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THURSDAY EVENING. MARCH 28, 1901.
GRANDPA'S HEALTH. An Important Factor in the Hap piness of His Grandchildren. There are families where Grandpa's *isit is looked forward to with delight «nd expectancy. Grandpa's coming means fun and frolic and enchanting •tories. But there are other families where grandpa's visit is the burden of the year. The children dread it because they know it will put a stop to their romping. The parents dread it because it will disorganize the household, every fcember of which must keep step with /£] ~^"^s=.Vlb>^*2s» '^-z^* the slow shuffling tread of age, and sub ordinate duties and pleasures to the capricious whims of second childhood. The difference in these two old men is simply a difference of health. The one old man is hale and hearty, enjoys his food, sleeps soundly, and keeps his grip on public affairs. The other old man is weak and feeble, his appetite and diges tion are poor, his sleep is unsound, he has no interest in life or affairs save as his personal comfort may be affected. Healthy old age, whether in man or woman, is largely a question of sound stomach and pure, rich blood. To pre serve this condition nature generally needs some assistance, in order to get rid of the accumulations of waste, effete and poisonous substances which tend to clog the body and impede the circu lation. It is also needful to keep the stomach and digestive and nutritive tracts in a healthy condition, in order to properly nourish the body. HEAI.TH IN OI.D AGB can, therefore, best be enjoyed by the use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis covery. This medicine cures diseases of the stomach and other organs of diges tion and nutrition. It enables the per fect digestion and assimilation of the food upon which physical strength de pends. It cleanses the blood of clog ging and poisonous matter, and by in creasing the activity of the blood-making glands, increases the supply of pure, rich blood, which is the iinal form of nutrition and the life of the whole phys ical man. " I suffered for six years with constipa tion and indigestion, during which time I employed several physicians, but they could not reach my case," writes Mr. G. Popplewell, of Eureka Springs, Carroll Co", Ark. " I felt that there was no help for me; could not retain food on my stomach; had vertigo and wopW fr.fl CHANCE FOR GRADUATES SECRKTARY WILSON'S PROJECT Fifty Agricultural School (iradaateN Will Get I'lnces in the IJi-im r tin flit. Haw York Sun Spools! Soi-vlco Washington, March 28. —Secretary Wil son always gets what he wants from con gress. There has been a movement on foot to admit graduates of universities as assistants in the scientific branches of the government at nominal salaries that they may have the advantage of practical experience, but thus far it is limited to the agricultural department. Secretary Wilson at the late session se cured permission to take fifty students SPRING IMPURITIES Now is the time to change your entire system and drive away the accumulated impurities of the winter. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will purify your blood— banish indigestion, biliousness, constipa tion. Insomnia, flatuelency. sourness of the stomach, and all disorders of the di gestive organs. it will also strengthen your nerves and prevent malaria, fever and ague. See that Our Private Ke\e»ue Stamp covers the neck of the bottle. HEALTH MOSTETTER'S FOLLOWS STOMACH ITS USE BITTERS O. Sff. LARA WAY & SON FIRE INSURANCE -100 BANK OF COMMERCE BUILDING Telephone 91 Main. AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANY.—Prin cipal office, Newark, New Jersey. (Organ ized in 1846.) E. O. Doremut, president; J. H. Warden, secretary. Attorney to accept service in Minnesota, Insurance Commis sioner. Cash capital, $600,000. i- ; .V. INCOME IN 1900. Premiums other than perpetuals $1,018,336.03 Rents and interest 152.201.41 Profit on ledger assets over book . values 25,114.69 I Total income $1,195,652.1:5 I . DISBURSEMENTS IN 1900. ' Amount paid for losses $596,750.81! Dividends and interest 60,966.25 [ Commissions, . brokerage, salaries and allowances to agents 229,300.34 ' Salaries of officers and employes . 79,675.62 I Taxes and fees .. 47,301.0-' | All other disbursements ........ 80,650.44 Total disbursements $1,104,644.48 Excess of income over disburse ments ;-.