guaranty Doctors. We use the latest scientific traaut- I meat. Trial treatment free
meat. No knife, no operation, no pain. | Write if you can't call.
flashes to the head, your memory gradually S^hin^ treatment will cowt you
failing, that tired moody feeling in the morn- dhmomdod.
in», do not let your ignorance deceive you D „Jd^rfhK TJi-^'v*" 1*8, tO Cm"
anotber day. You must be cured Call or P l**ol* eradicate this Syphilitic Virus from your
wri££« GWnty Doctors toda^" Wa haw ICTrSIT' X° T"™^ Re«df r '.if »ou are a rio
lent a helping hand to thousands like you. ta?efti«L Thifv^*^' 6?'' l\ S £° Ur lUt?1 Ut?i t0
No sacret* 2'ven away. Plaim enrelop»s Si It^^w^tT^ atnlwSi Conlult&Uoa
USe<l- S.*m^:^r dS: M ' o^vsh&y^^a^Tut^ay^U
MIDDLE-AGED MENanh:a ff^u%&rrirTho^^ h ho i y^r
If your youthful tolly or later indiscretions. wilful neglect. If you have been doped by mer
sowing y*»ur wild oats, as It were, rather rap- cury and iodides and still have mucous patches in
idly, or from excessive mental strain, you feel mouth and tnroat, little ulcers on tong-ue copper
your iuanh«od gradually declining, which is colored apots on body, hair and eye-brows' faille*
every man's most bitter pill, do not neglect out, or sores on any parts of body or limbs you
this ««mfola another day. Consult our Spe- must be cured. We guarantee the same quick
ciaiiwt '*>r sexual, nervous trouble. He will and permanent cures rl?ht at your own homes as
make y/ou a hale, hearty man, with physical, are obtained at our offices, and in less time than
sexual, and mental powers complete, fitting at any Hot Springs on earth. Write for symptom
anew, for married or single life. blank and proof of cures. t.r*
. WRITE us a full description of your case if unable to calL Our perfected sys
em of home treatment is always successful. Consultation and Examination Free.
Hours, 9a.m.t08 p. m. Sundays. 9a*m.tol p. m. Mention this paper.
230 Hennepin Avenue. - - MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Why the f rlg&ttoi Tcisloi ef stricture is Dissolved Like Saow Be-
learn the sub—in fifteen days.
Whs Weak Men Arc Restored bg the Magic St. James Treatment Ap-
plied locally aid Directly to the Affected Parts.
. T We answer 'the
—<3B^^ questions briefly. If
raCfC^niS^ you cut an artery
JT $*)»%«; 'a your arm you do
/ WANSiI not take Internal
f»^ s&'SSHi' medicine to stop the
,/SK f&rlSm flow of blood. YOU
tJ i&kz&M?' PLICATIONS. Sim
pi «^**^w" ilarly when the ure
wifiLJlT* yiL\ thral ducts ' become
~^«^r y JhL weakened and re
-j££LJ\*fiffff&*i taxed it is ridiculous
1 : ——— Lto take internal
treatment, which must pass through the stom
ach and urine before it reaches the seat of di
sease. The seminal ducts project into the ure
thral canal through the Prostate Gland, and
are easily reached by LOCAL TREATMENT.
Dr. Carter's "Gran-Solvent" soluble Bougies
will dissolve, digest and forever remove
Urethral Stricture
In 16 days, without pain, injury or incon
venience. The bougies are inserted at
night and act while you sleep. "Gran-
Solvent" removes every ay m oni of
stricture, leaving the canal as healthy as when,
nature formed it. No BRUTAL - CUT
Space will not permit a complete description of the incomparable St. James Treatment in
urethral diseases. Every sufferer from Stricture and its offspring, Prostatltis and Seminal
weakness should write to the St. James Association, 88 St. James Buildiue, MUMmiM
Cincinnati, Ohio, for their wonderful Uluatrated work showing the parts of the I Mfc C
human system involved in urethral ailments, which thay will send securely I f| £■ E
wrapped In plain package, prepaid ...„ ■^■^«
St. James Assn., 88 St. James Block, Cincinnati, Ohio.
atonal deadlock. Two years a^o he was
for ("ark. This time he appa'vntly had
little interest in the contest.
