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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 05, 1901, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-06-05/ed-1/seq-13/

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j?v SAY WHAT YOU WILL
\^( H^^ifTi* W^^^L
fi^^m^^sss^ *^>^ Remains
ftfSTrsKt} "ffl \f*S»J&4 p&®S3 WKBr t! ' fil t& Iw9 HS' MSBaBBM
EgijSpSJßa'a TifiSHij 7/T fv ft I I ■eCT*T:l''l":lßglHijjllf:X|MßH *1 rf'WiJ^i
Electric Lighted-Ol>-| Leave I Arrive . •
■•r ration Cars to Port- , _ ~'b; "_
land, Ore., Butts. Mlssoula, * 10:10 * 1 :45
Spokane^Seattle, Taconia ! am pin
Pacific Express
Fargo, Jamestown, Bozc-' „", '2 ,_ - - nc
man, Helena, Butte. Spokane, * 11.10/ .U0
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pin am
Fargo and Leech Lake j
Local
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain-1 f9 :0 5t 5 :10
•rd. Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo.. I aiu pm
Dakota & Manitoba * !
, Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, >
Moorhead, Fargo, Crookston,; __ . n *.t? An
Grand Forks, Grafton, Wln-j *8:40 * 6.4U
nlpeg i pin am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
Leave T»T TT TTTM X- Arrive""
♦8:15 am DILUIH *7 :65 am
M'S^Spg superior t»'«gPa
•Dally. tEx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE— I 9 "'"^oV
MILWAUKEB STATION, UNION STATION.
Minneapolis. St. Paul. '
pRTH:WESfERN]iNE|
Llj !i c. St. p. m. ao. rylz!*-J
Ticket office. 41S Nlcollet At.. Phone, 240 Main
+Ex. Sun. Others daily. ! Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— ?, 7:50 10:45
Chl'ito, Milw'kee,Madison) am piu
Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:58 am
Chicago—Fast Mall 6:25 piu 9:00 am
North-Western Limited—) 7:30 8:16
Cnl'go, Milw'kee.Madison \ »iv am
VTausau.F.duLac.Greeußay 6:25 .pmj 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t8:io am t5:20 pm
Twilight Limited- ) 4:00 10:30
Duluth, Superior,Ashland ( i pm put
SuCity, Omaha, Dead wood.. 17:10 am 8:00 am
Elmore, Alßona, DesMolnts t7:lO am +8:05 pm
M. James, New Ulm. Tracy 9:33 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— j 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— ) 8:00 8:00
Bu.Clty. Omaha. Kan. City ) pm am
Office, 300 Nic: Phone, main 860. Union Depot.
Leave. |»Daily. tEx.Sun. JSun. only.j Arrive.
t 9:ooam"strciouarFer7FallsrPargolt"s:iopm
\ 9:ooam .. Willmar, via St. Cloud .-it s:lopm
• 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. • 2:oopm
■ \ 9:3oam|Willmar, SuF.,Yan.,Su City t s:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t 9:4oam
(• s:ospmj..Wayzaita and Hutchinson..|f 9:ooam
• 7:4opm [Fargo, Gd u Forks, Winnipeg * 7:lsam
• 9:oopm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. • 7:ooam
EASTERN MINNESOTA.
t 9:2oaml...Duluth, West Superior...lt 6:oopm
*ll:sopm|. West Superior. 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
LAKE MIN'NETONKA TRAINS.
Leave Minneapolis— pm, *5:05 pm, f9:15
am, t6:10 pm, {9:40 am, a 9:25 pm, b10:35 pm.
Returning, Leave Spring Park—*l:3o pm, *5
pm, f7:20 am, t8:20 am, J8:30 am, a 9 pm,
bl0:30 pm. a Except Saturday, b Sat. only.
Chicago, m WBBfB&B
Milwaukee & M||i^S
St. Paul Uy.^^^Bg
Office, 328 Nlc. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot
Leave. | 'Daily. tExcept Sunday, j Arrive.
• 7:soam I Chicago,La Crosse,Milw'kee •10:50pm
• 3:Qopm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee »12:30pm
• 6:25pm Chicago, La Crosse.Milw'kee • 3:2opm
*VMpui CiiicagO'fioiissr limited *6:2t)am
• J:4spm Chc'go, Faribault, Dubuque •10:50 am
t 1:00pm .Red Wing and Rochester. fl2:3opa»
t 7:6oam LaCrosse, . Dub., Rk. Island flO:sopm
• 7:soam Northfleld, Faribo, Kan. Cy * 6:lspm
t»:/K)am... Ortonville, Milbank '... t 5:45pm
• 7:3Spm OrtonvUle, Aberdeen, Fargo • 6:55 am
t <:50pm .Northfleld. Farlbo. Austin. tl0:00am
Minnneapeils & St. L?uis I, R.
