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AN EMINENT ' PHYSICIAN 11 t-IVIIIitNI fni-olulAN CURED BY DR. GREENE'S NERVURA. "> ""^^S?wBSBHHi ■-..%..- DR. W. D. TANNER, CURED BY DR. GREENE'S NERYURJb : Here is the strongest possible testimonial of cure, the restoration to health of a widely known and eminent physician, W. D. Tanner, M.D., of 380 Idaho St., Beaver, Colo., who graduated in the Allopathic School of Medicine in 1852 and practiced medicine for twenty-flve years. He was sick and nothing helped nim until he used Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. Now he is well and strong, hearty and vigorous, and he tells the world of his remarkable cure by Dr. Greene's Nervura i*» order that all who are sick, suffering, run down, or in any way out of health may take this surest of all remedies to cure, and be promptly restored to health. » -■*»**. ,^A Dr. W. D. Tanner says : : .-...• ■r'—""" *"* "' "'^V ■ ■-■■'■'&10&&W*\ " When in the City of Mexico I was sun struck, which paralyzed my nervous system and left me a wreck. Since that time all through life I have had to avoid all the pursuits of life where one is liable to be overcome by heat. I have taken care'of myself, and used remedies prescribed by doctors until old age and general debility came upon me. I then became constipated, had involun tary twitchings of the muscles, palpitation of the heart, torpid liver, and indigestion, and could not sleep, and my appetite failed me. " Under these conditions I was seeking after a good cathartic, when a friend advised me to try a bottle of Dr. Greene's Laxura Cathartic Pills. I did so and the result was entirely satisfactory. I [then procured a bottle of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and I have been using it ever since. Since that time I must confess to all the world that I enjoy better health now than I have for the past-fifty years. ,„ n ~:. "My hearing, taste, and smell, and 'sight are good ; my appetite and digestion are all right; I sleep well, and I must say that these physical changes have taken place within me under the influence of Dr. Greene's medicines; hence, I can truthfully recommend Dr. Greene's medicines to all people who are afflicted with nervous diseases, and to all working people who are exposed to changes of heat and cold. -'■>• -;\ v " I was always prejudiced against patent medicines, but must confess that since using Dr. Greene's remedies I feel as well as I did in my younger days." " All who are nervous, weak, tired, exhausted in nerve power and physical strength ; who are sleepless, wake tired and unrefreshed, without strength and energy for the day's work ; who have poor blood, rheumatism, headache, backache, dyspepsia, indigestion, gas, bloating, faint feelings, loss of appetite, kidney or liver complaint will find great relief and permanent cure in Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. This great remedy of the people is the prescription of the most successful physician in curing nervous and chronic diseases. Its discoverer, Dr. Greene, of 35 W. 14th St., New York City, can be consulted free, personally or by letter. Fixed For '* am - Yonri^ Guidance when ordering Beer for family and table purposes—it's the star that leads to beer perfection. RTncnG Watch for the trade-mark on all packages. Having once tried these beers the importance of taking this precaution will be appreciated. BLATZ MALT-VIVINE (Non-Intoxicant) SPRING TONIC. , Druggists or direct. iki BUtt BREWING CO., MILWAUKEE ; niNNEAPOLIS BRANCH, 1816 6th St. S. Phone 206 MEN "fr7-~. a TASTED fe§ MID CURED J^jg $1,000.00 — msam Institute will pay the ■rfKsfMP^ above worn to any one Who Doctor will disproved clalmthat Farnsworth. It Is today the ' largest > And best : equipped Medical Institute for the treatment of men among advertising Institutes In Minneapolis. Feb, 19, 1901. Offices: 47-49 Washington • Ay. 5., rtinoMpoiU, Minn. Only curable cases promised to cure. Fair Dealing, faith-' ful and conscientious service and moderate charges have secured It a large patronage. W«aknftftß °f young' middle-aged, and n«iMii*t oW neo| chronic troubles, Nervous Debility, all disorders of a private and delicate nature properly treated. Sfemafih. !£*«*> Bowel, Kidney and aicfiiaun, Urinary troubles. Catarrh of the Stomach, Dyspepsia, Consnpatlon.Plles, weak lungs and heart as well as BlOOd Poison. Skin leases, Sores, wiwwu uiouuj swellings.lnflamjaatlon Discharges, Kb eumatism, V&ricoceia, Hydro- 1 oele, properly treated. , Rutlfui*9 treated on terms. ,No cure no m" 1" ?. pay whenever a cure promised, all at—or If ; living at a distance, write to— HINZMEDIiSAL INSTITUTE, 47-49 Washington Ay. &., Minneapolis, at ( FFICE HOUR*: 9to 12, ito 5, and 7to 8 ho p. m. Sundays and Holidays, 10 to 12:£0. hA- THE POOR TREATBD FREB -«f ' O'HiOCBHIIT SNAPS! 