New York Quarry Law Ih Declared
( uciiii>i it lit ioniil.
New York .March 9.—The court of ap
peals declared unconstitutional the law
passed at the instance of labor organiza
tions requiring stone for public works to
be quarried in this state. The opinion
It is a regulation of commerce between
the several states, which the legislature has
no power to make. The manufacturers of
other states have the right to resort to the
markfets of this state for the sale of their
products, whether they be cut stone or any
other article which is 'the subject of com
merce. The citizens of this state have the
right to enter the markets of every other
state to sell their products or to buy whatever
they need, and till interference with interstate
commerce is void.
treatment In local, direct and positive.
' The Bt. James treatment is prepared in the
form of crayons, very narrow, smooth, flexible
and wholly soluble, which are Inserted into the
water passage at night, where they dissolve and
deposit the medication in its full strength upoh
the Prostate (Hand, contracting and strengthen
ing the ducts and FOREVER STOPPING
I>RAI.VS AND EMISSIONS, and curing while
I the patient sleeps.
Variooeele is an accumulation of sluggish blood
I In the veins of the scrotum, due solely to imper
\ feet circulation, and has its origin in a diseased
I and torpid Prostate Gland. Operations In this
disease are only temporary, and no me
chanical device yet discovered has cured
a single case. Gran - Solvent heals the
Prostate and restores healthy circulation. Var
icocele disappears and the sluggish acoumula
| tlon is replaced by pure, healthy red blood.
Thousands of men strlcturea, weak, wasting
and despondent were cured and restored by the
St. James method lastvear. A vast army of
men In whom the light or life has penetrated the
frlghtfui nightmare of stricture and seminal de
Briskest Kind of Work Going F o r-
ward in the Woods.
NurpriaiiiK Pulpwood Cut In North
ern District*—Shipper* and
VeiitlMrn Talk Hate«.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., March 9.—Cold weather
succeeded the thaw of late last week, and
the hauling is not hindered as was at
one time feared. The roads are in mag
nificent shape, too, and the loads are
immense and frequent. Logs are being
rushed in at the fastest pace known yet.
AVoodsmen are said to be somewhat
dissatisfied and some of them are de
manding more money now that they rea
lize they are needed. But operators have
them pretty well in hand, and will not
be greatly bothered. Two weeks more
of this weather and the bulk of the opera
tors will be out of the woods and wait
ing for spring rains. There has been a
fair amount of snow, and the streams
will be reasonably high if the breakup
is sudden, but all except railroad loggers
want more snow from now on.
The Diamond Match company will com
mence logging in this section before long,
and is now making a trade for about
20,000,000 feet of north shore pine. If
the deal is closed the loggers will go
in this year. The company proposes to
have a lot of timber in this region be
fore long. The Duluth Match company,
too, is looking for timber and will make
some purchases shortly. Several cruisers
are out for this concern. Lagging opera
tions for the company will begin soon,
as its factory will be in operation this
There is much logging for the various
mining companies, which bury away in
the ground timber enough in the course
of a year to keep a large mill steadily
at work. The Consolidated company alone
is getting out 4,000.000 feet in one con
tract, and it mines but about 15 per cent
of the output of the state. Of course, at
many mines there is no timber-work at
all, they being open pits, but at others
there is a network of heavy posts.
An astonishing amount of pulpwood is
being cut on all the railroads running
north from here, as well as on the East
ern Minnesota on its new line from
Hinckley to Anoka, a country settled long
ago, but until now without a railroad.
Every little station and sidetrack in all
this country is loading cars with pulp
wood for the mills at Appleton, Menasha,
Oshkosh and other points in Wisconsin
and on the Illinois and Michigan canal,
while large quantities are being stored
for summer shipment by water to the
eastern mills along the lakes. This is
a very profitable business for the woods
men and settlers who are reaping an un
usual harvest from a hitherto despised
class of timber. It is astonishing, too,
how much spruce can be found in a
country where it was not known to exist
in quantity.
