Newspaper Page Text
BATUEDAY EVENING, AUGUST 3, 190L N
MRS. LOUIS THORSEN Bad Case of Cancer of the Stomach. CURED with CASCARINE Alexandra, Minn., March 10.—(Special to the Journal.) —An interesting case has recently developed in that of Mrs. Louis P. Thorsen, who lives in this county. Mrs. Thorsen had been suffering for several years from that terrible affliction, cancer of the stomach. She had tried all kinds of remedies, different doc tors and different systems of medicine. As a last resort she consulted a promin- ent specialist, who prescribed Cascarine In her case. She began taking it at once and in a very short time noticed a great relief and a few months' treatment has effected in her a permanent and lasting cure. Cascarine is a great lax ative tonic, made from roots, herbs and berries, nature's true remedies. It is purely vegetable and does not interfere with the most delicate stomach. It cures catarrh of the kidneys, catarrh of the stomach, catarrh of the liver, catarrh of the bowels and all stomach troubles. If your limbs ache, if you feel depressed, have a headache, a disgust for food, or if your stomach feels sore, if you feel like vomiting It is your liver that is out of order and you need a tonic. Cascarine as a curative agent has no equal. It acts aj» a stimulant, increases the flow of bile and helps the liver to perform its functions. Clears your complexion and makes one feel fresh and new. If you are in need of such treatment buy it at your drug store, price 50 cents for one month's treatment. Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis, Louisville and New York, Manufacturing Chemists, will mall you a free book on diseases of the stomach, liver and bowels and one week's sample treatment for 10 cents to cover postage. SOUTH DAKOTA CHERRIES Fruit Grower* Interested in Hau- •tn't Experimenti^at Brooking*. Brookings, S. D., Aug. 3. —One of the greatest problems that confronts the fruit-grower of the Dakotas is to find a variety of cherry sufficiently hardy to endure the climate. Professor X. E. Hansen of the South Dakota agricultural college experiment station, is hard at ■work solving this problem along two lines, importing from similar climates in Europe and Asia, and breeding the native Dakota cherries. Remarkable results have been reached this week in breeding the sand cherry, native mainly to the gracing regions west of the Missouri river in South Dakota and adjoining statse. Out of a large lot of second gen eration plants raised from the best col lege grounds, several show fruit over three-fourths of an inch in diameter and of very good quality. The seed from which this second generation lot was raised was. planted two years ago last spring, so that the plants are bearing freely the third season from the seed. The drought did not affect their growth in the least. The first fruits were also obtained this year from a lot of over 5,000 strawberries; all crosses betwen the wild and the tame; also from a small lot of raspberries of both tame and wild ancestry. The work of propogating these "new creations" has been begun with a view to determining their value elsewhere. At the present Professor Hansen is making a tour of the Missouri river coun try in the vicinity of Pierre to gather wild fruits for the state fair and to pick up any new and valuable varieties he may run across. "AMERjCAN DAY" Fifteen Thousand Yankee Visitors at Winnipeg's Exposition. "Winnipeg, Man., Aug. 3.—Fifteen thou sand visitors came fram North Dakota and northern Minnesota to attend Amer ican day at the Winnipeg exposition. Beautiful weather and gaily decorated surroundings made the visitors thoroughly enjoy the day. A beautiful spectacle at night was the seige of Tientsin, the British and Amer ican troops entering the walled city to gether roused the audience of 30,000 peo ple in the grandstand to the highest pitch of enthusiasm. The free-for-all great turf event of the year in western Canada was won by Tom Ogden. The International team shoot was of great Interest. Representatives were pres ent from Grand Forks, Fargo, Minneapo lis, St. Paul, Wheaton, Jackson, Buxton, Crookston, Mlnto, Leeds, Staples, Graf ton, Forest River, Cavalier and Detroit. It was won by eighteen birds by Minne apolis. D. O. Seymour and Husehey of Minneapolis carried off the high average prize for two days' shooting. SLEEPING IN A STRANGE BED means lying awake for nearly every one. You need have no fear of this if you take * " v ; ; ; JOHANN HOFFS | MALT EXTRACT r ,*&r ,-. ■•-:;.:->;:.:^ :^ J l regularly with your meals > , and on retiring. ▲Told cheap substitutes offered to you as "just as srood." Take only JOHANS HOFF'S and you 'will retain what you g aln. Sximmer ..-...