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THURSDAY EYENISTG, rAUGUST 15, 1901.
110 PBOMIBEST PEOPLES t r rea c r d r °h f Would These Two Cures Been Made if Some Remedy Had Been Substituted for Pe-ru-na? 6£j\ D. Young, attorney, counselor bf Aurora Lodge No. 66, of the Mystic Wbrkers of the World, writes from 103 South Broadway, Aurora, 111., as follows: "J_ suffered with catarrh for eight f^vwsiww VS , v years before I ] i ■ ]• .found anything '! d^T^g^i i 1 that would help '• jfir x «I ,me. I have 1 1 fl A (i wasted • hundreds i* ]B f*A J» .of dollars trying '! «?* vrl '' to get relief, and '' v. *-■\ I "' .never found any !' \ /JSh^« '' until I read of "' 1 xkLLv !' what Peruna (' -zm^ h*^^> tl c claimed to do for I';^^CV /MsUßs? catari"h. -A- few ! < isflKy^S&Sli W ? bottles cured me !:fl||||v%§Pf^ completely; it 11 1' ,* not only cured i] * ([ my catarrh by j! A.,.™.,v0u... SSE"^S« £ >«^s^wN^^^^^^O 193J i iCep-oj in ten years younger and in complete and perfect health— fact, a new man, thanks to Peruna."—Delancy Young.' When a patient calls at a drug store to procure some Peruna and the druggist recommends something else that will be Just as good, it may be that he does not always recognize the reponsibility that lie la taking upon himself. Such a sub stitute is always sure to result in failure and may result fatally. In some cases catarrh has a tendency to become chronic and it not infrequent ly Bets up disease that finally proves ratal. Peruna taken in time will pre vent these cases. To substitute some other remedy means dangerous delay. It is certainly a great responsibility that any druggist takes upon himself to recommend anyone to take some imita tion of Peruna when the life of the Man's Mission on Earth medical Book Free. M Know Thyself," a book for men only, re» £?* price SO cents will be sent free (sealed postpaid) to any mala reader of this paper- 6 cents for postagre. Address the Peabody Medical Institute, 4 Bulflnch Street, Bo*, ton^ Mass., established in 1860, the oldest and oe« in America. Write today for free book. The key to Health and Happiness." s^§=» The Peabody Medical Institute has many ~Lhri»tators. but no equals.— Boston Herald. J2p=* The Peabody Medical Institute is a fixed «™ n^UV b »i medl?al Phenon*na of this •ountry and it will remain so.— Bout on Journal ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF THE SHEFFIELD ELEVATOR COMPANY. Know all men by these presents. That we the undersigned, do hereby associate our eelvea together for the purpose of forming a •corporation, under and pursuant to the pro visions of title two (2), of chapter thirty-four (34), of the general statute of 1878, of the Btate of Minnesota, and the amendments thereof, and do hereby adopt the following articles of Incorporation: ARTICLE I. The name of this corporation shall be the "Sheffield Elevator Company." The business Of this corporation shall be the con structing, buying, owning or leasing, main taining and operating grain elevators and ■warehouses. Buying, owning, selling upon commission or otherwise, and dealing in ■wheat, other grains and seeds, and thy prod ucts of wheat or other grain or seeds, coal, lumber, wood and all other property that may be purchased, owned and sold In connection ■with said business, within and without said State. Buying, owning or leasing such land, machinery or other property or appurtenances as may be desirable, convenient, useful or necessary in conducting and carrying one the Elevator and Warehouse business; and gen erally to do any and all things necessary, convenient or lawful in the conduct of such business, or to carry out the object, uses and purposes aforesaid. ARTICLE 11. The principal place for the transaction of the business of this corporation shall be the City of Minneapolis, county of Hennepin and State of Minnesota. ARTICLE 111. Said corporation shall commence on the BCth day of July, A. D. 1901, -and continue for a period of thirty (30) years thereafter. ARTICLE IV. The amount of the capital stock of this cor poration shall be two hundred thousand ($200,000) dollars, divided Into two thousand (2,000) shares of one hundred ($100) each, and the same shall be paid for and issued as pro vided by the by-laws of said corporation. ARTICLE V. The highest amount of liability of this cor poration shall be the sum of three hundred thousand ($300,000) dollars. ARTICLE VI. The names and places of residence of the tocorporators hereof are as follows: B. B. Sheffield, of Faribault, Minn. Alson Blodgett, Jr., of Faribault, Minn. W H. Wheeler, of Minneapolis, Minn. F. V. Haven, of Minneapolis, Minn. ARTICLE VII. The government of this corporation and the management of Its affairs shall be vested in ft board of not less than Aree (3) nor more than five (5) directors, to be elected by the Stockholders, upon a basis of one vote for each share of stock owned or controlled by the stockholders. The Board of Directors shall be elected at the annual meeting of the stockholders, which ehall be held at the principal office of the the corporation In the said city of Minneapolis on the second Monday of August of each year comemnclng with the year 1901, and the directors so elected shall hold their office tor one year, or until their successors are elected and duality. The Board of Directors fihall choose