*.; ;... $91,007.65 -"?; . ASSETS DEC. 31, 1900. Value of real estate owned $238,972.96 j Mortgage loans ......:....... 1,730,226.7:) j Bonds and stocks . owned.. , 1,437,415.60! Cash in office and In bank..■...'. 52,143.00 ! Accrued Interest and rents...... " 43,331.12 Premiums In course of collection . 139,682.77 ▲11 other admitted assets .._ 16,415.90 Total admitted assets . .\.,, $3,658,188.10 Assets not admitted, $79,395.60. :*&y.J • ■-■." - LIABILITIES. .'• Losses adjusted and unadjusted.. $70,211.33 Losses resisted, and disputed ■^-. 2,000.00 Reinsurance reserve .."...;....';.• %382,057.27 All other liabilities .-. r......;.:. \". . 4.127.35 helpless to the floor. Two years ago I commenced taking Dr. Pierce'e Golden Medical Discovery and little 'Pellets,' and improved from the start. After tak ing twelve bottles of the ' Discovery' I was able to do light work, aid have been improving ever since. I am now in good health for one of my age—6o yearn. I owe it all to Dr. Pierces medicines." STRENGTH AND THR STOMACH. No man can be strong when the stom ach is "weak." The body, and every organ of it, depends upon the stomach for nutrition. This nutrition is supplied by food which must be properly digested before it can be assimilatea. When the stomach and the other organs of diges tion and nutrition are diseased, the food eaten is imperfectly digested, and there is a reduction of the nutrition necessary for the sustenance of the body. This loss of nutri tion soon shows itself in general feebleness or in the " weakness " of one or more of the organs most affected. Thns it is that indigestion often results in disease of organs remote from the stomach, the liv er, heart, kidneys, etc., becoming "weak." So, also, when the diseased stomach is cured by "Golden Medical Discov ery " the diseases of other organs which were caused by the diseased stomach are also cured. " I feel that I would be doing an injustice to you it I did not send you a statement of my case," writes Mrs. David W. Guice, of Hamburg, Franklin Co., Miss. «I had liver complaint and indigestion. Everything that I ate disagreed with me. I suffered all the time with swimming in my head; heart beat too fast; my feet and hands were cold all the time; did not sleep well at all; was able to go about very little. I commenced to use Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery and ' Pleasant Pellets,' in May, 1897, and by December I could begin to get about very well. Have been doing my work ever since, except washing. Feel better than I have for several years. I would recom mend Dr. Pierces medicines to all who are troubled as 1 was. I am now sixty oue years old, and I thank you most kindly for the happy relief and cure," GOOD ADVICE. If you feel weak and run down; if your stomach is disordered or dis eased ; if there is heart "trouble," liver "trouble," or kidney "trouble" if your blood is " thin " and sluggish, begin the use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis covery and you will begin to renew your youth and strength. Sick people are invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. All correspond ence is held as strictly private and sacredly confidential. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, X. Y. Some dealers, tempted by the little more profit paid by less meritorious med icines, will attempt to sell a substitute for "Golden Medical Discovery," claim ing it to be "just as good." The very claim makes substitution suspicious. A medicine as good as the "Discovery" would sell on its own merits and be asked for by the customer, not pushed off on him. DO YOU KNOW THIS? One of the best medical books ever pub lished, the most modern and compre hensive, is given away to those who write for it. Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical Adviser, containing more than a thousand large pages and over 700 illus trations, in sent/>ri?on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the cloth-bound volume, or only 21 stamps for the book in paper covers. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. into the agricultural department as as sistants. They must be graduates of land gram agricultural colleges; they must bring certificates of good character, the indorsement of the faculty of the insti tution at which they were educated, and must submit their graduating theses to the civil service commission. The appli cants are rated in the order of merit. July 1, when the law goes into effect, fifty of the applicants will be selected— those showing the greatest proficiency in chemistry, biology, botany, forestry, pomology, etc. The appointments are for two years. They will receive $40 a month. \orthwest IV hsjoiih. Washington, March 2s.