Office Nlo House. Phone 2ii. \St Louis Ua »;.
I .cave. | 'Dally. tK.x. >unday. | Arrive.
J9 :35 New SHORT LINg lo +6:50
* 8:31 0 AH Ai * 7:^5
'* "**.■ AN» OP.S VJINSS. a' m' .
; ■ d -'V Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, I
+ 0:35 am Chicago, Kansas"City. t6:SD »>n
•7:85 pm Chlcato&St. Louis Ltd. •8:05 ana
t»:23 am j New Ulm-SL James, ) *9:4 iam
•5:35 pm ( SherbrneEsthervlUe S 15:21 pra
t»:*J am |Watertown&StormLake +5:21 pm
Chicago Great Wbternßv.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nlcollet, Minneapolis.
.- 7r Depot: Washington & 10th Aye. S.
tEx, Sunday; others daily, j LeQVe FOf jflffiKeFrOl
<enyon. Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelweln, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
' port, Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dea Moines, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
tit. Joseph, Kansas City 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing, 7:40 am t10:35 pm
. Northfleld Farlbault, 5:30 pm 10:25 am
Watervllle, Mankato. I (
antorvllle Local ..| 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot, 3d and Washington Aye« 3.
Leave | 'Daily. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• 9:4sam| Pacific Coast Points I* 6:l6pm
• ...Atlantic Coast Points...]• 9:3oan
Depot, 6th and Washington Ayes. N.
f 6:lspm! Olenwood Express ....It B:4sam
t 8:05am|.... Rhinelander Local f 6:ospm
Burlingtonßoute. ,g&|,l^ o n S^ot
Leave for | Terminal Points. | Ar. from
7:Boam;Chicago — Except Sunday. I:2opm
7:Boam, St. Louis— Sunday .. ....
7:2opm Chic, and St. Louis— 6:25 am
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY Cl
. Office, 230 Nicollet. Phone 1936." Union depot
Leave. | All Trains Dally., | Arrive.
7:2sam|.. Chicago and Milwaukee..! B:soam
.. ■•fianml..Chicago and Milwaukee..!; fc;*^pa»
PROBABLY MURDER
John Adams of Montana Evidently
': „ ... Xot a, Suicide.
x Chicago, 111., June 6. — From what
at first appeared to be a clear \ case
of suicide, when the body of a man sup
posed to be Joseph Ennis was found lying
in the bushes near the Jackson park boat
house last Thursday morning, recent de
velopments now point to a possible mur
der, for purposes of robbery.
Walter Adams of Fairfleld, Minn., ar
rived in Chicago last night and identified
the body of that of his half brother, John
Adams, and besides this gave information
to the police which has renewed interest
in the case. According to Walter Adams'
statement his brother came to Chicago
with a large sum of money. It has not
yet been discovered that he used it in
any business enterprise. '.-.. Ar."j
Inasmuch as only a few cents in change
was found on the body, the motive of I
killing for robbery is apparent to those
working on the case.
John Adams, according to information
which his brother Walter gave to the po
lice, was a ' wealthy rancher and mine
owner living near Butte, Mont* It is be- |
lieved that he came to Chicago on a va
cation and that he brought at least $1,000
with him.
At the coroner's Inquest it was shown
that he registered at the Hotel Veley, 165
Clark street. May 24, under the name of
Joseph Ennis. The address given was
simply Anaconda, no state being men
tioned on the hotel register. .
|| for our famous \
2) RedßotiflmdeMark^
\which absolutely $uar-$>
Jjk When you see the\
W/aMvtrademark on/
\|W box of cigars dm \
#4 you'know JJf§|

Mea you patronize
; Tite Norm American
leitgpapn Co,,
You encourage competition
and foster a Minneapolis
enterprise.
PROMPT AND
v RELIABLE
SERVICE.
Household goods a specialty. - Un
equaled facilities and lowest rates.
Packing by experienced men.