■■- Recreations ij Maiy be had ekt smaJl ? I\expense In tK© be».utl- rt &; • fvil Ceutnon Valley; 10. '.r<irx' -jj crated on tKe llrve of the '~s . Chicago m |) Great <| Western -■■■ ' . "**" "••■>^'i:. (WUMV, For further information apply to A. J. AICHER. City Ticket Agent, Cor. sth St. and Nloollet Aye DEFENDS MRS. EDDY Charges Brought by Frederick W. Peabody Are Answered. THE WOMAN'S FIRST MARRIAGE Attempt of tbe Spokesman of the llirltllan Science Head to r Vindicate Her. '•■ - .1 . ■ . Mmw Ymfk Sun Saoclal Sorvlom Boston, Aug. 3.—Alfred Farlow, the press agent of Christian Science and spokesman for Mrs. Eddy, replied yester day to the attack made by Frederick W. Peabody in Tremont Temple, Thursday: "How about Mrs. Eddy's marriages?" the corrsspondent asked. "Well, I'll tell you the facts," said Mr. Farlow. "Mrs. Eddy's first marriage was with Col. George \V. Clover, of Charleston, S. C, who died shortly after the cere mony." "How about Mr. Peabody's assertion that he lies buried In a potter's field?" Mr. Fallow replied: I don't know about that. I wish I did. It was an unkind thing to say, and I should like to be able to deny it. Mrs. Eddy's sec ond marriage was with Daniel Patterson of Lynn, Mass. Her third and last marriage was with Dr. A. Q. Eddy. It may be true that she has deeded some of her property to Mr. Frye. He has been faithful to his trust for many years, and is certainly worthy in the estimation of Christian Scientists. Mr. Farlow was asked what he had to say in reply to Mr. Peabody's denial that Mrs. Eddy has cured consumption and cancer, and Mr. Peabody's question: 'If Mrs. Eddy raised her husband from the dead twice, why did not she do it a third time?" The reply came: I have never made any apologies for Mrs. Eddy's claims to healing the sick Mr. Peabody charges that I have but his charge is utterly false. I myself have witnessed the healing of cases of consumption through Christian Science, and I certainly would be lieve that the one who has faithfully lived this science through thirty years and more Says He Was Kidnapped Special to The Journal. Valley City, N. D., Aug. 3.—Sam Stilling, the young man who mysteriously dis appeared from his parents' home July 31, has reappeared and tells a rather pecu liar tale. He claims to have been carried off by two men and kept confined in a tent on the prairie for twenty-four hours, when his alleged captor's became alarmed and turned him loose. He says he was tied hand and foot and was under the influence of some drug all the time. Their object in capturing him, according to his story, -was to extort a promise from him that he would refrain from keeping company with a certain young lady who lived in the neighborhood. The matter has been investigated by the county offi cials, and as they dropped the case quite suddenly, it is thought they became con vinced that there was nothing in the abduction theory. Stilling is supposed to have concocted the story with the idea that he would appear as a hero in the eyes of his lady friend. would be able to do this. He asks the ques tion: "If Mrs Eddy saved her husband from the jaws of death at one or more times, why is he not living to-day?" This same question might be asked in respect to the raising of Lazarus from the dead. If Jesus restored him after he had been dead four days, why is he not living to-day? Borrowing- From Uniuiby. In respect to the allegation* that Mrs. Eddy borrowed ideas from Dr. Quimty, so much has been said in refutation of this falsehood that It scarcely seems proper we should take any notice of it. However, we might ask, if Mrs. Eddy borrowed ideas from Mr. Quiinby, what did she do with them? They do not appear anywhere iv her writings. One thing is certain, Dr. Quimby did not practice Christian Science, for his method to the last was purely magnetical. "What about Mr. Peabody's charge that Mrs. Eddy's gifts to the mother church had a string to them?" Mr. Farlow answered: I am informed that the church originally purchased the lot on which the mother church building now stands. They were unable to take care of it. and to save it it was trans ferred to Mri. Eddy, she paying off the mort gage of $5,000. When she gave it back to the church it was worth $20,000, and now is worth $40,000. The property of the Christian Science publishing society was Mrs. Eddy's originally; because of a complication, and as a matter of form to make the title sound, a deed was made to her by the trustees of that organization in consideration of $1. Where upon she deeded the entire property, which was modestly valued at $72,000, to the said society. To provide against a misappropria tion of the church property the provision was made in the deed of trust whereby, in case the trust was broken on the part of the church, the property should revert to Mrs. Hobson Avoids a Kisser Special to The Journal. Madison, Wis., Aug. 3.