1 f Best Minnesota Patent Flour, 87 cents,- 18 lbs o- Z.X "Tn^u »' w*,a*°i i ■ Granulated Sugar, $1; 10 lbs Old Rio Coffee »i£ etS:.lV bS lour 2°?h ted Rl° Coffee* *I'l*- AU ot the following canned goods°we wiii sell* for ■ $3.1.: Four 2-lb cans fancy sugar corn;:; four 2-lb cans fancy early June Dean two 2-lb cans extra golden^wax beans: one 3-lb can fancy sweet potatoes; one 2-lb cm delicious baked beans, with tomato sauce; one large and extra quality mustard sardine two cans t Campbell condensed ; soups. The.. addition of .1% pints of boiling water to ea7h can makes a sufficient quantity of finest soup fornix people); one 3-lb can fancy Can Si^ ciS. P« U nmB4 ?H S 'Mb, cau beat California green gage plums; one 3-lb can"best California peaches; one 3-lb ( can. fancy pears; > three ' 2-1 b; cans blueberries - (especially, nice for. Dies w . two 3-lb, cans ■ unpeeled, peaches i (also especially ; nice ; for pies); four • 3-lb J cans . very fin« , tomatoes- three 2-lb * cans ■■ green string bean one 2-lb can fed 'kidney, beans ' J* "' There Is not a pan in this entire. assortment that retails for less than 10 cents whii ß most of the fruits : quoted retail as high as 25 cent* per can.;";. :f ■•„■"* ~: • ' While T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, 111718-721 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis, Ml*,. ONE OF SIX LEFT ALIVE FATE OF ALASKAN GOLD HUNTERS One Slowly Died in a Fissure; Oth er* Were Drowned—Tale -i of the Survivor. Victoria, B. C, April 25.—A terrible story of the fate of a party of six gold seekers in the Copper river country comes from Dawson, where the sole survivor of the little company has arrived. •, '« The party left Seattle three years ago for Copper river, and, according to this man's tale, the treacherous Valdez glacier at" once claimed one of the men for its own. He disappeared in a fissure in the ice, descending a distance of seventy-five feet, where he became wedged between walls of ice. He remained conscious and gave final instructions to his companions, who were powerless to assist him. The next misadventure was on a raft, which was tossed over thundering rapids and broken to pieces against the jagged rocks. The five men made a desperate fight for life, but three, of | them were never seen again. Two reached shore, one of whom was severely injured internally and the other had a fractured arm. They were bereft of all provisions, and hun dreds of miles from civilization. After days of untold suffering the spark of life in the man injured internally was merci fully extinguished. His lone partner for thirteen. days wandered on without , food. After .that his life became a. blank for a period .of . twelve months, j and when his senses returned he found himself among friendly Indians. ' The board of directors of the New York Central met yesterday and re-elected all of the executive officers whose terms extend only from year to year. ; v For bargains in real estate, watch' Sat urday Journal. ."""'.' '.i. ~\ The Demand for Speed. Railroads and steamships have' called a halt on speed schedules. There .is.a speed limit to a train, under conditions as they now; exist, which cannot be passed with safety.'* In war plans there is no limit to speed. Modern . warships " call " for grehter speed; army officials spend their time planning ways to handle' their troops more quickly. l:In business, too, every means is taken to save time, but the wise man has decided "to live by the way," to enjoy life as he goes through it; even if he does waste a minute or two in a week. You will get the most enjoyment out of "Golden Grain Belt" beer, if you drink it regularly. - It is brewed from the purest barley malt and hops and is not only appetizing, also exceedingly health ful. - When you have time, come over to "The Brewery" and see how It is made; telephone 486 Main and have a case sent out to your family. . ;;>;. V Piles, while usually hard to cure, are quickly healed by De Witt's Witch Hazel Beware of substitutes-Get De Witt's. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. IS 1 LEADER Ranks as a Railroad Consolidate With Hill and Harriman. METHODS UNLIKE HIS FATHER'S George Gould Im Not a "Wrecker- Han a Great Faith In the ' United State*. : "■' ■ • New York, April To-day railway managers are speaking of George Gould as they are talking of Edward Harrlman or of James J. Hill, , likening Mr. Harrl man to Mr. Hill In one respect in which they both differ from George Gould, for Gould as the trustee of a fortune of $70,000,000, whereas Hill and Harrlman were compelled out of humble beginnings to create their millions. But as railway managers in the sense of financial man agement and constructive genius, the three men have many points of similarity. In fact,- they represent the building of the three great systems. that to g unify within certain zones the railway proper ties that stretch from the Pacific to the Atlantic; Hill .building. up a transcon tinental system by his Northern Pacific and through his Burlington and Brie al liances and ownership reaching far south Paris Street Paved With Glass Saw York Sun Smmolal Smrvlmm. *•!. Paris, April 25.