BoydTransfer Sf^nel Co., 46 So.TliirdSt
Telephone Main 656— exchange* '
CORES CATARRH I
OFSTOMACII.BOWELS,KIDNEYS g
_ AND FEMALE ORGANS.
■—— ——. —. _
By BARBERS' SUPPLIES
fjSSg-r - -- * AND CUTLERY.
XJl| Shears, Razors and Clippers
ground.
J^p&^ R. H. HEGENER,
<^^>' 207 " NICOLLET AVENUE.
ME.NB2Y BOii^ as south
nCM*FEW BKW, 7thSTREET.
STEAM DYE HOUSE.
General Dry Cleaners and Dyers.
TELEPHONE 3570-J2. . .
IA ¥&\ Jf I 8*- ft. 5 FEM>ALE BEANB
MW 8T H M H WkM Preat monthly repu
»■ *- -* IWI C-r i^ lator;Btronge6t,best,
■ ■ *^ar mwM. Wl m safest ;contain Ergot,
LTansy. Pennyroyal; not a single failure; longest, most
obstinate cases - relieved In ta few days; $2jOO at
1 VOQgeU Bios. &ud • Gamble & Lndwlg, druggist*.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
CAUSE OF WOMAN IN COURT
The Attempt to Secure Suffrage in That Way Is
A^ain Defeated in San Francisco.
San Francisco, June 5. —The case of El
len Clark Sargent, "brought before Judge
M. C. Sloss in the superior court, has
just received a second adverse decision.
Mrs. Sargent brought suit to recover her
taxes for 1900, aibout $500, an the ground
that the right of suffrage was denied her,
that she was unjustly taxed, and that the
tax was, therefore, vdid. The city by its
attorney filed a demurrer and this was ar
gued March 29 by George C. Sargent, a son
of the plaintiff, and one of the leading
lawyers of San Francisco. He based his
argument on the contradictions in th«
state constitution of California, af which
article I says:
"All men are by nature free and inde
pendent and have certain inalienable
rights, among which are those of enjoying
and defending life and liberty; acquiring,
possessing and protecting property, etc.
All political power is inherent in the peo
ple. Government is instituted for the
protection, security and benefit of the peo
ple, and they have the right to alter or
reform the same whenever the public good
may require it."
But article II in prescribing who shall
exercise the right of suffrage says:
"Every white male citizen of the United
States, and every white male citizen of
Mexico who shall have elected to become a
citizen, etc."
Mr. Sargent took the ground that a con
stitution which declares that "all political
power is inherent in the people" has no
right to exclude one-half the people from
the exercise of this inherent power. He
qouted the most eminent constitutional
authorities in England and the United
States, Coke, Pitt, Camden, Burke, Mill,
' Lecky, Adams, Jefferson, John Marshall,
Senator Hoar, President Harrison—to
prove that "taxation and representation
are morally inseparable;" that "the peo
ple of the United States would have been
slaves if they had not enjoyed the con
stitutional right of giving and granting
their own money;" that "it is inseparably
essential to the freedom of a people that
no taxes can be imposed upon th&m but
with their own consent, given personally
or by their representatives;" that "con
stitutional government is closely con
nected with the rights of property;" that
"the power of taxation is and must be in
herent in the people."
"If article I defines the 'inalienable
rights' and 'inherent powers' of the peo
ple and article II arbitrarily abrogates
them," declares Mr. Sargent, "it is mon
archy. In taxing women without allowing
them a voice you take away their property
without their consent. One of these arti
cles flatly contradicts the other. The
Code of Civil Procedure says: 'Where one
of two constructions is in favor of nat
ural right, and the other against it, the
former shall be accepted.' your honor
must draw your pen boldly through one or
the other of these articles. Woman suf
frage cannot fail to come. The only ques
tion is whether the court shall grant it,
as of right it should, or whether by toil
and struggle it must be wrung from the
conscience of their electors."
At the close of Mr. Sargent's masterly
argument, of which the above is the
barest abstract, the court said.: "I under
stand your contention to be that articles
I and II are in conflict; that the former
necessarily gives women a right to vote
and the latter denies it; that, there being
this conflict, there must be a determina
tion as to which shall control, and you
contend that the former controls the lat
ter; consequently.that in this state women
have the right to vote under the constitu
tion." »
Mr. Sargent answered in the affirma
tive, and the court continued: "Well, if
they have the right to vote, what illegal
ity is there,in taxing them without their
consent? This being an action to recover
taxes, to make my point more clear, we
will take your own case. You are un
doubtedly entitled to vote in city and
WILDERNESS IS
MADE TO BLOSSOM
Farm Development in the Glenwood,
VV is., Country-Natural Dairy Re
gion, Says Henry, and the Set
tlers Are l'ro\ inji It.