—At the close of Lieutenant Richmond Pearson Hob son's address, delivered before the Mo nana Lake' assembly, Bonnie Moye, a vaudeville singer, attempted to kiss Mm, but he stepped aside and avoided her rush. The hero of the Merrlmac addressed 6,000 people at the assembly yesterday, taking for his theme "The Navy." He devoted his speech to a stirring appeal for a larger navy. He would have con- Eddy. Such a provision is not an unusual one in case of such donations, and is withal a wise one, since it is no more or less than a provision to perpetuate the original purpose of the gift. HOUSEBOAT PARTY DISRUPTED Crew of Women Rebelled at "Clean iiiff-up" Orders. Special to The Journal. • Chicago, Aug. 3.—The cruise of the good ship Viking came to an abrupt end. Her anchor sunk in the miry bottom of the sanitary canal and a crew, disrupted by mutiny, deserted, leaving the trusty craft to drift as she would. Thus ended the house boat party planned by Mrs. C. B. Murray for members of the Woman's Athletic club, and every one of the crew is positive that a house boat party as a midsummer diversion is not a success. The Viking put out from port July 15. Everything went lovely for a while, but a thunderbolt struck the ship when Mrs. Murray suggested that it was time to do a little 'cleaning up." The cooking uten sils needed scouring, the deck was fright fully dirty and had to be scrubbed and the kitchen range was shockingly rusty. Every one was ordered to work, but the crew struck. The women on board in sisted that they did not stoop to such drudgery at home and that it wasn't their intention to recognize any such in novation on a summer's outing. They flatly refused to obey Mrs. Murray's or ; ders. She then suggested that the women draw lots to see who should clean up the boat, but this proposition was rejected scornfully. All disorders causesd by a bilious state of the system can be cured by using Car ter's Little Liver Pills. No pain, griping or discomfort attending their use. Try I them. English Harvest Hands Coming London, Aug. S.—The call of the high commissioner for Canada for 20,000 men from Great Britain to assist in harvesting the immense wheat crop of the north west provinces will, It is believed be fully answered. A large number of men have ady -nnde inquiry at the Dominion office and there is reason to believe that fully *tm> ]. i.-ur '-as been excited la the provinces. THE MINNEAPO LIB JOUENAE. BOY SHOT AND KILLED WAS HIS DEATH ACCIDENTAL.? Monticello People Incline to That View, but and Inventitfatlon. aia'y'Be'MadeV.-!^';^'",- Special to The Journal. Monticello, Minn., Aug. 3.—Gerald Bailey, aged thirteen, son of Gibson Bailey, was shot and killed by a young playmate last evening. The shooting was done by Ernest Elzemeier, a boy of about sixteen years of age, who lives at St. Louis and is visiting here. It is thought to have been accidental, although the boys have had some words about tbe possession of a knife, and Elzemeier is reported to have said to Bailey that if he did not give him the knife he would blow his head off. x This was stated by young Bailey be fore he died. Almost immediately after this threat his shotgun in the possession of Elzemeier was discharged, the load striking Bailey in the right side. He died about six hours afterward. The boys were only six feet apart when the shot was fired. No action has been taken by the author ities, and the view generally entertained is that the remark of Elzemeier was sim ply a boy's bluff and did not signify any intention to harm Bailey. The unfortu nate affair was doubtless an accident, al though the county attorney may be asked to take some action. WILSON IS IN THE WEST GIVES "TEDDY" A GOOD SEND-OFF Corn Crop Loiaei Not So Heavy aa Reported—Secretary Coming to Minnesota. Sioux City, lowa, Aug. 3.—James H. Wilson, secretary of agriculture, reached this city last night on a trip of investi gation in the middle western states to discover means by which the harmful ef fects of droughts may be overcome He has made searching inquiries into' the drought conditions in Illinois, Indiana and southern lowa. He will investigate in northern lowa and will go into Minnesota. He took occasion to speak encourag ingly of the Roosevelt boom for the pres idency in 1904. Mr. Wilson said that Theodore Roosevelt was undoubtedly a prominent factor in national affairs, and would, be a leading candidate for the re publican nomination for president. "I do not believe the corn crop will be as bad as reported," he said. "From what I have learned I am of the opinion that the loss will not be anything like the newspaper reports. It will not ex ceed one-quarter. I am optimistic in such matters and I am making this special trip to get at the actual facts. I expect to visit all the districts that were most af fected by the recent drought, and when I return to Washington I will issue a tab ulated statement