—The municipality is experimenting with glass paving material. A section of Rue dv Havre has been laid with it as a test. It is pure glass subjected to a process called devitrification. The result is a hard, smooth, opaque, non-porous substance which does not retain damp or odors. It has remarkable resistance.. The inventors assert that it combines the solidity of granite with the smoothness of asphalt. It is not effected by heat or cold. But it is expen sive, costing from 9 to 12 francs per square metre. Another drawback is its extreme resonance. . •■- '; »'- .-• ■:'.'*.}■'■■ ?•?."■>■ X- ::V:V*!-; V V S :>L^'4*>-;"'-?'••; to the cotton belt and 'to the Atlantic, Harrlman building up the great middle transcontinental systems, undoubtedly ul timately to be in alliance with the Van derbilts, and Gould now apparently to be the master of the great southwestern sys tem reaching, , through alliances and through the construction of new roads, to the Pacific and also . beyond any question; into and through Mexico and to one of the Pacific ports of the Mexican republic Gould's Fine Work. Now that there have; been some lifting of the curtain, it is easy to discover bril liancy of attack, skillful strategy and secrecy of operations until the • moment came for assault, and to trace - back, thread by thread, the j details of a plan which is to unite In. one great compre hensive system the Misouri Pacific, the Iron Mountain, the Texas Pacific, the Denver & Rio Grande, the Rio Grande Western, the Wabash, the - St. Louis & Southwestern and, in all probability, the Mexican Central system. The generalship- in these and con nected strategies is, well . informed men men. say, almost .'wholly that of George Gould. He "is no long er esteemed by the general public merely the happy inheriter of a vast for tune which he holds as trustee for him self and his brothers and sisters, but he has shown himself to be one of the great constructive geniuses of the time. In all. this work there is to be discov ered none of the "reproaches which were heaped upon Jay Gould, at least in the early part of his career. Young Gould bears the same reputation that is charac teristic of the- greatest of our financiers, for he has never been known to betray his word or to deceive a friend. Faith in- United States. Mr. Gould has boundless faith in the future of the United States. „, He looks upon the recent great movements in the He Has Never Kissed a Woman **w Ymrk Sam Sommlml Smrvlmm '." Chicago, April 25.—Professor Algle R. Crook, the bachelor member of the faculty of Northwestern university, surprised the students during a heart to heart talk in the laboratory to-day by saying that the frivolities of the. world had not tempted him. "I have never uttered a profane word," said Professor Crook, "never have smoked, chewed tobacco, drank intoxicants, nor hugged or kissed a woman." " .■■.-.'. . "Well," spoke up a student, "you don't know what you've missed, professor." ■ Professor Crook, after a moment's silence, and as if talking to himself, remarked "Perhaps not." ; ' - . - j Professor Crook is a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan university, a co-educational in stitution, and he studied for two years at Munich. He has been at Northwestern since 1893. He is 37 years old and is known as one of the most athletic and erudite men at the Evanston institution, and he is a favorite at. Woman's hall. financial world as sure indications of the shifting of .financial, supremacy to this country. He is of the opinion that we have scarcely begun to develop some of our richest resources. He has a profound cbnception that some of our public men have had of the meaning .of the events that followed the Spanish war and he speaks with enthusiasm of the early com ing of the day when the Pacific will be the great commerce-bearing ocean, the Pa cific which is practically controlled upon one shore, as he says, by jj the United States.- In fact, it is Mr. Gould's under standing or view of what the future, com merce of the Pacific is to be that in part inspired him to the construction of the transcontinental Missouri Pacific system. BLOCKING LAKB TRAFFIC Steel Trust Said to Be Encouraging Lake Engineers' Fight. Traffic officials declare that tho United States Steel company is deliberately blocking the lake and rail business. The purpose of the company, it is said, is to keep: the boats from running as long as possible in the hope of a short season, in the interests of the ore output, and to the detriment of the owners of "tramp" boats, who might cut down the SO-cent scale. , - The trust controls over 100 boats— the ore fleet—which handled $23,000,000 of the j $25,000,000 east bound business last year. The "tramp" vessels, which are smaller but more numerous, handled the rest. The big steel company names its figures for ore delivered at Cleveland or Buffalo and it is to its interest, therefore, to see that 'the supply at those points does not exceed an* amount which will sustain the prices named. If the tramp boats were allowed to operate, such conditions might come about, these boats hauling the ore of mines not controlled by the company. The big company. it is said, is therefore, No One Can Find Santa Glaus Sew York Sum Spools! Service New r York, April 25.