—Pensions granted: Minnesota—James A. Martin, Hallook, $6; Sherman Gardner (dead), Eagle Bend, $12; Andrew W. Shuck, Mound, $10; Sarah Gard ner. Eagle Bend, 18. lowa—William Gaddis, Pulaski, $12; Alex ander Carpenter, Bancroft, $8; Albert Gris wold, Solon, $6; Abner C. Ricketts, Fair field, $i! 4; James W. McCormick, Wellman, $17; Westerman J. Smith, Mount Ayr, $24; James Jordan, Wiota, $14; Levi E. Metcalf, Belwood, $12; Marcia M. Tinker, Dewitt, $&; Henrietta Parrott, Keokuk, $2(J; Eliza A. Baughman, Knoxville, $12. War with Spain: Katliaryna Bliteh (mother), Dubuque, $12. Wisconsin—Charles Schultzler, National home, Milwaukee, $10; Robert F. Fletcher (dead), Milwaukee, $24; John Geibel, Wau kesha, $30; Daniel Sheets, Milwaukee, $10: Elizabeth Fletcher, Milwaukee, $12; minors of Allen McVeg, Rockton, $12; Alice A. Kekner, Milwaukee, $8; Ernestina Steinke, Watertown, $&: Martha J. Garrett, Chippewa Falls. $8; Mary McGee, Darlington, $8. North Dakota—Ezra F. Pierce, Bis marck, $24. The civil service commission has ordered an investigation of charges which have been filed with the commission against the post master of Pittsburg, Pa. They grow out of the removal of a superintendent of a post office station in Pittsburg. Fourth Street and First Avence South. Capital stock paid up 600,000.0» Total liabilities. Including capi tal $2,058,395.96 Net surplus $1,599,792.15 RISKS AND PREMIUMS, 1900 BUSINESS. Fire risks written during the year $144,690,543.00 Premiums received thereon 1,464,791.29 Net amount in force at end of the year $260,598,957.00 BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1900. Fire risks written $7,341,168.00 Fire premiums received 63,460.45 Fire losses paid 40,305.89 Fire losses incurred 39,883.97 Amount at risk, flre 12,144,052.00 STATE OF MINNESOTA, Department of Insurance, St. Paul, March 14, 1901. Whereas, The American Insurance com pany, a corporation organized under the laws of New Jersey, has fully complied with the provisions of the laws of this state relative to the admission and authorization of Insurance companies of its class. Now, therefor*, I, the undersigned, insur ance commissioner, do hereby empower and authorize the said above named company to transact its appropriate business of flre insur ance in the state of Minnesota, according to the laws thereof, until the thirty-first day of January, A. D. 1902, unless said authority b« revoked or otherwise legally terminated prior thereto. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set hand and fflxed my official seal at St. Paul this 14th day of March, A. D. 1901. ELMER H. DEARTH, Insurance Commissioner. THE MINNEAPOLIS .TOUENAL, FEARS RUSSIA LESS Indications That China May Tie to the Other Powers. THRONE AND KINGDOM MENACED Yantrtae Valley la Anlii Proving the Center of Chluu'i Stability. N»w York Sum Samolml Smrvlmtu London, March 28.—The report from various sources concerning China's atti tude on the Manchurian treaty are so con flicting that It Is Impossible to determine here whether she has definitely rejected \ the convention. The Times says that the reports of a definite rejection are acquir ing great consistency. The extreme reticence maintained at Li Hung Chang's ' yamen points in the same direction. ; The movement against compliance with' the isolated mandates of Russia and in favor of an appeal therefrom to the con cert of the powers is gaining such strength and breadth that the court may! consider the estranging of Russia a less : evil than jeopardizing the authority ofj the throne, and, perhaps, even the exist- 1 ence of the dynasty. i .The Yangste valley is again, as last summer, proving the' center of China's ■ stability. The action of the viceroys of Wuchang and Manking is carrying the whole of the central and southern prov inces with them. KKESCH ARE ACTIVE Evidence* of a Determination to Gain a. loot hold. Hongkong, March 28.—1t is reported from Canton that the activity of the French is greatly increasing in the neigh borhood of that city. Two steamships ply between Hongkong and Canton and gunboats are much In evidence on the Chinese waterways. :It is also reported that two steamers are being built in France to run between Hongkong and Canton, and that France intends to sub sidize the carrying of the mails. It is also expected that a French postofflce will open in Canton about April 1. Objec tions have been lodged to the plying of the steam launches under the tri-color. London, March 28.