Besides the sales of dry stock this
week, which have included 9,000,000 feet
by the Clark-Jackson, the same concern
has sold about all it will make this year
of the lower grades, box stuff etc
amounting to 12,000,000 feet, to the Cleve
land Box company. Its total sale of the
week has been $240,000, to go forward at
the opening of navigation.
Onevery Important matter has just been
satisfactorily settled,—the wage scale of
the lumber shovers here and at other
Lake Superior ports for the year. This
was done at a conference at Ashland and
between the representatives of the ves
sels and of the unions, and resulted in a
concession of 10 cents an hour in wages
by the unions and an agreement that
loading of vessels should not be delayed
by questions of wages, which should be
submitted to an arbitration committee,
and that no further question of wages
can come up during the year at any port.
The union bind themselves to their side
of the bargain and the vessel men bind
themselves to employ none but union
labor and to pay the agreed scale. In
such ways as this the labor unions can
become of great importance and can have
the highest influence.
Shippers are now talking of a lumber
rate of $2 at the opening of navigation:
vesselmen say nothing less than $2.50.
It looks as though the shippers would
win in this contention some time during
the season, if not at the start.
Why the Filipino* Were Sot Heard
by the Peace Committtion.
Xew York. March 9.—Whitelaw Reid, one
of the American members of the peace
commission, has replied to L. K. Fuller,
secretary of the Philippine Information so
ciety, regarding the failure of the Philip
pine representatives to be heard before the
treaty commissioners in Paris. He says:
Senator Davis, on at least two occasions
reported to the peace commissioners the
request Mr. Agoncillo had made orally to
him for a hearing. Each time Senator
Davis was requested by the commission
ers to request Agoncillo to present the ap
plication in writing, and to assure him
that it would have early attenion. Senator
Davis reported to the commission each
time that he had communicated to Mr.
Agoncillo its answer.
Perhaps I ought to add that on more
than one occasion I brought the subject up
in the commission, inquired of Senator Da
vis whether any such written application
had yet to come from Mr. Agoncillo. I was
told that none had come and that, instead,
Mr. Agoncillo was reported to be fre
quenting the headquarters of the Spanish
commissioners and the Spanish embassy.
As a matter of fact, "any Filipino was
so heard." nOe was heard at considerable
length and more than once. But the
hearing was at his own request kept se
cret. He was a man of standing in the
community in Luzon.
•amen May Refuse to Swear Al
lcgriaiice to King Edward. •
Montreal, March 9.—The Federated
Trades and Labor Council has adopted a
resolution protesting against the action of
the city council in voting $10,000 to enter
tain the duke of Cornwall, '-believing that
the money might be better spent in estab
lishing a free library or home for incur
Thls is deemed to be an intimation that
the masses of the people are not likely to
be as complaisant in their submission to
King Edward VII. as they were to Queen
Victoria. It is expected that when the
spring drills are begun many of the mem
bers of the militia will refuse to re-enlist
and swear allegiance to the king.
Woodsman Driven Front a Lumber
Camp Perlttheit in a Blizzard.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., March 9.—Arthur
Little, a woodsman, was found frozen to
death in a snow drift near Gouais river,
Ontario. He was driven out of camp iv
Sunday's blizzard by a foreman with wbora
he had an alterca/.ion.
The body was buried in snow in the ra
vin - r.nd was found by the barking o* a
dog which had followel his master." Lit
tle v/aii married, had one chilli, and lived
at Gravenhurst, Oct.
Revolution in Colombia Is Interfer
ing; With Trade.
New York, March 9.—General Raphael
Uribe-Uribe, a leader of the Colombian
revolutionists now in this city, says in
a statement:
We have reoeived reliable news of at least
four serious engagements in which the Insur
gents have had the advantage. The revolu
tionists ar» employing tactics similar to the
Boers. The army sets the towns on fire
and tortures women, children and old men.