Special to The Journal.
Glenwood, Wis., June 4. —As the quan
tity of valuable timber has rapidly de
creased, much speculation has 'arisen as
to the future of the Glenwood region. The
question is fast being solved. Less than
a dozen years ago what was a vast wild
■ erness is now fast becoming valuable
! agricultural property and prosperous
I farmers are seen on every hand. -
It is well known that most soil produc
i ing hardwood timber is exceptionally fer
! tile, and such has proved to be the case
lin this region. It is conceded by Profes
sor Henry, dean of the state agricultural
college, that St. Croix county can be de
veloped into perhaps the banner dairy
and stock county of the state. With this
in mind D. H. Syme, vice president and
general manager of the Glenwood Manu
facturing company, has purchased about
1,700 acres of the most desirable land to
be found in St. Croix and Dunn counties,
and is fast developing an ideal stock farm.
The uplands is particularly adapted to
tame grasses, corn and small grains; is
capable of withstanding prolonged
drouths, and is ideal farming land. The
valleys and river bottoms afford an
abundance of wild grasses and natural
snows.
Three streams of spring water, each the
home of the gamy speckled trout, furnish
unlimited quantities of the best of water.
At present Mr. Syme has 500 Shropshire
sheep, which are being steadily increased
by breeding and purchase as opportunity
premits. Not the least interesting fea
ture of the farm is a flock of 250 choice
Angora goats, until recently an unusual
sight in northern Wisconsin. Besides the
small stock, thirty standard bred horses
are kept. On the farm is one of the best
half-mile tracks in the northwest, sur
rounded by a seven-foot picket fence and
equipped with all the necessary sheds and
buildings, including a grand stand with a
seating capacity of about 800. Eight
young horses in the hands of experienced
trainers are being developed on the track,
and will be used for drivers or racers as
their showing indicates.
If good soil, pure bred stock and effi
cient management yield their just return,
Mr. Syme will soon have one of the best
stock farms in northern Wisconsin.
Leaves Dululh Union Depot
At 7 o'clock p. m., every day in the
year, Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic
Ry., limited train No. 8, for Detroit, Buf
falo, New York, Boston and all points
east. Local train No. 6 for Marquette
and Copper Country points leaves Duluth
at 8:15 a. m., daily, except Sunday. Din
ing car service a la carte on all trains.
—M. Adson,
General Agent, Duluth, Minn.
State Federation of Labor
Mankato, Minn., June 10 and 11, 1901.
For this meeting, the Chicago Great
Western railway will on June 9, 10 and 11
sell excursion tickets to Mankato, good
to return June 12, at a fare and one
third for the round trip.
For further information apply to A. J.
Aicher, city ticket agent, corner Nicollet
avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Additional Minnetonkn Service via
"The Milwaukee."
In addition to the cottagers' train on
the Minnetonka Line, the "Milwaukee"
will run one train daily Minneapolis to
Minnetonka and return, leaving Minne
apolis 9:30 a. m. and returning leaving
Minnetonka "4:00 p. m., beginning Sunday,
June 2d.
county. We will assume that you are
properly, registered, you go to your poll
iug .place on the day of election, offer your
vote, and you are refused the right to
cast your ballot without any sufficient
reason. Could you in an action against
the city and cotinty recover your taxes
because your right to vote had been
denied?"
"I could not," Mr. Sargent replied, '"but
in my^ case there is no general statute
which is universally enforced. The court,
of course, takes judicial notice of mat
ters of common knowledge, and one of
these is that no woman under any cir
cumstances, would be permitted to vote,
and that all oif them, at all times, are
refused this right. Therefore, the right
itself is denied, and it is a matter of
absolute, permanent and general denial."
The Court—lf that is the fact, is not
the remedy to enforce-the right to vote
rather than to seek to recover the taxes?
Mr. Sargent—l have sometimes
thought so, but as this question will have
to go to the supreme court some time, I
have presented it for the sake of the ar
gument. If your honor shall decide that
it is a case for mandamus against the
registrar, we are willing to pursue that
remedy.