of the amount of acre age in corn and the probable crop for the benefit of the public." BOOMS LIBERIA Declaration That American Negroes Have a Chance There. London, Aug. 3. —A number of officials of Liberia have arrived in England for the purpose of endeavoring to procure from Great Britain the right to navigate the Manna river which separates Liberia from Sierra Leone. The delegation, which con sists of Secretary of the Treasury Bar clay, Chief Justice Roberts and Senator King, who was the Liberian commissioner to the world's fair, have had an inter view with Colonial Secretary ChamberI- lain, and negotiations to secure the de sired right are now in progress. Mr. Bar clay, who has held the position of chief gress make an annual appropriation of at least $25,000,000 and continue it until our naval armament is as big and as up-to date as any in the world. "Considering the great interests the United States has at Btake," he said, "considering the great stretches of sea coast we have and the numerous rich and populous cities assailable from the ocean, the expense of building and main taining a navy the most powerful in the world would be merely an incredibly low rate of insurance, looking at It from a purely business standpoint." justice for about twenty years, said to a reporter: Liberia is progressing •well. Thanks to the firm stand of the United States and Great Britain, we are untroubled with Euro pean aggression, though we are rather afraid of Germany, as she is so patiently on the lookout for colonies. However, I do not think she will get a chance to approach our coun try. I understand that steps are on foot in New York for the formation of an Ameri can line to west Africa. I believe it will be an advantageous undertaking as the oils, timber and such products now used in Li beria and over West African countries come from America, but by way of England. A direct service would obviate this miscar riage of profits. We are getting little negro immigration from the United States. At present, indeed, it Is hard for immigrants to get work, for the natives are willing to work for $3 a month. Later there will be plenty of op portunities for those cognizant of mining matters. If American negroes would take up this branch they would have a great fu ture on the west coast, where they can stand the climate twice as well as the white man. Low Rates to New York and Return. The Chicago Great Western Railway will sell round trip tickets to New York and return at very low rates, with priv ilege of stop-overs at Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Washington, Baltimore and Phila delphia. For further information apply to A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner Nicollet ay and sth at, Minneapolis. Vermont Old Home Week. *From Aug. 12 to the 17th. Low rates by the Soo Line. Special excursion, from Minneapolis Aug. 7. Inquire ticket office, 119 S Third street. Carey roofing better than metal, pitch and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 876. SPARED THE TREE Omaha House Movers and Citizens Pull Off a Riot. GIANT ELM THE CASUS BELLI Officials and the Patrol Wagon Suui moaed—Victory for the People. Special to The Journal. Omaha, Neb., Aug. 3.—The esteem in which a great tree is held in a prairie state was shown in a riot between house movers and citizens in West Omaha. The movers found the path of a large frame dwelling impeded by a giant elm which has stood in the center of Cass street near Forty-second since the city was founded. The only alternative to the felling of the tree was a detour of four blocks, the streets not being regularly cut through in that vicJnty. The contractor accord ingly ordered his men to assail the tree with axes, believing that no one in the suburb would raise an objection. Scarcely had the first blow fallen how ever, when a gardner and his sons, old timers in the neighborhood, rallied to the rescue. They were joined by men and women residents of the vicinity, and when the chopper persisted the assailing party seized and forced them back from the tree. While several men stool guard around the elm a delegation was heastily sent in search of the building inspector and chief of police. The patrol wagon ar rived Just as the choppers, reinforced from another gang of movers had begun a renewal of the attack. The citizens made an earnest plea and the view of the city officials coincided with their. The inspector instructed the movers in emphatic terms to spare the tree. The dwelling on wheels is now going to its destination-by circumventing the blocks. PERJURERS LET OFF Two of Timber Land Cases In Mon tana Dismissed by Government. Helena, Mont., Aug. 3.