Trade has come to a complete standstill. The
price of a pair of shoes ts $70. a chicken $7,
a pound of meat $4, and so on.
liultiliiu Charge. Xukliinl Her
Si»ter—She In Finally:
Reseaed. „ ,
Mm*, York Sum Smmotml Strr/tt.
Indianapolis, March 9.—Several days
ago Grace Robbius, a highly respected
young woman living a few miles from
Scottsburg, went to Alexandria, where her
sister, Mrs. Emma Ford, resides, to have
her assist in selecting and making her
wedding gown, arrangements having been
made for her marriage to Enos Pleasant.
She alleges that instead of receiving a
sister's care and attention her ticket and
her money were taken from her and she
was compelled to marry a man whom she
had never met before. Dee Harlin.
She also alleges that she was kept a
prisoner and she was forced by threats to
accept him for a husband, and she thinks
that she was drugged until she was semi
conscious. She alleges that after the
marriage she was detained as a prisoner,
but she finally succeeded in secretly mall-
Ing a letter to James Shearer, her guard
Mr. Shearer and Sheriff Everitt went to
Alexandria and protected her while she
prepared for her trip to her home. Har
lan followed them, but the girl was
guarded by the officers and finally he
went away without her.
Lettish Valley Will Continue the
Wage Scale in Force
Until 1002.
Mow York Sun Spool*! Smrvlao
Wilkesbarre, Pa., March 9.—The pros
pects of a strike of the anthracite miners
now is more remote than at sny time
since the invitation for a joint conference
of the operators and miners was issued.
A way will be found for avoiding both a
strike and a joint conference.
It is understood that President John
Mitchell of the United Mine Workers has
solved the problem, and that he is acting
on an understanding with the men in
control of the railroads and the mines.
An agreement will be reached satisfactory
to both sides, leaving the conditions about
as they are now.
Hazleton, Pa., March 9.— The following
notice was posted to-day at all the Le
hugh Valley Coal company's collieries in
the Hazleton region:
The 10 per cent advance in wages and other
concessions made by this company on Nov. 1,
1900, as per notice posted, will be continued
to April 1, 1902. Local differences will be
adjusted with our employes at the respective
Holdiers of Stock Are in New York
'and Chicago.
New York Sun Special Service
New York, March The 1.800 or more
holders of the collapsed international zinc
company's stock are calling each other
names that it would be libellous to print.
The zinc company was incorporated in
West Virginia about two years ago and
capitalized at $1,000,000. Most of the
stock was sold to persons -who 1 paid almost
a dollar a share for it. It is barely pos
sible that they could now get 5 cents a
The company is said to own two mines
in Joplin, Mo. One piece of the property,
consisting of 110 acres, is the Free Coinage
mine. Another piece of forty acres is the
Blue Wing mine. Three gentlemen from
Joplin, Mo., floated the company.
Chicago, March 9. —Chicago investors, it
is said, are heavy losers by the failure of
the International Zinc company, which has
just gone into the hands of a receiver.
Rich Uncle Forgives - His Niece's
Marriage Against His Wishea.
New York Sun Special Service
New York, March 9. —Mrs. Rebecca
Wagner, 71 years old, who lives in mod
est apartments at 2554 Eighth avenue,
learned to-day that $900,000 in the Bank
of England was hers if she could prove
that she was the niece of Carl Braun, a
rich German, who died in London many
years ago.
To punish his niece, who had married
against his wishes, Braun let it be un
derstood that he had disinherited her.
Instead, however, he made a forty-year
trust of more than $300,000, which was to
be invested for her. The money was to
go to Mrs. Wagner at the end of forty
Mrs. Wagner came to America in 1870.
She was a poor woman, and s her richer
relatives in Germany lost all trace of her
until some weeks ago.
Fugitive Chinaman in Chicago Said
to Be Lee Sang Chen.
New York Sun Special Service
Chicago, March 9.—The whereabouts of
Lee Sung Chen, the Chinaman for whose
capture the German government is said to
have offered 14,000 marks, is a secret
locked in the breasts of half a dozen of
his fellow countrymen in the Chinese col
ony of South Clark street.
Chen is alleged to have been a member
of the band of Boxers that murdered Bar
on, yon Ketteler, the German ambassador,
at Peking.