The judge so decided, and application
was then made for a writ of mandate
against the registrar of elections to com
pel htm to place Mrs. Sargent's name
upon the roll of voters. Should this be
denied, she asked that the taxes collected
from her during the past year be re
funded. Both demands have just been
refused by Judge Sloss in the superior
court.
The details of this case have been given
at some length because the proposition is
frequently made that women should re
fuse to pay their taxes until permitted
the right of representation. In some cases
this has been done and their property
has been sold over their head. There
could be no other result in any state.
Then the question is asked why they do
not, as Judge Sloss advises, bring suit to
enforce their right to vote. This attempt
was fought to a finish by Susan B. An
thony in New York and Virginia L. Minor
in Missouri, the latter carrying her case
to the supreme court of the United States,
both meeting with adverse decisions 19
every court.
There are just two ways in which
women can be enabled to exercise the
right, or the privilege of the full fran
chise. First, through an amendment of
the federal constitution .by congress,
which would then have to be ratified by
the legislatures of three-fourths of the
states; second, through the submission of
an amendment to the state constitution to
the voters of every state by its legisla
ture.
The former would be much the simpler
and easier of the two methods, as its ad
vocates then ■\yould have to deal only with
legislatures, instead of being at the mercy
of the masses wno now compose the elec
torate. In most of the ijtates the legis
lature itself has power to grant a limited
suffrage,but every state has put a clause in
its constitution which makes it impossible
fully to enfranchise women, except by
amending it. Even this is impossible in
many of' them, for their law requires that
an amendment to carry must have ffot
merely a majority of the votes cast upon
it, but a majority of the whole number
cast at the election, and no amendment
for any purpose ever has been adopted
under these conditions.
It is only toy * careful ptudy and thor
ough understanding of this question that
it is possible for one to realize the al
most insuperable: obstacles in the way of
securing for woman this right, or privi
lege, call it whatever you like, to which
she is just as much entitled 'by every law
of justice, by every principle which enters
into a republican form of government, as
any male citizen ol the United States:
JUMPS FROM BRIDGE
Florida man Finds Tragic Death in
|0> • Brooklyn.
New York, June 5. —A man, who from
papers and letters found in his pockets, is
supposed to be Robert Gibbens Bidwell
of 1425 East Adams street, Jacksonville,
Pla., jumped from the Brooklyn bridge
yesterday, and was soon after taken
from the East river. A hurry call was
at once sent to the Gouverneur hospital,
but when the ambulance arrived the sur
geon said the man had been dead for
four hours. The man was evidently pre
pared for the jump, for he wore a life
preserver and his body was swathed with
towels, which were evidently intended to
lessen the impact when he struck the
water. A number of newspapers were,
stuffed between his body and the life
preserver.
Washington, June s.—Bidwell was a na
tive of this city and about 30 year 3of
age. About three month 3 ago he and his
wife went to Jacksonville, where they
formerly had resided. Several days ago
a letter was received by Mrs. Bidwell from
her son's wife in Jacksonville saying that
her husband was about to sail to New
York and that she would not accompany
him.
The opinion of his mother and sister is
that he became suddenly unbalanced in
mind when he committed the act which
caused his death.
IN A NUTSHELL
"Wichita, Kan.—Colonel Randlett, agent for
the Kiowa and Comanohe Indians, has asked
the war department for troops to clear the
reservation of "sooners" before the opening.
Washington—Miss Martha Hichfoorn, daugh
ter of Rear Admiral Hichborn, was yesterday
married to James G. Blame, youngest eon of
the late Maine statesman, at the residence of
her parents.
Cleveland—J. C. Gilchrlst of Cleveland hae
bought the boats owned by the Whitney es
tate of Detroit. They are the steel steamers
D. M. Whitney, Merida and E. W. Oglebay
and the wooden eteamer Mecosta.
New York—Miss Mary Daly, daughter of
tbe late Marcus Daly, was married yesterday
to James Watson Gerard of this city. The
ceremony was performed at the residence of
the bride's mother by Bishop Potter.
Washington—About the first of next month
full civil government will be set up in the
Philippine islands, exactly as provided by the
Philippine commission. Judge Taft will be
at the head, As soon after that date as an
administrative machinery can be made ready
tcr k, the new Philippine tariff will be pro
claimed.
Chicago—Southern Georgia will contain the
first Volunteer settlement conducted under
the auspices of the Volunteers of America.