—On motion of District Attorney Rogers, who announced that he was acting under the orders of United States Attorney Knox, Judge Hiram Knowles of the United States court, yesterday dismissed the charges against Chauncey Griswold and Albert Jemeson, indicted recently for perjury in connection with timber land frauds in Missoula county. Judge Knowles said in court that he regarded the proceedings as "very repre hensible," as he considered the men among the chief offenders. Out of court Judge Knowles stated that word had come from Washington imme diately after the grand jury had returned 102 indictments for timber land frauds in this state, that these two men were not to be arrested, but that the court had already ordered their arrest and they were taken into custody. He also stated that subsequently an attempt was made to let the men out on straw bail, but that he would not listen to such a proceeding. He was compelled to grant the motion to dismiss because Justice Field had held that a district attorney could dismiss such proceeding at his discretion. The men will be used as witnesses by the govern ment in other prosecutions. GERMAN TARIFF Denial That It Will Injure Ameri can Trade. A'eio Tork Sttn Special 3«rviam Bremen, Aug. 3.—The statement made by John A. Kasson, former minister to Germany, that the German tariff leaves much room for a commercial treaty does not find favor with the liberals here, who trusted to receiving the support of the American government in their anti-tariff agitation. The Bremen Weser Zeitung does not conceal its dlsapopintment and points out the disadvantages which the United States encounters, under the new tariff. A prominent importer of American goods said: Mr. Kasson is quite right. The new tariff no more ruins American trade than the Dingley tariff ruined the German export trade. The talk of producing everything here is foolishness. Such an idea is an economic impossibility. Germany needs America's products and will continue to buy them Just as America buys here, notwith standing the Dingley tariff. The new tariff is merely a revenue producer, increasing home prices. This is the sole justification of the noise the liberals are making. More Than a Million Barrels. St. Lduis, Aug. 3. —Upon being appraised that the sales of the Anheuser Busch Bfewing association had passed the 1,000, --000 barrel mark, for the twelve months ending July 31, Mr. Adolphus Busch cabled the following word of appreciation: "Langenschalbach, Germany, Aug. 1, 1901. —Anheauser-Busch Brewing Asso ciation, St. Louis, Mo.: Your cablegram announcing the sale of more than a mil lion barrels of beer 1 for the twelve months just past, fills me with gratitude to my officers and men who so ably assisted to achieve that which has never before been accomplished by one individual plant in the Brewing industry. Our establish ment is of international repute, and looked upon with pride by the people of our country. —Adolphus Busch, President. Judte the Doctor by His Cures ■ jßJ^Sfc^.- • The Guaranty Doctors' record of Cures has never been equalled in the Northwest. A WONDERFUL ££3KA few I *Pil& CHANGE takes place when you place your case in the hands cf these famous specialists. If they prom- 49^^^^^^^^^^^ ojB&i vVpalfP ise you a cure, you can rest assured you will be restored to perfect health. An institution that ha 3 become &eear lX Ok qp^ £w . famous in the Northwest for the wonderful cures they have made. Their offices are equipped with all / l^P^k Jar *P]djjJt the modern electro-medical appliances, by which medicines are introduced into the system, thus destroy- / llfe^ /\^mk ing the disease germ that is undermining your health; their cures by their use are awakenin? a very i B^t ' g^PjjSi?- great interest among the more intelligent citizens of Minneapolis and the Northwest, as well as eminent l|p xsi&Tsjjk V^^llp*^ scientists. Bead what we have done for others. We can do as much for you. rf -^k^ $tirsJ/*rh'l I C4T4HRH Acute and chronlc Catarrh, DEAFNESS he^agreeabfe lnS hissing , SEXUfIL OESILITY iM WJt ,ss& L^TaIJ^JI «"j "U!L^XS tS2«I ltb°" """ K^^lrJS,' Zl "Si* c'u'&'V'T. ' MUH.-S Of pr0m.,,., young »„ .„ „.,»,,. N« Msl^/«S Catarrh I. the mother .f coo,umpti.» ouaeantv doctors. -„,,,„ . ITJTS* l^/^ .tT^Z'Z W^W MRS SCOTT, Robbinsdale, Minn.: "I was iHlillwlElt UWIiCUi perfect manhood. No man who has trans- jfS^^ iP^fSiinA cured of a bad'case of catarrah of the stom- Rev. Q. A. Sanborg, Sand Lake, Wis.: I gressed the laws of nature, who has been saaß?* J§sZzzSSß&i!ji ach by the Guaranty Doctors' New Treat- was so *•,.»?£ i^iscreet. in his youth or indulged in later JA jfiP» my family physician. He advised me to excesses, is safe until such time as the re- illlftSm CHA.S. MAGNUSON, Rush Point, Minn.: "I consult the Guaranty Doctors. I went to Mln- su it s of these errors have been removed or had my catarrh cured by the Guaranty Doc- neapolis and met a friend who had been cured corrected Our BDecla treatment for weak tors' Home Treatment. I would advise all of deafness by these specialists, which gave corrected, our special treatment ior wea* jgw J^K^^^pm that have this trouble to write these Special- me new courage. They took my case and men acts by overcoming the effects of former m^('fWl^^^^^^^: ists at once." ' .