London Merchants Anticipate the
Expected Tax.
New York- Sun Special Service
London, March 9. —Merchants are eager
ly buying sugar in the expectation that
the budget will impose a duty of a half
penny a pound on that commodity. Such
a tax would realize £6,000,000.
The action of the merchants is regard
ed as confirmation of a report that govern
ment agents are gathering a technical
custom house staff to replace the one dis
persed in 1874.
French' Actress Has Another Adven
ture in Louisiana.
Ifeui York Sun Special Smrvif
New Orleans, La., March —Eight miles
below the city and within half a mile of
Lake Pontchartrain, Madame, Bernhardt
participated in her first alligator hunt.
She returned with a six-foot "gator" as
her prize. \
The hunt was participated in by M.
Coquelin,' Maurice Bernhardt; son of the
actress; Dr. Edward J. Rodriguez of this
city; several members of the Bernhardt-
Coquelin company and four guides.
Washington, D. C. March 9.—(Special.)
—The following patents hare been issued
this week to Minnesota and Dakota in
ventors, as reported by Williamson &
Merchant, Patent Attorneys, 929-935 Guar
anty Loan Bldg.. Minneapolis Minn.:
Frank A. Clarkeon, Duluth,, Minn., hot
water heater; J. T. Fuhrmann and E. Nel
son, St. Paul, Minn., motor; Fred H. Gru
enhagen, Brainerd, Minn., device for re
moving bicycle cranks; John Hanson, Han
sonville,' Minn., invalid's bed; Simeon C.
Lawler, Duluth, Minn., machine for wash
ing windows; Simeon C. Lawler,;Duluth,
Minn., machine for washing windows;
Clarence Malthaner. Minneapolis, J Minn.,
telephone system; Erick Nelson, | St. Paul,
Minn., engine; Edgar J. Pickering, Minne
apolis, Minn., wheat steamer; -Henry. A.
Swenson, Lindstrom, Minn., drawing curve
made of cardboard; John. H. Watts, St.
Thomas, N. # D., means for transmitting
power; ; George W. Weber, St. Paul,\Minn.;
stop motion for machines.;. •
Talk of a Combine on Engines and
Mining Machinery.
Plants Valued Approximately at
$ft 0,000,000, Are Expected to
Be in the Combine.'
**?!?, York Sun Samotmt Safvtom.
Chicago, March 9.— Manufacturers of
mining machinery and of stationary en
gines are discussing the formation of a
combination embracing companies whose
plants are valued at approximately $50,
--000,000. This combination is to control
the output of American mining machinery
and will be able to fix prices.
It will consist of nearly all the com
panies manufacturing mining machinery
and stationary engines in the country,
with the exception of those in the Inter
national Steam Pump company. The Ed
ward P. Allis company of Milwaukee, Fra
ser & Chalmers and the Sullivan Mining
Machinery company of Chicago are among
the largest companies expected to enter
the combination. Charles Allis, the sec
retary of the Edward P. Allis company,
it is said, will be the president of the new
J. B. Allen, manager of the Edward P.
Allis company's office in this city, while
admitting that the organization of a ma
chinery trust had been discussed, declared
conditions were unfavorable for the for
mation of a combination. "Owing to great
demand for machinery, there has been an
incre-ase in the value of the plants," he
said, "which will make it necessary for
the promoters to be very wealthy to form
a trust of machinery interests."
Majority of Contructn Awarded to
Faribault Dealers.
Special to The Journal.
Faribault, Minn., March 9. —The state
board for defectives met yesterday to
award the contracts to the various bidders
for the supplies for three months for the
three state schools—the school for the
feeble-minded, the school for the deaf and
the school for the blind.
There were more bidders than usual
and one of the most remarkable phases of
the whole matter is the large number of
items carried off by the local dealers,
which tends to prove what, has been as
serted before, that under a system of
purchasing for all the institutions at once
the local dealer has the best chance, even
though he is not given the preference, as
under the board of control system.