—Says the Peking correspondent of the Morning Post: "A conflict is believed to tie Imminent be tween the French and Chinese troops at Hwai Lu. Li Hung Chang had ordered the Chinese general to withdraw from the province of Chihli, and the general re plied that he would withdraw after he had swept the foreigners out. \ Thereupon General Bailloud (the French commander) left Peking with permission to fight if his force should be attacked. This permis sion is almost equivalent to positive! orders." JAPAN THE STRONGER Her Fleet 111 the Orient Superior to Kaxsia'a. New York, March 28.—1f the Japanese intend to rely largely upon their available sea power in a contest with Russia, Japan is now not only equal but superior in force to Russia in Asiatic waters, says' the Washington correspondent of the Times. The Russian fleet now stationed in Asia and available for service against Japan, numbers thirty-one vessels ex clusive of torpedo boats with an aggre gate tonnage of 130,940. The Japanese fleet, exclusive of torpedo boats, consists of fifty-two vessels, of 207,903 tons. Besides being much heavier than the Russian battleships, those of Japan are of later construction, and are much more heavily armed. TESTED IN COURT New S. D. Law Giving the Governor Power to Remove. CONTROL OF BOARDS IN ISSUE Asserted th.c l,nvr Was Xot Properly Pawned—Contentions of the AttorneyM. Special to The Journal. Pierre, S. D., March 28.—The case to test the right of the present populist members of the board of charities and corrections to hold office after the act of the legislature limiting their terms is be fore the supreme court to-day. One of the contentions set up in the answer in the case is that the law was not regularly passed, because it was not read the prop er number of times in the house, and that the journal of the senate fails to show that it was signed in the presence of that body by the presiding officer. But the main contention in the case is the right of the legislature to pass an emergency measure in view of the ref erendum amendment. Attorney general Pyle, for the state, took the position that no change had ever been made in the constitutional provision allowing emer gency measures to be passed, and as the referendum amendment did not in any way limit this provision it is in full force and effect. In regard to irregularities in the passage of t.he present law the lack of the journals to show specific action on the part of certain officers was only evi dence of neglect on the part of such offi cers and the bill itself would show what had been done. Attorney Crosner for the defense, took the position that under the provisions of the referendum no emergency law could be enacted save such as were allowed by that amendment, and denied the validity of any law before the expiration of ninety days, even if the legislature had attached the emergency clause. He also raised the question of the right of the legislature to limit the term of an officer elected or ap pointed prior to the passage of the act. Homer & Stewart and C. H. Winsor, the other attorneys for the defense, will be heard this afternoon. Governor Herreid appointed members on the board early in the session of the legisla ture, two of whom were to take the places of two members. Bacon and Smith, whom Gov ernor Lee appointed a few days prior to his taking his official leave. The power of Gov ernor Herreid was questioned, and the matter was taken to the supreme court, which decid ed that the old members of the board could not be ousted. The legislature at once passed a law granting the governor power to remove, without assigning cause, all appointive offi cers. Under this law Governor Herreid re moved the two officers appointed by Lee. The supreme court Is passing upon the legality of this law. If the court sustains the law, the board of charities and corrections will be controlled by republicans, and If the law be not sustained the board will be under the control of fusionlsts for the next two years. IN BUFFALO IN JUNE S. Dakota Editor*' Annual Meeting and Outing- Planned. Special to The Journal. Madison, S. D., March 28.