- after treating three days at the office and indiscretions; it strengthens the weakened jpyr/y /twWizZ&y v&tffi''' ' one month of home treatment, I now have • W . t . Mfll rn j n n V i«ror reatores the /I 1 ' W i^W '^^J^^'' THOMAS LYNCH. 618 Plymouth avenue, perfect hearing. I feel very grateful to them art Bts »• drains of v gor ' r3tores the /i %]??/' .'^P' Minneapolis, ; Minn.: "I suffered for many for what they-did for me. \ ; . organs to their normal size and warmth, . (.// 4l " years from catarrh of the nose and throat. |«BBTCCIII BBTICHT removes all reflex complications and you soon ,-...„• „ <s> ■■z/ It also affected my stomach. I took one UKSItrUL T A I I£N I will regain that feeling of pride, confidence WOMEN l o," f b n ft*" e; inful JS. ont f ' fdn no%?a am an co ym p l°ea rScu^T^n t: HIS OWN WORI>S: .^i received and power which is 8° precious to every g"* *^^»^™°&»& aider them skilful, honest specialists as they t iat lam DWfStlycureTo? mTdeafness man..and which invariably accompanies good by electricity. You must treat with special did more for me than they promised." d feel pretty^ we ll, and as well as I ever health and restored manhood. ;Do not trust i3ts- : , ■ , , ■' .. di^ And lam very thankful to you for the i n nature for a cure, but cast your modesty UflyE TRFATVFNT We want every man '■ PIIDCII IIY I iINRC " treatment I got of you in the office, as it has aside and consult expert specialists, who will ™«*nifc iiimihihi or woman wno is af WUntU m I kUilUdi^v . Improved my head very much. I can breathe | quickly restore you to what nature intended flicted with any of the above ases to do us Wa Vornn , _ r Inman ' owatonna easy through my nose and feel perfectly well, —a healthy and happy man, with Physical the us tie to investigate this New Treatment. Mrs. Verona E. Inman, Owatonna, An S if i, hear of any one that ls suffering and vital Powers complete. We J charge you nothing for consultation and Minn.: "I had bronchial trouble for from any sdisease, why , I will recommend - >.-*-*„ good honest advice, aud furnish each patient year, At last it went to; the lungs. ■ I them to you as a quick and permanent cure. BLOOD POISON ' a legal contract to hold good for our prom years. At last it went to the lungs. I , B an caseß . R espec tXully „_,„„„ DLUUU rWIdUII ise. B Do not delay, for a friendly call or letter began to spit up blood and matter. _■ The JOHN REHER Cured ln go to 90 dayg We waltlvely cure m ay direct you to health and happiness Our pains in cheat made me unable to move . . "**.?.... . every case we treat, or the treatment will system of HOME TREATMENT Dis not yamo m vucov »• , • •, iimiAnnri X To nnp of tho mo«t Dreva- t>nat vmi nnthine ■ ' ■ equaled by any other medical institute in the around. The New Lung Treatment . used VARICOCELE " L n t insidious ™nd serious C°iV yX have mucous patches In the mouth U. S. . You can be cured ;at home. WRITB by the Guaranty Physicians effected a diseases afflicting mankind. The cause is and throat, little ulcer* on the tongue, copper for. free ' symptom blank. , *"«-»» " ■ stagnation of blood in the scrotal veins; first colored spots on : body, hair and eyebrows - complete cure. , .-, ; - .-, .'■..-,:■. _. ; .gign an itching and parts hanging uneven. It falling out, or sores on any part of the body ii .„•■'- ,:, _v.; m ;.--_ .«. (A^-1 ._-....„ ...... ■ iifVM is known to the medical profession as the or limbs, it is YOUR DUTY to investigate THE IUIAPANTV nftrTHl?^ HeART LIVER. great destroyer of body and mind. It steals this new treatment. You must be cured. We IHC UUAIIAn 1 I UlfLlUllJ. «IWIIMVII| ■ HiiWiiif, ; ■■■,■•>■ . your vitality,.robs y OU o your; mental facul- guarantee the same . quick and permanent ■--«,.-•. . M . ' '•• • «i»" Stomach bloated with gas? Heart beat lr- ties, destroys your ,s manhood; :if not cured, cures : right at your homes >as ■ are obtained 1230" HenflCDttl ' AY., 1 HlD&SapOllS, MlOIl. raaularly? Are you caaatipated? Tongue usually ends in insanity and death; you must at our offices, and in less time than ' at any , „ v „ o V' » * c, *■" coitedt^Btoor nuh to I<*U D«ad?: Head- be cured. Cure ; guaranteed. vNo • detention Hot t Springs on ,earth. Write ■ for; symptom HOURS—Daily, Ba.m.toß p. m. Sunday Mai *>m»o r»™. •W '" »« ■ -.. ' from work. SYou can fee cured. at home.i : : blank.., s ., _ ..., c. e . JMU mornings. 9to 1 p.mATele^on* main 21*4 Jl. WORKING RUSSIAN MINES AMERICAN AND FRENCH CAPITAL The Csar Takes n. Keen Interest—A Twenty-live Million Dollar Enterprise. New York, Aug. 3.