Lyman Tuttle, Faribault, secured the
meat contract in competition with Swift,
Armour and Cudahy, being on the whole
number of items $52 lower than all the
others. The Faribault Roller mill ob
tained the contract for flour at $3.30 per
barrel, against the Washburn-Crosby Mill
ing company of Minneapolis and the Hast
ings Milling company of Owatonna. E.
F. Kelly of Faribault carried off thirty
one items in groceries. The Theopold
Mercantile company of Faribault got ten,
Griggs & Co., St. Paul, sixteen; Griggs,
Cooper & Co., St. Paul, eleven; A. J. Grant,
Faribault. six; Lindenberg & Roell, Fari
bault, two: Steele & Wedeles, Chicago,
three; Minnesota Soap company, St. Paul,
Goodhne Comity and .Inckxon. Midi..
Authorities Cannot Agree.
Special to The Journal.
Red Wing, Minn., March !>.—The au
thorities of Geodhue county and of Jack
son, Mich., are scheduled to have trouble.
A year ago Hiram Cranson fell from a hay
loft and received injuries which partly
paralyzed his left side. He was cared for
at the city hospital until July, when at
his request he was sent to his mother at
Jackson, Mich. His mother could not sup
port him and he applied for entry to the
Jackson almshouse. He was denied ad
mission and on Thursday was brought to
this city by J. R. Rockwell, superintend
ent of poor of Jackson, who claims that
beside caring for the man, Goodhue coun
ty must also pay traveling expenses. The
local authorities are willing to give Cran
son aid, but object to paying the rail
road fares and incidentals and it is on
these that the difficulty hinges.
The board of managers of the training
school has elected the following as offi
cers: Vice president, W. S. Krise; su
perintendent, J. W. Brown; assistant su
perintendent, B. A. Davis; secretary,
Miss Amelia Willard; treasurer, First
National bank. Red Wing.
Miss Minnie Gull, 18 years old, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Gull of Goodhue,
died yesterday morning.
Andrew Hawkinson died Thursday
morning of heart trouble. He was 30
years old. His wife, one son and his
parents survive him.
Xext Meeting? Will Go to Duluth and
Will Be Held in Snmmer.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., March 9.—The election
of W. J. Olcott of the Rockefeller mine as
president of the Lake Superior Mining in
stitute means that the next meeting will
be held in Duluth with visits to the Min
nesota ranges, and the weather of the past
week at Houghton means that the time of
the next meeting will be summer. Other
new officers of the institute are: Secre
tary, A. J. Youngbluth, Ishpeming; treas
urer, George H. Abeel, Hurley; vice pres
ident, William Kelly. Vulcan.
Local members who were present at the
Houghton meeting were: W. J. Olcott,
manager, and G. D. Swift, treasurer, of
the Rockefeller mines; Captain H. Rob
erts of the Kimberley mines; George C.
Hofe, Edwin Ball, G. C. Brown, W. H.
Keyes, A. H. Ahbe, managers, and Messrs.
Clark and Unsiger of the Minnesota Iron
company's mines; D. E. Woodbridge of the
Iron Age; J. A. Redfern, manager of the
Penobscot, and H. J. Wensinger of the
American Mining company. They w^nt
Hown in the cars of the Duluth, Missabe
& Northern road and the Minnesota Iron
company and stayed in them at Hough
ton, the hotels being overcrowded.
Two Candidate* for Governor and
One for Lieutenant Governor.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, March 9. —Yesterday
was marked by rapid developments in the
political situation. John Herriott of
Stuart, ex-treasurer of the state, an
nounced himself as a candidate for gov
ernor, also Senator James H. Trewin of
Allamakee county. Ex-Representative
David Brandt of Clinton was announced
for lieutenant governor, Ed C. Brown of
Sheldon, who is visiting the politicians
■here, disavows the alleged authorized
statement in the Sheldon Sun that he
would not be a candidate for railroad com
missioner to succeed Colonel Welcome
Mowry, and is likely to announce himself
shortly. \
It is reported that the lowa congres
sional delegation caucused and determined
to fight Cummins for governor.
Two Southerners Come North on a
Wild Goom thane.