—The date for holding the regular annual meeting and summer outing of the South Dakota Press association has been fixed for June 21, 1901. at Buffalo, N. Y. The plan, as outlined, is for the edi tors to leave their respective homes on June 18, going by the most direct route to Chicago, arriving there on the morn ing of the 19th. They will take the Nickel Plate railroad in Chicago, leaving at 10:30 on the morning of arrival, and reaching Buffalo at 2 o'clock a m. on the morning of the 20th. The trip will practically consume two days. It is proposed to spend three days in the city and at the fair, and then to make a side trip to Niagara Falls. COLDS I regard my COLD CURE as more valuable than a life insurance policy. It not only cures colds in the head, colds in the lungs, colds in the bones, but it wards off dangerous diseases such as grippe, diphtheria, pneumo nia, and consumption.—HUN YON. Munyon's Rheumatism Cure seldom fails to relieve in one to three hours, and cures in a few days. . Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure positively cures all j forms of indigestion and stomach trouble. Munyon'sCough Cure stops coughs, night sweats, allays soreness and speedily heals the lungs. Munyon's Kidney Cure quickly cures pains in the j back, loins or groins, and all formsof kidney disease. Munyon'sVitalizerrestoreslostpowersto weak men. j All the cures are 25 cents, at any drug store. , I lUunyon'a linlde to Health should be in the hands of every mother. It will help them to know the symptoms of every disease and tell them the pioper treatment. Sent free to any address. Munyon, New York and Philadelphia. JII'NTON'S IXHAJLEB CUBES CATIBKU. VERY RICH INDIANS Lands and Bonds Make the Osages a Wealthy Tribe. NOT ALTOGETHER A BLESSING Some .Improve Their Opportunities, bat the Must of Them Do \ot. Nmvr York Sun Special Servlcm Washington, March 28.—The commis sioner of Indian affairs has rented to cat tle men for pasture 600,000 acres of Osage Indian reservation in Oklahoma, and will thereby add about $120,000 to the annual income of that tribe, which is undoubtedly the richest community in the world. Its real estate is worth not less than 8,000,000, or an average of nearly $4,000 per capita, men, women and children, or from $20,000 to $30,000 for each family. Its annual in come is over $600,000, or $324.25 per capita, and as the Indians are given to large families, some of them receive from the government as much as $3,000 in cash every year, besides the proceeds of what they raise on their farms. The Osage tribe numbered 1,972 when the census was last taken. They own I $3,000,000 in bonds, which, with their real estate valued at an equal amount, are held in common, with the government of the United States as trusi.ee. The land is ap portioned for use among the families and the interest upon the bonds is paid them annually. As often as a child is born into the tribe it inherits an equal share of the whole, but the number is gradually de creasing. • Luxury causes disease, and drink causes decay, and this great wealth is not alto gether a blessing. Some of the families use it intelligently, sending their sons and daughters to schools in the east, building end furnishing houses that are comfort able and even luxurious, buying improved machinery for their farms that will lessen their labor, and horses, carriages, musical instruments and books which they can en- Joy. But these are exceptions. Taking them altogether there is more contentment than ambition among the OsageS. Their annuities from the govern ment provide everything they want and most of them have no incentive to labor or improve themselves. REFORM THE "400" Drinking and Smoking an Evil Among New York Women. DEMAREST UNION'S ASSERTION If the Society Women Will Reform There 'Will Be No Trouble With Other Half. Umw York Sun 8 Iml Servicm New York, . March 28.