—Where does Santa Claus 'live, anyway? Somewhere in the frozen north, all tradition agrees, but just where? Powerful governments cannot dis cover, though they tried, ? and little May'Bertil set them at j it. So the disappoint ment of the 6-year-old girl over her failure "y to communicate with the j toy manu turer may be (tempered by the pride of having bad the United States and Great Brit ain and Denmark and "Iceland all exerting themselves to aid : her quest. May lives at 492 High street, Newark. She is the f adopted daughter of Mrs. Therese Bertil. She made• up her mind before last Christmas -what she wanted Santa Claus to bring her, and to make sure of her gifts she decided to .write him. . ... ' "Dear Santa Claus,',' she wrote, "my name is May Bertil. please bring me stove, a doll's bed, a doll, a kitchen and I send my regards."; :V." . ' - i This request she inclosed in an envelope, stamped it, and addressed it "Mr. Santa Claus, Jayville, Iceland,"" and sometime before Christmas she' dropped it in a letter box. :_'."'. . •-". ■ -.; . ' '.;', ' *', "y Then she awaited the outcome. She '■■ learned it \ to-day, : when her note" was re turned from the dead letter 'ofilce. in Washington- '.' ■■•'■..;. '->■*. ~" '■, Markings on the envelope show that 4it was sent to Copenhagen,' Denmark.' From there it ;.went \ to Lieth.: Scotland^, Thence to; Reykjavik, Iceland. <S The "'.postmaster there probably thought. Santa Claus lived near Pinzsyjarsysla> Iceland, so he sent ; t*e letter to that place, where it arrived Feb. 14, three months after May' posted- it. n But the Pinsyjarsysia fellow did not know Santa Claus, nor : where "to look for him, I there fore he started the letter oh the- back track and it went to Copenhagen and to Liver pool and back to Washington, where the authorities returned it with all travel marks to little May. using the . difficulty^ with" the lake engi neers s, to • delay/traffic,* and *. thus keep I the supply of ;ore; down.i e?\^~;* s Unfortunately other, interests are 'suf fering as a result of the blocking of the traffic in ore. " r: ""■■ CANADIAN CONSOLIDATION Canadian Pacific and Grand Trunk Said to Be Negotiating-. j'Montreal, April 25— Herald gives publicity, to a story of the impending con solidation of the Canadian Pacific railway, the Grand Trunk railway and ; the Riche lieu & Ontario Navigation company,' which does practically - all the steamship pas senger business on tbe St. Lawrence river. Mr. Shaughnessy, president of the Cana dian Pacific railway, Is now on his way to London; where President Forget, of • the Navigation company is at present, and there the negotiations are to be carried on with the owners of the Grand Trunk, it is said./ WORK IS BEING PUSHED On ' the Minneapolis & St. Louis Im provements. , ; The energy with which the Minneapolis & St. Louis is pushing its road improve ments is a pretty safe sign that this en ergetic Independent line is not . going to sell out. I Roads about to sell do not ex pend hundreds of thousands of dollars in improving, road beds and perfecting. their equipments. ; .'-■ „....• : It was anounced some time ago that tbe Minneapolis : & St. Louis would spend a large amount of money in rebuilding por tions of its line. This it is now doing, and with -such energy as to show that it is intended to make the Job a thorough one, giving the company as flne a roadbed as the northwest contains. At present work is being pushed between Minneapolis' and Albert Lea. Curves are being straight ened, grades are being reduced, gravel bal lasting is being put in and new pound rails are being laid. Along the line a new wire fencing is being stretched. This with a widening of -the embankments will give the company all that could be asked. Some new stations will also be built. FINAL CONFIRMATION Proposition for C, B. & Q. Merger Referred to Stockholders, Boston, April 25.— Chicago, Bur lington & Quincy. directors, at a special meeting to-day, voted to submit to the stockholders of the" road a proposition from the, Great Northern and Northern Pacific railroads to take control of the Burlington. The offer for the Burlington stock is $200 per share for not less than two-thirds of the whole amount, to be paid for In 4 per cent bonds of the two northern roads, , the. stockholders being given the option of taking part cash. Foremen at "Work Again. The tug foremen and linesmen employed by the Great Lakes Towing company, who went on a strike several days ago for an ad vance of $7 per month In wages, returned to work yesterday at the old rate. The men de clined to discuss the subject further than to say that their grievances had been referred to the grievance committee of their organ ization. . : The X.-W. in South Dakota. Special to The Journal. " Watertown, S. D... April 25.