Negotiations are n-sw pending for 15,000 acrea
in the cotitcn belt of Georgia. Poor families
in Chicago and other large cities will be fur
nished with transportation to "the Volunteer
City." They will be given land, a cottage
tools, and sufficient money or credit to enable
them to make a gjood start.
Chicago—Mrs. May C. Van Houten and
Frank Tyler, an advertising solicitor were
exonerated from the statutory charges pre
ferred against them by the woman's husband
William C. Van Houten, when their caseß
were called to-day in Justice Hall's court.
The charges against them were dismissed at
the requeet of Van Houten's attorney for
lack of evidence. Now Mrs. Van Houten
charges her husband with cruelty, and says
her arrest was due to a plot to blacken her
character and force her to compromise on the
amount of alimony she expects to receive
when her divorce suit is decided
Xew Train Service.
Between Rice Lake, Cameron, Chetek
Bloomer, Wis., and St. Paul-Minneapolis.
Leave Rice Lake 6:10 a. m.. connecting
at Eau Claire with main line train from
Chicago and arrive St. Paul 11:15 and
Minneapolis 11:55 a. m.
Returning, leave Minneapolis 6:25 and
St. Paul 6:5£ p. m. on Chicago Past Mail
and connect at Eau Claire, arriving at
Chippewa Falls 10:10 p. m., Bloomer 10:38
p. m., Chetek 11:12 p. m., Cameron 11*27
d. m.. Rice Lake 11:40.
I"& /B/^ Stonecutters who work on sandstone seldom live to be more than fifty J j^R*
JS /i§F\* years of age and nearly all of them die of lung disease due to the inhalation of j f ffl
fl\^ s»» mineral dust. Another class of workers who succumb to lung troubles are those *
J«Sr/..f> who prepare feathers for trimmings and ornaments. They inhale the floating,
t I feathery, particles, and in three years ; disease has a firm hold on them. ; The i '
-grinders and polishers of cut-glass rarely live beyond the age of forty. They
too die of lung trouble. The average death rate for consumption is reckoned, at
. about sixteen per cent, of the totaF mortality from disease. But among flint
workers that percentage leaps from sixteen to eighty percent; amonglneedle-
I grinders to polishers of cut-glass rarely live beyond the age of forty. They t' If
too die of lung trouble. The average death rate for consumption is reckoned at
about sixteen per cent, of the total mortality from disease. But among flint
workers that percentage leaps from sixteen to eighty per cent.; among needle
polishers to seventy per cent.; and among file-cotters to sixty-two per cent.
H These are some of the trades that kilt ' M
II These facts and figures force upon our attention the delicacy of tne lungs and ar^^dif
II the other organs of respiration. It is impossible to be too careful of the lungs, .» '•' 11
II and the v very first symptoms of weakness in these organs should be at once met T»L 11
|1 and overcome by the use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. ', ... **"fj»%> I
|| . n Four years ago I had a bad spell of sickness," writes Mrs. Mollie Jacobs, of Fetton, I BLftf f)
H, „: Kent Co., Del. Was taken with a terrible cough; coughed and spit blood until I grew *\E 11
Jll weaker every day; had chills and night-sweats; not much appetite; bread tasted like dry Ka M
H wood or no taste at all. I had three doctors in during the time I was sick; they all told me Sbjo
|a . I had consumption. lamof a consumptive family— father and one brother having \ jtfl
Pi ,v already died with —so I thought I must go the same way. I was in a terrible state of A ih
H> health, and my mind was worked up considerable. I thought I must die soon, but I did V 'ft
H. not want —I wanted to live to care for my little children until they -were able to take 11
11; , care of themselves. , About that time a friend of mine advised me to try Dr. Pierces H
H Golden Medical Discovery, and so I did. The first bottle did me good so I kept on taking ff
9 it Took sixteen bottles altogether, and I believe that God and Dr. Pierces medicine I!
H ,N^*\ saved my life. "When I commenced to take the medicine I if
fl /*^3s § _^*^^ could not pump a bucket of water and could onlycarry half a • £!
If /nj f &m~2 bucketful. Was so weak I could not sweep a floor with a carpet H
fi ■ /<J) / V^Sfe, ~M on **» in *act» could hardly walk. Since taking Dr. Pierces 11
m ./P\U y*"^.,. JSk medicines I have done the washing and all the work for five in If
H f*t)*J v L --4cl family, picked berries and worked in a canning factory.\<Any ; ' B
k% V / l*"** *"""• *ji invalid wishing to know about my case may send a stamp for |4
m A*/ r**U v*r/r ■ return reply and I will answer." ||
fa / [ iim»\^S^ _^^iJ ** i 8 agreed to-day by physicians that consumption is ''. |!