—Arrangements were completed in this city last week for the development on a vast scale by American and French capital and engineers of 1,100 square miles of gold, silver, copper and platinum bearing mineral lands in the south Ural mountains, Russia. The traot is on the railroad leading from St. Peters burg to Irkutsk, near the latter place, and has been reserved as crown mineral lands by the czar's government. The parties appearing in the transaction are Professor George A. Treadwell, a me tallurgist of this city, and a friend of Paul Annasaff, one of the builders and at present an assistant manager of the trans- Siberian railway. The czar himself has taken a keen interest in the negotiations, as the development of this imperial min eral territory is expected to have an im portant bearing on mining enterprises throughout the Russian empire. Ac cording to Professor Treadwell, who has spent a great portion of his life in mining in the western part of the United States, the company will pay $800,000 in cash for the concession and a tax of 4 per cent on all the gold produced. He says that it will require $25,000,000 to carry out the plans of the syndicate. MUCH FAT, NO STOMACH QUEER ANATOMICAL SPECIMEN Ckica&'o Man Growing Corpulent Without the Services of a Stomach, Special to The Journal. Chicago, Aug. 3.—Strong and well and growing fat on three good meals a day, yet without a stomach. Is the record of Karl Kruger, of this city, in whom, say physicians, Chicago has one of the strang est living anatomical specimens. Mr. Kruger's stomach was taken out la an eighty-minute surgical operation on April 20 last, and since then his health has improved steadily. Previously he had been starving with cancer of the stomach. From 96 pounds he has come to weigh close to 160 and he is still gaining. For a long time after the operation, Mr. Kruger'a board bill was nothing a week, for makers of patent food preparations furnished free of charge all he could use for the sake of the advertisement that the foods were digested even without a stomach. Mr. Kruger, who is a gardener, outgrew such easy steps to corpulence and before long took to hearty victuals. At the time of the operation the pa tient's skin was so like leather, absolutely devoid of elasticity, that Dr. B. B. Eads, who performed the operation, says one of the most difficult things to do was to close the incision on the surface of the body after the stomach had been removed. Now Mr. Kruger is as plump looking as one could wish to see. Within four weeks after the removal of the stomach the patient was able to go to work. He now spends much of his time working in his garden. Yesterday he walked three miles and felt no more ex hausted than the ordinary man. In talk ing of his own case, Mr. Kruger said: I feel as well as anybody can; better than I have felt for years. For a long time before the operation I could not sleep w^hout dreaming and waking at frequent intervals. Now as soon as I lie down I fall asKep and sleep like a reck. My food does not trouble me now. I simply eat, and that is all there is to it. I cannot tell whether I have a stomach or not. It is Just as if tht stomach were there. When the operation was performed I was under the influence of chloroform, so I don't know what they did to me. Afterwards Dr. Rads showed me my stomach, bo that I was easily convinced that it was out. Before the .operation I was drawn over and could not straighten out. Now, as you can see, I am as straight as anybody. Since I was in the hospital I have been feeling better and better nearly every day. What do I eat? I eat what everybody does, except that I don't eat meat. For a time I ate those patent prepared loods, but I have gotten beyond those now. In commenting on the case Dr. Eads says: The entire stomach was removed and the duodenum attached directly to the esophagus. That Kruger's present diet agrees with him there can be no doubt. It ls a strong refu tation of the old teaching of physiology that the stomach digests one kind of food and the intestires another. The case is also a good argument for vegetarians. There has been some dilation formed in the alimentary canal which helps to take care of tht food. CURED BY A VISION St. Louis Catholics Interested in the Case of a Consumptive. Xew York Sun Special Service St. Louis, Aug. 3.