—The North- Western road will : i not inaugurate its new train service through .this place, east and west, on the 29th, as at first • contemplated, for the reason that it has not decided upon where the train will start from upon schedule time. But a dally passenger, train from Watertown to Redfleld, leaving for Redfleld in the evening and returning in the morning, wijl pc put on temporarily. Until a decision Is reached, the company will run the Brookings train through to Redfleld evenings, Instead of stopping here, as heretofore. This ser vice will go into effect next Monday. ' v : Those Floor Hate*. The northern freight committee, In session in St. Paul yesterday, agreed that further cutting in flour rates should be stopped. A resolution was adopted pledging toe all-rail lines not to I handle any more flour at lake •and-rall rates. That V. P. Flurry. '. Report in New York has It that the North- Western interests were buying Union Pacific shares In j order to gain ■ control of a trans continental system. . Officers of the Chicago * Nor.th-Western deny that there Is truth in the report. - ; ■'-- -_"."-••- By the Train Load. The Northern Pacific and Great Northern roads both sent out two heavy trains .of bomeseekers yesterday, and the Soo road one heavy train load. It is said that fully 2,000 colonists passed through the twin cities. To day many more followed. " "' • y-'■■'.' No C. p. Consolidation. London, April 25.—The vice-president of the &rand Trunk railroad authorizes a denial of the report telegraphed to New York from Montreal that negotiations are on foot for the consolidation of the Canadian Pacific rail way, the Grand Trunk railway and the Riche lieu & Ontario Navigation company. The H, P. Objects. * Dispatches from Tacoma say that the Northern Pacific . has notified ~ the Tacoma Eastern that It must discontinue building from Tacoma to the Nisqually coal fields on penalty of having - its tracks paralleled. Should the Tacoma Eastern yield, It Is said, the Northern Pacific will pay the cost of the work already done. " The apparent objective of the Ta*ma Eastern is a-conjunction with Some Great Specials for '-■-:-^_ ■ ■■■/-■:■: -.'- y..y:.> "-.::' i...-.■''. ...y, ■'•; ■:/. ■ */ y: [\r.r ' * - \~V" . •'-" ■'" -<•'■'- ■■■■■.■'**/.' ■' Spring Furniture Buyers, am -. . ySmma^ ' ' .. , maLmmW '* Iron Couches-Sanitary Couch and Bed-all Flimishing line frOITI •' • -V* „ nnmmaahWMV all iron, used as a couch, but can be made i,:4.-u«.— v 4-~ —«-i Couch exceptionally large, veltfur nto a comfortable bod. full size-see Sift KltCneri IO parlor, cover tufted and euar- BaTW AC It-wlth mattress and bolster, only '1 D mmmm X anteed worth c?- 9 S«9 5 Just the thing for your Lake Cottage. I ■ "■•"!': "' •" •"■ . ■——■1 anteed, worth 815 v VWW ■'VV.'""'^' EASY PAYMENTS , > i}! nin a ? a e b a le9 a^ Refrigerators Without INTEREST rj^nT IfS^S ' li:' • ' " '"" "Si want the "' ' amssst^mmsammWA^mmiammmmwM , ':->: ~Xl «^v. 6 foot, oak polish 5 : JmJs^JTIJ'M f^*fc)/Sj Felon's h\F>! »<<r-j I IrfesS! ■"' table, similar to cut, at":yjp Ib^D.; Sni "^WI \"I Enamel bed com- 1 Jewell jTand ™de™eath. regu" f JLJLI m ML^ w ~~- JMB ill- I blnatlon, with good Gasoline Stoves. lar value #3.50, at fl£S^~Z^Q ' HE*j^3i?in^i flap%tt4WJJi a 111 I I woven wire spring acknowledged the B ■ "fIT a ,'" . »*«-? W%J and soft top best. _« • &*. «■ J T" D J -L mat- fl> C 9 1 ■» £* Jf 5 «3. . -»-T3 AND UP. tress, 9ft D FULL LINE. |«■» Q V «^ _.'.„-_ /-f-' « on X^w. RIGHT PRICES m ** ** > U. F. H. PETERSON & GO. 73 and 75 South Sixth Street. the Union Pacific at some point on the Co lumbia river. > Technical Side of Railroading:. New York, April 25.—. American Rail way Association opened its annual meeting In this city yesterday. The association de votes itself to the technical side of railway work. The questions of a standard box car, revisions of train rules, car couplers and safety appliances will be discussed. Railroad Notes. J. N. Hill left for the Pacific coast yester day. ,' ."„ .:..;...,':. J President Stuyveaant Fish, of the Illinois Central, denies that his road is going to buy the Wisconsin Central. - ' Senator W. A, Clark has been defeated in his contest with the Oregon Short Line for possession of the abandoned Oregon Short Line' right of way through southeastern Ne vada and southwestern' Utah. W. E. Christian, general agent of the pas senger department of the Seaboard Air Line railway, has been promoted to the position of - assistant general manager of. the same company, with headquarters at Atlanta, tak ing the place of R. H. Tate, resigned. Harry Brown, -'right-of-way agent for the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern, was in the twin clUes yesterday. He stated that he was purchasing right-of-way property from Rosemount to Inver Grove. -. Mr. Brown expects the road in the twin cities early j in August. ' .:.,. .:. .:.--: : A new style of passenger coach has Just been completed at the oar shops of the Mich igan Central, .which is said to eliminate the possibility of-the car being telescoped. Both ends of the car are protected by steel plat form, and behind these extends a solid steel protection under the car for a distance of six feet, - The Canadian Pacific appears to be taking steps to secure a larger share of traffic from the Trans-Siberian railway territory. A steamship line may be established between Vancouver and Vladivostock. Wm. Whyte, assistant to the Canadian Pacific president, will make a trip over the Siberian road to investigate. k:• >\, 5:>•" '.