Winona, Minn., March 9.—A story comes
from the village of Homer, six miles east
of this city, to the effect that two stran
gers from Kentucky are there at the pres
ent time engaged in a search for buried
It is said these men tell the old story
of an old man with no relatives who,
when he was sabout to die, told the Ken
tuckians that at one time he and two
others had robbed a train on the Milwau
kee road. They made their escape near
Homer, but were closely pursued and hid
their treasure, amounting to some $8,500,
in a cave.
How People Are Influenced.
Startling Words From the Committee Appointed To
Investigate Hypnotism for the Benefit
of the Public.
101 Crutchfleld St., Dallas, Tex.
————— ——— ————______
F. H. STOUFER, Secretary and Treasu
of Railway Conductors, Pueblo, Col.
Hypnotism is no longer a myth, a fanciful creation of the mind, but a reality, a
most potent power, capable of producing infinite good. For the purpose of ascer
taining the exact value of this much-talked-of power a committee composed of a
.physician, a well-known jurist, a prominent minister and leading railroad man was
appointed to investigate Hypnotism.
The committee carried on a series of investigations in regard to the power of
hypnotism to influence the actions and deeds of people in the everyday walks of life
The first step taken by the members of the committee was to master the science
in every detail, so that they might state from personal experience the good or evil
this strange power might produce. They wrote the New York Institute of Science
of Rochester, N. V., the greatest school of Hypnotism and Occult Sciences in the
world, and received full and complete instructions in regard to how hypnotism may
be used to influence people in business, how to use it in treating diseases etc etc
In a few days they mastered these instructions and were full-fledged hypnotists
It was clearly demonstrated that hypnotism may be employed so that the person
operated upon is entirely.unconscious of the fact that he. is 'being influenced- and
all things considered, the committee regards it as the most valuable discovery or
modern times. A knowledge of it is essential to one's success 5 in life and well-beia*
in society. '„..- .; ". r/.,^J
Dr. Lincoln says, after a thorough investigation, that he considers It the most
marvelous therapeutic or curative agent of modern times.
Judge Schafer, although a legal light, turned his attention to healing the sick
and in a few treatments he completely cured John E. Myers, =of Flemington N J '
of a strange malady that had kept him bedfast for nine years, and which the doc
tors said must surely kill him. Judge Schafer's fame spread for miles around and
hundreds of people applied to him for treatment. around,.ana
P,Mr. Stoufer performed the astonishing feat of hypnotizing Mr. Cunningham,' of
Pueblo, Col. at a distance of several blocks. He also hypnotized an aged gentle
man and had him run through the streets shouting "Red-hot peanuts for sale "
Mr. Stoufer says it is indispensable to one's business success'
Rev. Paul Weller says that every minister and every mother should understand
intact Sm beDefit an tO th °Se With Wh° m they are brought in dany
In speaking of this marvelous power. President Eliot, of Harvard College said
to the graduates: "Young gentlemen, there is a subtle power lying latent in each of
you*which few of you have developed, but which, when developed m?ght make a
maas n territ Sl '' " * Called. PerS° Magnetism or Hypnotism. 'l advise you to
r y^ s^h r:^^
i^jsstrjs jsucc c- s«z --"
The book also contains a full report.of the members of the "committee It will
Writee to-X *" t0 °M Wh° * A ">«•' 5* W*2
Address New York Institute of Science, DepL 207 E., Rochester, X. Y.
Minnesota Oebaterti Lose by Two to
One at luna City.
lowaC ity, lowa. March 9.—The decision
of the judges in the eighth annual lowa-
Minnesota debate, was 2 to 1 in favor of
lowa. The turning point was the defini
tion of the term personal property tax.
lowa has won six of the eight debates now
The presiding officer was Judge C. E.