—The . millionaire matrons. of society who aid and abet their daughters in encouraging young men .in the use of cigars and cigarettes received small quarter at the hands of the Demar- \ est unionites, and the women of New; York's 400 who themselves smoke cigar ettes were pitilessly arraigned by this un compromising local branch of the W. C. T. U. Miss Ellen Miles precipitated the dis cussion by addressing the chair as follows: Last Friday evening between 11 and 12 o'clock, I saw a beautiful child, who might have been 12 years old and who certainly was not more than 14, holding In her hands a large tray upon which were spread all kinds of cigars, cigarettes, and every known article of a man's smoking, outfit. And this child,' tossing her curls from out her eye 3, was beg- ; ging every young man and every old man she saw to buy "the- best smoke that ever they had." Where was this young girl? On the streets? No, in the Waldorf-Astoria, in a bazar held in aid of the Women's College Aid,' Associ ation by some of the most prominent society women of .the town. I tell you, to strike at the root of the cigar evil we need to begin with the mothers of the 400 more than with those of Hell's Kltch.en. Rev. Phoebe A. Hanaford, who presided, asserted that the practice of drinking and smoking among the women of New York's best society was coming to be a wide spread evil. "If only the women of the 400 -will let jilone the social glass and the cigarette," declared Mrs. Hanaford, "we shall have no trouble with the women of the other half." SPORTS CALLAHAN LEFT OUT List of Chicago National l.t-uj;ue Team Given. Chicago, March 28.—President James A. Hart of the Chicago National league team gave out the official list of players who will make up the team for the coming sea son. The list doea not contain the name of Pitcher James Callahan. for whose services a determined struggle has been taking place between Clark Griffith, rep resenting the Chicago American League team, and President Hart, but it is also stated that Callahan has not yet signed an American League contract. President Hart's list is as follows: Catchers, Chance and John Kling; pitchers, Mene fee, "Jack" Taylor, Cunningham, Hughes and Eason; - lnnelders, Doyle, Childs, James Delehanty, Raymer and McCor mick; outfielders, Dexter Green, Hartsel and Dolan. According to President Hart, Callahan has wired him that he is going into private business and that the ques tion of salary had nothing to do with his THE NEW STORE FvfT*i" For Fri(la J r ' Anniversary Week, J-All a iJ|Jc:^iai3 up to the standard and a little beyond. -—~~— ~~~s~~~. .—.■■■■■■■■—,■ ■;...,.:.:, J ,.;... J .....:;.;;;.__.;__ •___ Li Camera Dept. Leather Goods \ SHOE DAY Have you seen the R£l|a <! Sale of Manufacturer's samples ![ Few Hot Specials for Friday. new photos, 1 d0z......0"f£ of Ladies'and Misses' Pocket Women's $1.50 Shoes tffc^ Cabinets, $1.48- Little j! 808 (d°uble and single), Fin- j! at .............. \J> ■ Gems, worth aa a ger Books and Purses, real seal, ? Women's 40c Serge 4Q n $2.00, f0r. ..... .. %f ifC < alligator, calf skin and morocco. <[ Slippers . I«fv "©■lY •' These goods are made upon!; Women's $1.25 two- "JP H* .• alfiCS j! honor and made to sell at $1.00 |i strap Slippers.. i OC Printed Foulards, strictly all j! J°, '°°- Choice, :; QQa |! Women's $2.50 |j*.fl m*] silk, new designs, easily worth jl Thursday .......... €Fl* <[ Kid Shoes at... .5* ■«O # 50c a yard. Anniver- AE! A '; .laufalrtf Hani (! Women's $1.50 vici kid and. saryprice... .fiiOll!; MOWOIIJ UU|lli > patent leather Slippers, : ten n*A*« I* AA J A < Hair Barrettes—Latest shapes; !' styles, 1,2 and .'! Qfif* UT6SS lIOOQS j! oblong, round; rose gold. Roman j! straps, at '..ivOy.: Homespun Suitings—All wool, finish and bright jew- 4Q^ ]| Infants' Bootees, red,tan, "y^ " -40 inches wide; new spring mix- !' ele(i and enameled.... I vll ![ black and white m%M ASve W r °sai^cr d- 21© Bo»*' ™* Children's Hat SS^^.^lttc^ _, !T ~'". Uepartmeill .; Misses' and boys' OO«* OlßOk GOOOS 50 dozen, Golf, Golf Yacht, !; School Shoes at...... O6U Mohair Jacquards very silky, !| Yacht Sha% Caps- S Prin^ Pt- !' Men's $3.00 and $3.50 calf and Wash Goods White Goods Hosiery 7«,hvr n-n Jo- t,! Dimit Stripes and Checks, J, Ladies'and Children's full seam 7pnh r^ in > gham r f-° 2; 1"eh j! worth to 10c yard. Fri- f-^ less fast black, ribbed and plain " Zephyr Ginghams, Coraed Ba- J; day only .OC Hose, sizes 6to 9, :A^ tiste, 36-inch Percales, all new j! Q"i worth 19c SiO styles, not a yard worth less I wUITS - ■■ *■ ' thanl2ic. Friday 71p J; Ladies' all wool cheviot, man !; UndßfWßar ■ Anniversary Price I2V j tailored Suits, jacket silk lined Ladies' lisle thread Combination BTlannAle '! and new style Ik^F Clil '! Suits, and Vests and'Oß^' rldlliiSlSß \ skirt, worth $15 SP £ B-«f O Pants, worth to $1.25 iJOC Cream Domet Flannel — Nice 1! ■ ! Ill" J n, soft quality, the usual Q3 r '! L&C6S j WindSOr II6S, 6c yd kind. Friday... V 4 !; Narrow French Valenciennes Good quality Surah Silk, 5x36,:. NAtIAIIC !; Laces, 10c and 15c per dz.JE^ !' with hemstitched ecnris, good IIUIIUII9i qualities. Special, dozen %BWJ \, colors, value 25c; 4|| A The Winner Safety Pins, to** < DSi*U*^^ '! special, each lUv all sizes, worth 5c d-Cr !; KlDDOiiSi Q'iL Uf S . FmkpAlflAriAe ? Wide fancies and colored satin !' wllK ffSISISa CmiirillUOlloS ;, back Velvets, also 5-inch Gros Ji Ladies' Taffeta Silk Waists, Cambric Edgings and Inser- «! Grains, values to 50c and not ;! made in the latest spring style, 1 tions, worth to 10c, best Rf* <! the best colors; to close, Q A < our $s.ooquality tf&O QQ ever for the money. Yard MV !; yard vv ? —special 9l)ivD EVANS, IdUNZER, PICKEK.INB & 00. refusal to sign a national league contract. The team, captained by First Baseman Doyle, will ea.ve for Champaign, 111., Sun day morning to begin training. WINONA SPORTSMEN Will Organize n ll ranch of the Na tional League. Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn., March 28. —At a meet ing of the sportsmen of the city it was re ported that several butchers here have sold oat of season during the past winter. Game Warden Blagik was instructed to' notify the offenders that they are known and that if the violation is repeated they will suffer the penalties of the law. Forty members have been secured toward the organization of a branch of the League of American Sportsmen. Ten more are needed to secure admission, and it is ex pected these will soon be forthcoming. OFFICERS RE-ELECTED University Alumni Athletic* Asnocia tion'M Annual Meeting. The University Alumni Athletic asso ciation met in the Board of Trade rooms last night and re-elected the officers named last year. John Harrison being a resident of the city no longer, Thomas F. Wallace was elected to succeed him as a member of the board of directors. This board will meet to-morrow to choose the association's two members of the univer sity board of athletic control, the asso ciation having authorized it to do so. Great satisfaction was expressed at the progress recently made in athletics, par ticularly football, at the university. WARRANT FOR JEFFRIES < Uieatjo Women Object to Hi* Spar- ring Exhibition. Jfetv York Sun Special Service Chicago, March 28.—Mrs. Kate Mills Boyd and Miss Jennie Elizabeth Siem, officers of the Cook County Anti- Vice Crusade Society, last night atended the Alhambra theater, where the theatrical company of James Jeffries, the champion pugilist, nightly gives an exhi bition. Warrants will be sworn out by Mrs. Boyd for the arrest of the prize fight er and his brother, "Jack" Jeffries. Fargo a Golf Center. Special to The Journal. Fargo, N. D., March 28.—The Fargo Golf club will hold its annual meeting this even ing. New oirieers will be elected and the proposed enlargement of the scope of the cluD to include other sports, will be tils t'ussed. If a change is made the organization may be merged into a country club. It is planned to include Winnipeg, Grand Forks, Fargo, St. Cloud and Dulcth in a tournament organization and have meetings at Fargo dur ing the fire testival, at Graud Forks at the time of the fair, and at Winnipeg during the exposition. Dates may be arranged for St. Cloud and Duluth later. If s>me of the clubs develop a crack team arrangements will be made with St. Paul and Minneapolis golfers. lowa School Field Meets. Special to The Journal. Ames, lowa, March 28.—The triangular field meet between the home team, Grinnell and Drake of Dcs Moines has been arranged. The other field meets. Including lowa schools, are as follows: April 23, Ames; May 4, lowa at lowa City; May, 11, Ames, Drake, Grinnell at Ames; May 24, state meet at Dcs Moines; May 31, Missouri at Dcs Moines. Deserting the American League. Chicago, March 28.—Pitchers Phyle and Chauncey Fisher have affixed their signatures to contracts to play with the New York team. Manager Davis, of the giants, who has been here for two days, left for New York last night with the signatures of the two twirlers. Phyle was claimed by Jimmy Manning, for his Washington team, and Fisher is a member of Comlskey's White Stockings. Cbate Says Schedule Is O. K. "My schedule will be the schedule for the season, in spite of contrary reports from Tebeau and others," says W. P. Chase, the Dcs Moines baseball promoter. "I spent three days on the schedule, and it is right. It is economical, as far as traveling is concerned, and it Is scientific. It takes each team all the way around the circuit before playing two series with