*< - ':'■■ !■. ■. Smith: B. Hall has been appointed press agent for the coming Woodmen's convention. A rate of one fare for the. round trip for points within a radius of 200 miles has been agreed upon. The Illinois Central has been decided upon as the official route of the 600 or more woodmen of Nebraska who are com ing to the conventio- .-.;%■ PHOENIX MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY—Principal office: Hartford, Conn. (Organized In 1861.) Jonathan B. Bunce, President; Charles H. Lawrence, Secretary. Attorney to accept service in Minnesota, In surance Commissioner. ';", :-.:. ;<< INCOME IN 1900. • First year's premiums , $430,684.30 Renewal premiums ...'. 1,816,908.04 Single premiums ..., 104,340.71 Dividends and surrender values . . applied to purchase paid-up in surance and annuities .' 140,159.75 Total premium Income $2,542,092.80 Rents and interest 644,420.38 From all other sources 17,699.63 Total income $3,204,212.81 DISBURSEMENTS IN 1900. Death claims and matured en '■■ dowments .,.,.....'...;. $989,163.64 Annuities .and premium notes, ■ o * voided by lapse 11,999.33 Dividends to policy holders .... ,244,380.67 Surrender values to policy hold- "'.- » . ers ............'........../....... 212,432.39 Total paid by policy holders.. $1,457,976.03 Commissions, salaries and ex- Senses of agencies ........ . 467,592.60 Salaries "of officers," employes and examiners fees ........... 131,123.63 All other disbursements ..;(,;.. 204,770.49 Total disbursements .-.' ;'.". $2,261,462.75 Excess of Income over , disburse ments , ...'..;...*.....' 942,750.06 ASSETS, DEC. 31, 1900. Value of real estate owned $1,017,625.19 Mortgage loans , 6,780,531.98 Collateral loans 1,000.00 Premium Notes and policy loans 837,873.57 Bonds and stocks owned ........ 3,850,945.24 Cash ln office and in bank ...... 422,549.55 Accrued Interest and rents ...... ■• 142,304.72 Deferred and unpaid premiums .' 230,177.68 Total admitted assets . $13,283,007.93 LIABILITIES. ' Net value of outstanding poli cies, actuaries, 4 per cent .... $12,512,039.00 Special * policy' reserve .......... 132,427.00 Claims adjusted and not due, and ....-■'. unadjusted'and reported ...... " > 62,050.00 All other liabilities , 8,707.00 - Total liabilities on policy hold ' holders' account $12,715,223.00 Gross divisible surplus ........ 567,784.93 EXHIBIT, OF POLICIES, 1900 BUSINESS. * - * * - No. " Amount. Policies in force at ' begin i ning of the year -. 35512 $57,988,162 Policies in force at close of the year ;... 39009 63,802,139 Net increase .."...'.•....,.... 3497 $6,813,977 Issued, revived and increased : during the year .......... 8952 15,046,863 Total terminated during the " year -.v.'...,......,.. 5835 9,923,205 By : death -..-..... *.:..'... 552 881,517 By. maturity 88 116,964 By expiration ............... 80 137,500 By surrender/................' 498 879,340 By - lapse ....'..."............. 2,286 3,644,690 6y change and decrease 120,552 Not taken ...........:...... 120,552 • BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1900.. . ... , < No. Amount. Policies in force at begining .; "^«BBBtti the year ; . ....,..•....,.. 626 • $1,148,931 issued during the year ..... 136 300,857 Ceased to be in force during In; force Dec. 81, last ■ ..-1,.,. '671 1,257,789 Losses and claims'incurred ■ "during the year 10 $13,040 Losses and claims settled , during the' year In cash.. _~ 10 13,040 Total ............;...... 10 $13,040 Cash """. received for premiums.... $54,636.63 Notes, credits, etc, .3,949.43 Total reclpts' ..... '.. ............ $58,586.06 STATE OF MINNESOTA, Department of Insurance. j St. Paul, Minn.; March 16, 1901. ; Whereas,. the Phoenix * Mutual Life Insur ance Company, a corporation organized un der the laws of Connecticut, has fully com with the provisions of the laws of this state, relative) to :• the j admission I and authorization, of insurance companies of its class. 1 Now, therefore, I, the .undersigned, insur ance Commissioner, do I hereby empower | and authorize ' the said - above-named' company to transact t its appropriate business of -life ■ in surance .' in, the,> state iof ■ Minnesota, accord ing to the laws thereof, until the 31st day of January, A. D. 1902, unless aid authority be revoked or otherwise legally terminated prior thereto. »-•.- ..\.,---■",;-. •«•-■ ■■:•■■. i, In testimony whereof, r, J have hereunto set my band and affixed my official seal at St, Paul, this Ist day of February," A.' D. 1901. '- ■ •■►-'■''■ £LMER H. DEARTH, "I '" ■ ■ Insurance. Commissioner. THURSDAY EVENING. APRIL 25. 