Deemer of the supreme court of lowa. The
judges were Sidney A. Foster of Dcs
The man trussed up so that he can
neither move,, hand nor foot is in his
helplessness a fair type of many a man
affected by rheumatism. ?. Often the dis
ease only : partially, disables, and with
crutch and , cane . the sufferer hobbles
painfully about. ;
Rheumatism can be cured by the use
of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discov
ery. This great blood purifying: medi
cine eliminates the poisons which cause
the disease. It increases the activity of .1
the blood-making glands,?and so , in
creases the purity and abundance of the ;
blood - supply, thus giving.' vigor and
vitality to all organs of the body which
depend for their health on plenty of |
pure blood. It builds up the body with *
firm flesh instead of flabby fat. The
Discovery , contains neither alcohol
nor narcotics. /;, i ". ;
«I had been troubled with rheumatism for
twelve years, so bad at times I could not leave
my bed," writes Mr. R. J. McKnight, of Cades,
Wilhamsburg Co., S. C. i «I was badly crippled.
Tried many doctors, and two of them. gave I
me up to : die. None of them ■ did ;me much
good. The pains in my back, hips and legs
; (and at times in my head), would nearly kill
1 me. My } appetite was very bad. ! - Everybody
who saw me said , I must die. I took five
bottles of the 'Golden Medical Discovery' and
four vials of the ;■_
'Pellets,' and to-day .^CS^L. I ' •
my, health is -good _^&JfSjßk ■ ' ■ '-'
after suffering twelve -: lo'tBUJFaBW -' '
years with rheu- A-. "ifnl
matism." Wg~ «
Doctor Pierces \T> l^fl^lW **
Pleasant Pellets J^B $ '■■■■
assist the &jS&%3& «&
action of i^S^^fflS^H-^jSS^a"'
the " Pis- QflgHMßjMH^aaMll^Bßl
eovery." E3t&m3BBBUK3BKBEBm&t^BBBBa
Flemington, N. J.
Gorham, N. Y.
Moines, President C. E. Shelton of Simp
son college, Indianaola, lowa, and Pro
fessor Stoekey of Coe college, Cedar
The question discussed wa3 that it is
unwise for the states to attempt to tax
personal property. which was affirmed for
Minnesota, by P. J. Thompson, O P Mc-
Elmeel and H. B. Gislason, and denied for
lowa by H. B. Xolan, K. W. Morse and
H. E. Spangler.
Southern California, Casearine.
Made from the bark of a plant that
grows in Southern California and on the
South Pacific Coast. The bark was held
in such high esteem by the natives that
they named and described it as "Sacred
Bark," and was used by them in the cure
or chronic constipation, liver, stomach
and bowel troubles. Investigated in 1811
by the German botanist, Frederick Pursh,
introduced as a medicine in 1877 by .Dr
Bundy of Caiusa. Cal:, and was made the
object of special investigation by Doctors
Pearse and Hanson in the United States:
in France by Doctors Landotvski and Dm
jardin-Beaumetz at the Cochin Hospital;
quoted by Virchow and Hirsch in ISB6 and
the Persian Medical Journals in 18S4.
Carcarine is a mild, tasteless and pleas
ant laxative; does not stick to the teeth
and will not interfere with the moat deli
cate stomach. Its action is mild, invig
orating, and does not gripe. It cures
the most obstinate and stubborn case 3.
If you feel indisposed, tired, languid, if
your tongue is coated, your skin yellow,
your head dizzy, if you have a pain in
your back, a rumbling noise iv the stom
ach and abdomen or feel bloated and
your food does not'digest, or if you are
nervous, can't sleep at night, take Cas
carine. Continue the treatment for a
short time, repeat it more or less occa
sionally as may be necessary and you will
save doctor bills and preserve your
health. Cascarine is guaranteed to do all
that is claimed for it. Go to the drug
store and buy a bottle for 50 cents, take
it, and If you are not satisfied with the
results, write to Rea Bros. & Co., Manu
facturing Chemists. Minneapolis. Louis
ville or New York, and they will refund
your money.
One week's sample treatment and book
let on cause and cure of diseases of the
stomach, kidneys and bowels sent free to
any address for 10 cents in stamps to pay
Nothing Injurioum In '■ \
Bronchial Troches
A Brvatrollef for coughs, hoxrao
nmmm, throat mnd lung troubles,:.
Sold in Boxea only. Avoid Imitations.

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