any one team. The one Hickey proposes to shove on us calls for two series in all other towns before we go to St. Paul and Minneapolis the first time." "Bis Nine-" Election. Officers of the "Big Nine" Association, elected in Chicago yesterday, are: Presi dent, H. M. Bates. Michigan; secretary and treasurer, A. P. Bieknell, Indiana. It was decided to fix a day between May 30 and June 8 for the track meet. The intercollegiate committee will name the date next week. The ••Rainmaker" Home. "Rainmaker" A. A. Hansen returned yes terday from the Chicago cycle show convinced that the motor cycle, in which he was par ticularly Interested, is as yet only in its experimental stage. The automobile dlaolay. he said, was fully up to expectations. He believes the auto craze will strike Minne apolis in full force this summer. UaKfliall l.»-njiu«- at the "IV* Managers of the class baseball teams at the "U" will meet in the chapel to-morrow, at 10:45, to form a varsity baseball league. The departments of medicine, law, dentistry and engineering will also participate. Flour City Cyclists to Meet. There will be a special meeting of the Flour City cyclists thi3 evening at the club house, Park avenie and Eighteenth street, to make arrangements for the funeral of Frank E. Niederhofer. Sportiuig Xotes. The Pilsener Bowling Club played an ex hibition game, Tuesday evening, at Ntc Smith's alleys. The score was as follows: Pete Smith, 67; O. Winkler 61; F. Schaler. 57; Ed Ginehan, 54; C. Walstrom, 54. The Interstate League has disbanded. A new organization, to be called the Western Association, has been launc-hed • under na tional protection. Franchises are'awarded to Louisville, Indianapolis, Toledo, Grand Rap ids, Dayton, Fort Wayne, Marion and Co lumbus. Kid Moore of Tiffin and Squarrel Finnerty of Youngato\wi, met in what was to have been a twenty-round boxing contest at Tiffin. Ohio, last night. Moore got decision in the seventh round on. a foul. Fiuuerty striking him whil* down. Three of the baseball players who make Milwaukee their home," have signed with clubs under the national agreement. Freddie Barnes, who pitched last year for the hoosiers. signed with W. H. Watkins of the Indianapolis club; Kid Speer with Buffalo, and Kid Leewe with the Denver club. Pink Hawley last evening stated that he was open to sign with either the American or National leagues, but that the figure would have to be above $3.< XX), as he had received that offer from the American league. Three expert geologists from the United States survey have been detailed to make a geologic and mineral reconnaissance of Cuba. The expenses will be met by the Cuban gov ernment. The secretary of agriculture has sent dairy experts to Japan and China for the purpose of introducing American dairy products in the markets of the China sea, and another to the Caribbean sea for the same purpose. THE CHANGE OF LIFE I Is the most important period in a w«» j j man's existence. Owing to modern J methods of living, not one woman in I a thousand approaches this perfectly I natural change without experiencing ! a train of very annoying and some- I times painful symptoms. Those dreadful hot flashes, sending | I the blood surging to the heart until it ' seems ready to burst, and the faint j j feeling that follows, sometimes with j * chills, as if the heart were going to j I stop for good, are symptoms of a dan- j gerous, nervous trouble. Those hot | [ flashes are just so many calls from i nature for help. Tlie nerves are cry i Mbs. Jenni« Kobi.b. ing out for assistance. The cry should be heeded in time. Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound was pre pared to meet the needs of woman's system at this trying period of her life. It builds up the weakened nervous system, and enables a woman to pass that grand change triumphantly. " I was a very sick woman, caused by Change of Life. :I suffered with hot flushes, and fainting, spells. . I was afraid to go on the street, my head • and back . troubled me so. I was en tirely cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound."— Mrs. Jennijb Ngbls, 5010 Keyscr St., German town, Pa. : "., ;■.'/. ■-. :■ .;■ „■■; Three Through Tourist Cars To California Monday via Kansas City and the Santa Fe Route to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Tuesday yia De s Moines and Scenic Route, through the Colorado resorts, to San Francisco. 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