1901. MUNYON'S INHALER § CATARRH Colds, : Coughs, 1 Influenza, Bron chitis, Asthma and all Diseases' of the Throat Clouds of Medicated Vapor are inhaled through the mouth and emitted from the nostrils, cleans ing and vaporizing all the inflamed and diseased parts which cannot be reached by medicine taken Into the stomach. ( • - .. ■ It reaches thesore spots—heals the rate places —goes to theseatof disease— acts as abalm and tonio to thewholasystem-fl.w at druggists or by mail. Munyon. New York and Philadelphia. JOHN HANCOCK MUTUAL LIFE v . INSURANCE COMPANY Principal ofllce: Boston. Mass. (Organized in 1562.) * Stephen H. Rhodes, President; Roland 0. . Lamb, Secretary. Attorney to accept service ... in Minnesota: Insurance Commissioner. =•*.;■*•: ' INCOME IN 1900. '>'- : First year's premiums ..;. $831,482.11 Renewal premiums ............. 7,376,879.03 Single premiums 6,753.00 Dividends and surrender values applied to purchase paid-up in- - r.ik:i\ - surance and annuities ........ 24,052.19 Total premium Income $8,239,166.33 Rents and Interest ..::.... 744,187.34 From all other sources 1,406.54 Total income $8,984,760.31 DISBURSEMENTS IN 1900. Death claims - and matured en dowments .......1.. $2,614,674.71 Annuities and premium notes, voided by lapse ..". 3,592.67 Dividends to policy holders. .':v 355.137.98 Surrender va.ues to policy hold- . ; ers •* ...................-.-.......... 218,133.12 Total paid policy holders" $3,221,538.48 ■ Commissions, salaries and ex- ■-—' penses of agencies ............. 2,690,639.71 Salaries of otllcers, employes and v examiners' fees ....:. 409,635.68: All other disbursements ..-■ 456,682.57 Total disbursements $6,778,496.44 Excess of Income over disburse ments ...... :.::::.. ..':...;; 2,206,263.87 ASSETS DEC, 31, 1900. Value of real estate owned ..... $1,505,148.26 Mortgage loans 5,932,820.23 Collateral loans 76,300.00 Premium notes and policy loans 689,367.41 Bonds and stocks owned 6,922,673.45 Cash in office and tn bauk....... 1,167,204.3/ Accrued interest and rents ..... 210,658.33 Deterred and unpaid premiums.. 352,829.58 All other admitted assets > 7,879.21 Total admitted assets $16,864,880.84 Assets not admitted..(513,448.95.) . .LIABILITIES. Net value of outstanding poli cies, actuaries .4 per cent .... $14,369,278.00 Claims due and unpaid ......... 250.00 Claims adjusted and not due, and urcdjusted and reported : 73,608.00 Claims resisted ... .-..■• 15,00*1.00 Dividends due policy holders.... 24,519.69 AH other liabilities ...:,........ 529,963.42 Total liabilities on policy hold ers' account .. $15,012,619.11 Gross divisible surplus " $1,852,261.73 EXHIBIT OF POLICIES, 1900 BUSINESS. No. Amount. Policies In force at be- .' ginning of the year 1,069,197 $141,609,904 Policies in force at close of the year ...........1,152,444 159,893,856" Net increase .. 103,247 $18,283,952 Issued, revived and in creased • during the year ................... 327,423 52,060,760 Total terminated during the year ....;...;..... 244.176 23,776,808 By death ........ 17.206 2,066,115 By surrender ........... 12,221 1,744,917 By lapse • , 214,750 29,965,776 BUSINESS. IX MINNESOTA IN 1900. No. Amount. Policies in force at be ginning of the year./ ,1,243 $2,104,811 Issued during the year 393 \ , 744,739 Ceased to be in : force during the year ..... 219 434,339 In force Dec. 31, last.'. 1,417 2,415,211 Losses and claims in curred during the ;.-v;;-;i year 2 2,000 Losses and claims set tled during the year in cash ;........ 3 . $3,000 Total ........^....... , 3 -' $3,000 Cash received for premiums .. $77,324.76 Notes, credits, etc 387.60 Total receipts . $77,712.36 STATE OF MINNESOTA, Department of Insurance, " St. Paul, Minn., March 11, 1901. "Whereas, the John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Company, a corporation! organized under the laws -of Massachusetts, has | fully compiled-with the provisions of the laws of this state, relative to the admission and au : thorization : of '. insurance companies of its i class. .'* --'_•" .".'■: • '•. ■ '-' I Now, therefore,, I, the undersigned. Insur : ance Commissioner, do hereby emijower and authorize the said above-named company Ito transact its appropriate business of life in surance in the state of Minnesota, according to the laws thereof, until the 31st day of January, A. D. 1902, unless - said authority be revoked or otherwise legally terminated prior thereto. «- In testlmopy whereof; I have hereunto : set my hand and affixed my official seal at St. Paul, this Ist day of February, A. D. 1901. i ELMER H. DEARTH," '"--' Insurance Commissioner.. HBLLAID-AMERIM LINE New York-Rotterdam, via Boulogna-sur-Mer. . Twin-Screw S. »., 10.500 tons, ftiTFMnili Saturday, April 27, 10 a. m. ■;.,•■*■ «"■«■ Twin-Screw .3., 12,500 lons. DATURA II Saturday,"May 4,10 a. m. *'■? rwi*•»*!■ MAASDAM .......-...,-Sat. May 11, 10 A. M. Holland-America Line, 38 Broadway, N. Y. 88 La Salle *t, Chicago, 111. Brack* * Ek man, Gen. Nor.-West Pass. Agts., 121 3d st. Minneapolis..Minn. h . .^ -.:..>,.^.. . ■ ' " £> .% BARBERS' SUPPLIES PeAsda-;. :■ \':.;\:...yl AND CUTLERY. _ ; -.-■, r[ mMn • Shears, Razors and Clippers SinP '■" ! "'■"' ground. ''. y?, . -"■'-;"",: '." .;-ifMZ'-- R. H. HEGENER, j ."<*S3* , 307 NICOLLET AVENUE. j MORTH-WESTERN lINE ; H=j c. St. p. m. ao.r y. sits—a ; Ticket office. 