—A cure that is hailed as a miracle occurred at St. Anthony's hospital. It is causing a great deal of interest in Catholic circles and the church is already preparing testimony in the case for further reference. Miss Rita H. De Caen, 28 years old, is the subject of this marvelous cure. She says she had been suffering from consumption for years and had been under treatment in Eu ropean hospitals, but her malady had been pronounced incurable. Complications arose while she was in St. Anthony's hos pital, she says, and she lay upon her death bed. While in this condition there suddenly appeared a vision and she was Instantly cured. VERY TRYING TO WOMEN Are the Peculiar Ills Brought on by the Depressing Weather of Summer. (Peruna is a Tonic Especially Adapted to Their Peculiar Diseases.) MRS. A. M. BRAZILLE Mrs. A. M. Brazille, President St. Paul Woman's Study Club, and Secretary of the Independent Order of Good Templars, writes: "It seems due to you that I should write and tell you how much I appreciate the great good Peruna has done me. If you had seen me a year ago, a worn out, broken-down woman, and then see me to-day in perfect health, feeling cheerful and happy, you would not wonder that 1 am so grateful to you. "I had been In delicate health for several years, was unable to stand any exertion whatever, and had continual backache and bearing-down pains. The slightest cold would aggravate the trouble and I looked on myself as a confirmed invalid until one of our club women told me how Peruna restored her to perfect health. I began taking it the first week in October, and Thanks giving day I truly celebrated and gave thanks for restored health and useful ness."—Mrs. Brazille. Weak and Nervous. Mrs. H. Kohle, Defiance, 0., writes:— "It gives me great pleasure to recommend Peruna as one of the best medicines for female weakness and catarrh. I was so weak and nervous I could walk but a lit tle distance. "All my friends thought I had lung trouble, and I bad almost given up, but through one of Dr. Hartman's books I decided to write to him. He prescribed for me, ajid I followed his directions and i took Peruna. I had taken It but a short time until I was so much improved, and regained my health and strength, and to day my health is as good as it has been for years. I hope Peruna may be the blessing to others that it has been to me." —Mrs. H. Kohle. "Peruna In Never-Failing:." Mrs. E. Riker, 301 W. Ist street, Cedar Falls, la,, writes: " 'Health is wealth' and I have the best of health since taking your remedies. After five long year* of suffer- TRUCK FARMING Facts Regarding This Important In- dustry Dub Vp. Washington, Aug. 3.—The agricultural department is preparing to publish an ex haustive report by Edward G. Warde, Jr., and Edwin S. Holmes, Jr., on truck farm ing and the transportation of fruits and vegetables in the United States. The re port covers the following points: First—A description of the transportation of fruits and vegetables from southern truck farms to northern markets. Second —A description of the California fruit industry and the movement of California fruits to Interior points and Atlantic sea board cities. Third—Freight rates and refrigerator charges on perishable products in all im portant sections of the country. Reviewing the general growth of these interests the report says: Truck farming in the United States has been recognized as a distinct agricultural in dustry for a period of about forty years. The increasing population of the cities and a con- 3 ing you gave me good health through your blessed Peruna, and mow it has been six year* Mince I first wrote to Dr. Hartman and through Mis invalu able advice and never-failing Peruna, 1 am in perfect health. "I could not sit up over a half hour at a time when I began taking Peruna. I am now in perfect health, and have not had any signs of my old complaint, (pelvic catarrh) for six years. There are not many of my age as healthy as I am, as I am 44 years old. 'Peruna' is the name of our family physician,—it is never-failing, gives quick relief."—Mrs. E. Riker. Dr. Hartman's Advice. The abave are only three of thousands of cases of female weakness that have been cured by Dr. Hartman's advice. All ailing women should write Dr. Hartman. Advice free. Address Dr. S. B. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio. sequent demand for a greater quantity and larger variety of vegetables at all seasons of the year, the changed conditions and the surplus of labor after the close of the civil war and the building of many thousands of miles of new railways have given this in dustry an impetus which has caused it to develop with remarkable activity and large areas throughout the entire country are now devoted almost exclusively to the growing of what is known as garden truck. Many of the improved facilities which have been adopted by the freight departments of our roads ar« directly attributable to the handling of per ishable agricultural products. $2? to Denver or Colorado Springs and Return. , Take the Minneapolis & St. Louis roadi only 26% hours. BEST SERVICE. Par lor cars on day trains. Palace sleepers on night trains. Call on W. L. Hathaway or E. W. Mortimer, No. 1 Nicollet Hous« Block, for tickets. If Yon Want to Sell Anything, remember a little want ad M the Journal will get you a buyer.