■/ IA l/& n&fcw* 1 [^^ not inherited, but is communicated from one person to I]
W fSe&Wi WBfß&rfEiJm rabw another. It is, however, true that in some fami- ' 1
I Wmm!§Bsll l 5 n/|S lies there is a tendency to lung weakness, which , ||
If MB%WS^Sml^^^^ greatly increases the liability of its members to v ft
L^^Mf IB l/^iKrKw tO that dreaded disease- The use of Dr. Puree's .. \^£i H
H^"*^^ H ' B Golden Medical Discovery by those who have \J| W0 *
H M %k ft If fSM 898 "weak" lungs, will result in the strengthening of \Jl^fSr I
B i\ 1^ (I Ktl WJ i tnese or& ans > and enable them to resist or throw |£^
W W^■% Ml. l6m off disease. "Golden Medical Discovery" cures if)
M JwWv^ * # ¥ deep-seated coughs, bronchitis, bleeding of the / M
W& M^V /asi ~^[ j& lungs and other forms of disease which if% neglected I!
■»-:' m 4sP\}r dH&k °r unß^ull 7 treated may find a fataj. termination a
|i . tyk///jj!M f V- "I cannot speak too highly of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical If
| .;• • *C§L/<^jir "§ / Discovery," writes W. S. Long, Esq., of Frankfort, Sussex ■
I . - \J(r ijl j Co., Del. wAfter recovering from a spell of pneumonia, I fl
I - - .-: An ft * (fit was taken with a terrible cough, and nothing seemed to do fl
I ; ' <&£} (It // fa me any good until I began taking the 'Golden Medical Dis- H'
-p;": ' - 'm • *nJT^i ullA, . M covery-' Before I took the medicine I was very weak and }{
• 3§S§siis3s§?§l3v7 xISrI/ fit) nervous ' with no appetite, and could not sleep at night, and If
SfiSpSSSHjS^S^™**' vgEw/7/ Wf my friends felt sure that I had consumption. Before taking |l
wfltwj, \. (I iv Zj& one bottle my appetite improved greatly, and after taking j • ||
p™m& V I \S> <$r Jl^k four bottles I was completely cured. I think there is no 11
m» \ IIS ' v 1 111 medicine equal to Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery, \\
M« \ I li/li V\% '^*ml In and strongly recommend it to all similar sufferers." A
ill CL_-f^^ v^A V ou are sunee"ng from an obstinate, lingering H
I: I A "^^^^ I cough, if your lungs are "weak" or delicate, or if I!
M % \ Jp will Ml I 1 you have developed lung trouble, and are weak and H
I \\ \ liH I W^ttl ! emaciated, you may take Dr. Pierces Golden Mcd- |f
M I 1 liliS I wM^HI ical ■Discover with the assurance that in scores and ||
H \ \ m 11II' f 'railli I hundreds of cases like your own the use of the "Dis- B
S \ \ BlUul 111 covery" has resulted in a perfect and permanent 1]
<|1 -W^^^^^f «^^^^\ -Persons suffering from disease in chronic form are \/
M \|i \ %<^ ' invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. All cor- }%>
H m \ t^mi W&rt respondence .is held as strictly private and sacredly $■ >
[I li \yJliiiil'3fes^iP^iV confidential Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, |-|
- H-- &sk yjsf ~ Don't be fooled into trading a substance for a .4 "^
II V) ' shadow. ;. Any substitute offered as "just as good" y '•%
M ":■■■".- p/as "Golden Medical Discovery" is a shadow of that medicine. There are fj>
M I cures behind every claim made for the Discovery," which no "just-as-good" f *
g medicine can show; therefore, accept no substitute for the "Discovery."
I Valuable Medical Work Free f \
H Di*m PSgi*oo*9 Commoni Sense Medical Adviser contains more
ra than a thousand pages of Information and advice, and has over w
M 700 illustrations. It tells the plain truth in plain English, It i
M treats of biology, physiology and hygiene in a common-sense •
M way* It tells what to do when accidents happen and how to do ' J
H the right thing at the right time* This great work is sent FREE L II
j-| ' on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing ONLY. Send v V
H 31 one-oont stamps for the cloth-bound volume, or only 21 \ fl
Hj stamps for the book In paper-covers* i2a I
H w \ '. Address Dr. R. V. PIERCE, Buffalo, M. Y. JSf
MINNESOTA
DETROIT—Thomas Rule, 84 yeans old, and
Mrs. Isabel Johnston, who is about 56, were
married.