418 Nicollet Ay., Phone. 240 Main i +Ex. Sun. Others daily. Leave i Arrive Badger State Express- ) 7:50 j 10:45 CWko, Milw'kee.Madison > am i pm Chicago—Atlantic Express., 10:40 pm 11:05 am Chicago—Fast Mall. 6:25 pm 9:00 am North-Western Limited-) 7:30 8:15 Chl'go, Milw'kee.Madison J pm - am Wausau.F.duLao.Greenßay 6:25 pm 9:00 am Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. ifß:io am +5:20 pm Twilight Limited— > 4:00 10:30 Duluth. superior, Ashland > pm '■ ■ pm SuCity, Omaha, Deadwood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am Elmore, Algona, DesMolnes +7:1") am +8.05 pm St. James. New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm Omaha Express— > 9:30 8:05 Su. City, Omaha, Kan.City J am pm New Ulm. Elmore -.;..- 4:20 pm 10:35 am Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am Omaha Limited— ) BiOO 8:00 Su.Clty. Omaha. Kan. City C . nm am . Chicago, tjSjBBJI&M ailwaukee&JpHß Office, 828 Nlc. Phone ji£ Milwaukea Depot. Leave. 1 'Dally. tExcept Sunday. Arrive. • 7:soam Chlcago.La Croßse,Milw'keei*lo;66pm • 3:oopm Chlcago.La Crosse.Milw'kee \*l2 :30pm • 6:25pm Chlcago.La Crosse.Milw'keeJ* 3:2opm I'Mpm Chicago-Pioneer Limited "&20am • 3:4spmlChc'go, Faribault, DubUQuel*lo:6oam. t 3:oopm .Red-Wing and- Rochester. fl2 t < LaCrosse, Dub., Rk.TslandHlo:6opm • 7:soam Northfleld, Faribo, Kan.-Cyi* 6:lspm t9:^Cam... OrtonvUle, Milbank ... t 5:45pm • 7:3opm Ortonvllle, Aberdeen, Fargo • 6:55 am t 6:sopm .Northfleld, Faribo, Austlo.|tlo:oQam Office, 3QO Nlc. Phone, Main 860. Union Depot Leave. | »Ex. Sunday. OthersJD^^rArrjveT * 9:ooamjSt. Cloud. Fargo * s:lopm * 9:ooam ..Willmar, via St. Cloud .. • 6:lopm 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co 2:oopm * 9:4oam Willmar, SuF.,Yan.,Su City s:o2pm * s:lopm Elk Rlver,Milaca,Sandst'ne * 9:4oam * s:o7pm .Wayzata and Hutchinson. * B:soam 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg 7:lsam 9:oopm]. .Minn, and Dak. Express.. 7:ooajQ EASTERN MINNESOTA. * 9:2oam|...Duluth,' West Superior. ..!• 6:oGpm 11:50pm|:..Duluth, West Superior...! 6:loam Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m. /^S%. TICKET OFFICE f§/ylm l© Nicollet Block. \ABm7tJ Klteiui»» State, lObsmmlli.- Yt!» ,B£\X Union Station, St. Paul . \£L§i}j>& Dining and Pullman Bleeping Cara on Winnipeg and Coast Trains. m •Daily. tKxcept Sunday. Qi'ire j Arrive PlCiSo *x Fargo, Jamestown '. ■' - - i$Z ' Helena, Butte, Missoula, Spo- " Q2C» *1 OAP kaiie,Tacoraa,Beattle,Portland .0.00 II " I .tUa Dakota ft If». Ell. Fargo,Fergus * Fall* Wahpefori, Crookston, *ff ll\t *L ifik Gd. forks, Grafton, Winnipeg O.IUm U.lUii ? "jo aa4 Uieh Lai* local, St. _„■ .-' Cloud, Brainerd, Walk;r, t?CC» fC OflP Bemidji, gargo Q-UOwi U.tUa 'Duluth Short Una" ' DtLUTH & «•" att •"■56 » SUPERIOR *&gg. IMS Minneapolis m St. Ltuls R. R. Office Nlc House. Puoqe22s. St. Louis Depo;. Leave. | « Dally, tKx. Sunday. | Arrive. f 9:35 j New short li.nb .to j * 6:50 **"» OMAHAI|S "* "^ AND DBS nOINBS. ** "** •'■■;,!. Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, . t9:35 am Chicago, Kansas City. t6:50 pa •7:35 pm Chicago&St. Louis Ltd. *8:03 am + 9:10 am New Ulm-St James, (• 10:06 am ♦3:35 pm Sherburne & Esthervllle j t6:ll pm t9:l0 am Watertown&Storm Lake ts:ii pm Chicago Great Western Rk "Tbe Maple Leaf Route." City Ticket Office, sth A Nicollet, Minneapolis. - "' Depot: Washington A loth Aye. S. <? >Ex, Sunday; others dally. j iJQJg FOf ] J[fjjg fjjjj Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am port, .Chicago and East.) 10:45 pm 1:36 pm Cedar Falls.Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm shalltown, Dcs - Moines, 7:35 pm ■ 8:25 am St. Joseph. Kansas City 10:45 pm 1:25 pm Cannon Falls, Red .Wing, 7:40 am t10:35 pm Northfleld Faribault, 6:30 pm 10:25 am Watervllfe, Mankato. * ( ' '■>'"' "' '""'*" Mantorvllle Local ........|. 6:30 pm| 10:25 am Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sanit Ste. Marie Office. 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone %4L - Depot, 84 %ad Washington Ayes -8.--■ Leave. |- ~*~Dally. tExcept Sunday.:. | Arrive. * 9:45 am ....Pacific Coast Point* * B;lspm • 6:35pm j ..lAtlantlo Coast Points... *9;Soaiy ♦ Depot 6th and Washington -Ayes. N.V. " T 6:15pmj!;... Glenwood Express .... t.B;4sam B:osamt?.:.'Rhlaelaader.Lde«l'j;.:. t 6^6pm Burlington .^aj^^gft^" Leave fori' v Terminal Points.- >.;■".« |Ar." from .Chicago — , Except Sunday. I:3opm ; 7:4oaml.St. Louis—Except Sunday ....;:.... 7:2opmiChlc.. and . St." Louis. Dally B:3Bam WISCONSIN CENTRAL BAILWAY CO. Office. 230, Nicollet, ■ phone 1936. Union depot Leave, AH 1 Trains -Dally. ■ | ArriveT 7:26 am ..Chicago and j Milwaukee.. " B:soam 7:ospm ..Chicago and Milwaukee..! .6:Sspm I f M m V NERVE BEANS quickly cure mkAm ma mmm Nervousness, all results of abuse, IWI r . l\fl falling manhood, drains, losses. ITI SES A. W. Married men and men Intending to marry should. take a box; astonishing.results; small weak parts and lost power restored. • .00 at 1 Voegeli - Bros, and Gamble a Ludwig, droggHifc : ■■'I .:■■> ..•,TT»-.U'.t>,v.., v , --.'