BUFFALO—The June term of district court
opened yesterday. The personal injury cases
against the railroad are the most important.
DODGE CENTER—The Transfer Hotel
burned, and Mies B. E. Pelton, one of the
teachers in the Mgh school of Kenyon, was
burned to death.
ALBERT LEA—<Rev. Dr. Fawcett of Chi
cago, while on the train, was taken very ill,
and on arriving aexe was removed to a hos
pital for treatment
RENVILLE-«-The commencement exercises
of the Renville high school were held at the
opera-house. There was a class of three-
Oscar Sorenson, Cicely Haan and Fred
Spaulding.
DULUTH—iLuke Harcourt has been held to
the grand jury to answer a charge of assault
in the first degree for shooting Pat Shields,
a foreman for the Cloquet Lumber company
with intent to kill.
NEW PAYN'ESVILLE—The eixth annual
meeting of the Old Settlers' Association of
Steams county was held. Officers elected:
C. S. Benson, St. Cloud, president; Joseph
Capser, Sauk Center, and N. Richardson, Lit
tle Falls, vice presidents; J. M. Roeenberger,
St. Cloud, secretary; J. H. Boy lan, New
Paynesville, treasurer.
Cmscarine at All DrnKKiiti.
Cures biliousness, constipation and dys
pepsia or money refunded, 50c. Sample
and book on diet and cure sent free for
10c postage. Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis.
If you have lost anything, use The
Journal want page
CARTERS LITTLE LIVER PILLS
ffITTLE SICK HEADACHE
ill KfPW% Positively cured by these Little Pills.
IVJ" IC They also relieve distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and To©
■mi I C* Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness,
PILLS Bad Taste i* the Mouth, Coated Tongue, Pain in the Side, TOKPH*
Jj §Lgß»^| LIVER They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
I Small PilL Small Dose. Small Price,
vfIEDKESDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1901.
WISCONSIN
MADISON—A night-shirt parade and jollifi
cation participated in by a large number of
students ended in four being taken to the
lock-up.
WEST SUPERIOR—The library site propo
sition ,has finally been settled by the board,
and the Institution will be located at Twelfth
street and Hammond avenue.
liA CROSSE—The unique method taken by
a farmer near Savanna to stop and board a
train has been found to be the source of the
story that several men attempted to hold up
the train. He put a few railroad torpedoes on
the track, and the engineer, hearing the ex
plosion, put on the air brakes and stopped. ■
CABLE FLASHES
Manila—The transport KiVpatrick, with the
Forty-third volunteer infantry, the last of the
volunteers, sailed from here yesterday.
Paris —The Marquis de Lur-Saluces, the
well-known royalist and former member of
tbe chamber of deputies, who unexpectedly
returned to Paris about the middle of last
mouth, has been arrested.
•Belgrade—ln consequence of recent viola
tions of the Servian frontier at two places by
Albanians, resulting in affrays in which two
Servian soldiers were killed, the Servian gov
ernment has sent a protest to the Ottoman
government intimating that it is determine*!
to make reprisals unless Turkey puts a stop
to such occurrences.
Smart* Weed and Belladonna, combined
with the other ingredients used in the
best porous plasters, make Carter's S.
W. & B. Backache Plasters the best in
the market. Price 26 cents.
Carey roofing eheds water like a duck.
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
NORTH DAKOTA
SIOUX FALLS—The annual meeting of th»
South Dakota Funeral Directors' Assoclatioa
opened yesterday.
LEAD—About 250 delegates are here to at
tend the twelfth annual state convention at
the Knights of Pythias.
FOREST CITY-^Smallpox is rapidly abat*
ing on the Cheyenne River Indian reservation
and the quarantine can be raised shortly.
PlEßßE—Governor Herreid granted requl-«
sitions on the governor of North Dakota fo?
Howard Luther and David Ducharme, wha
arc locked up at Dickinson on a ck&rge at
horse rustling. •
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, eithag
line. You will be told the price and ycm
can send the money in.
£ SAME SHAPE ' B
ra ? -mr two qualities :< I
m£&m smT « 'A
pfißlCTßml^v jilt /M|. • 1

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