from their number, at their first meeting, and at the annual meetings thereafter, a President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, who ehall perform such duties as may devolve upon them under the By-laws, which the Board of Directors may from time to time adopt. The annual meeting of the Board of Di rectors shall be held on the same day and lmm«diately following the annual meeting of the stockholders. Until the first annual meeting, the following named persons shall be directors: B. B. Sheffield, of Faribault, Minn. Alson Blodgett, Jr., of Faribault. Minn. W. H. Wheeler, of Minneapolis, Minn. F. V. Haven, of Minneapolis, Minn. In witness wnereof, we, the said incorpor ators, have hereunto subscribed our names and affixed our seals this day of , a D 1901. B. B. SHEFFIELD, [Seal.] A. BLODGETT, JR., [Seal.] W. H. WHEELER, [Seal.l F. V. HAVEN. [Seal.] In presence of— E. Q. Mooers, E. J. Mooers, H. A- Pratt. ■TATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Hennepin.—sa.: On this 11th day of July, A. D. 1901, be fore me, the undersigned, personally came B. B. Sheffield, of Faribault; Alson Blodgett, Jr., of Faribault; W. H. Wheeler, of Minne apolis; F. V. Haven, of Minneapolis, all of the State of Minnesota, and all known to me to be the same persons mentioned In and who executed the foregoing Articles of In eorporatlon, and they severally acknowledged that they executed the same as their free act and deed. E. Q. MOOERS, Notary Public, Hennepin County, Minne sota. [Notarial Seal.] OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS, State of Minnesota, County of Hennepin. I hereby certify that the within Instrument ■was filed for record in this office on the 15th day of July, A. D. 1901, at 11% o'clock a. m., and was duly recorded In Book 85 of Misc., Pages 622, etc. GEO. C. MERRILL Register of Deeds. BTATE OF MINNESOTA, Department of State. I hereby certify that the within Instrument was filed for record in this office on the 17th day of July, A. D. 1901, at 3 o'clock tin., and was duly recorded In Book A. 3 Incorporations, on page 248. P. B. HANSON, Secretary of State. ? Jl^Every Woman 111 »* lßtemtalM O«SI^SUi 'EH ftMARVEL Whirling Spray ■ Tb* new Tulml i/rUxr.. Jta/M. XEKSSWC^^bW—^^mV—Mo«t Conrcntent, 4A yaw fc^fi*t tot h* ~ i If he <*ncpt inpply «i« MMnr^ MlßTlL,»co«ptii« Dp ,_ other, bat tend atoms for On*. K£dHh~"'* trttedbook— It sire* toll 15BaHKE9l^« jianKmlftra and direct!on* lnrua 01 ;.,'♦' •bla to l»di-». MARVEL CO.. OHMmWEr (loom 381 Times Bdc J». V, T&iflr patient may depend upon ' having the Peruna in time. Read the testimonials of these two people that were cured by Peruna. Had the druggist recommended one of these imitations of Peruna, would it be sup posed for an instant that these two peo ple would be well to-day. Hon. W. S . Lane, Ordinary (Pro bate Judge) for Wilkes county, Ga., writes from .^^*^/^^>w^*^/w^^^» .Wash ing ton, «[ i] .Ga., the follow- !i mm^^ '< ing letter: ,' [i .The Peruna i| W \k i 1 Medicine Co., <, M ¥\ ■< > . Columbus, O.: !i mm^* ijL !i . Gen tlem en — ,' I «S^fSs£^Ails !' ."This is to cer- I £ = IP* Wk i' tify that I have ', V J %}/ 'I .used two and ji | _^lSc\ /' ' .one-half bo 1 ties / V!#§ffli2£sM jT i' of Peruna for a 11 <TkT * ?K/| >.r I 1 .very bad case of 'i /V ■ ■'! catarrh, and am , i jgl\^^^ / ft> j1 .happy to say to '! K§y'- \Z_JfiS i' you that I have ', gSgtjWßsJjßJli^El 'I .been entirely | > pPKa^^tt <, cured and glad- ,' ' <^^\ \ rxfc !' ly recommend i| . -^T i 1 Peruna to any- J, Jud w g Lane j! one suffering ]> i from . catarrh in **m******++*+*>*s*>-i**s** any form. Have also used it in my fam ily with satisfactory results, both as a tonic and remedy for catarrh."—W. S. Lane. If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable ad vice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O. IN A NUTSHELL Atlanta, Ga.—A firm of cotton buyers have announced that they have taken Richmond P. Hobson into partnership. Buffalo—At the meeting of the National Civic Improvement League, Charles Zeublin of the University of Chicago was elected president. Mrs. Conde Hamlin of St. Paul was elected a vice-president. Glens Falls, N. News was received hero that the Blue Mountain stage was-held up by masked robbers about noon at North river. The robbers secured $20 fron one pas senger and rifled the mail and express pack ages. St. Louis—William Clinton and Charles J. Leonard, ticket brokers, were arrested charged with swindling a customer. A search of their offices revealed a large num ber of railway tickets that are declared by local railway officials to be counterfeit. Berlin—ln court circles it is said that Em peror William is little pleased with the new tariff bill. He regards as the chief task of Count yon Buelow the duty of securing com mercial treaties. Count yon Buelow's fate as chancellor depends upon his success in that direction. St. Louis —Mrs. May Cupples has confessed that she bought the morphine that brought about the death of Edward Alexander, of North Vernon, Ind., last Friday night, but that he took it from her and swallowed it with suicidal intent. It was bacause he bore her a love that she could not reciprocate. Middlesboro, Ky.—A large portion of this valley Is inundated. Stouega, Va., was vis ited by a waterspout which compelled three fourths of the inhabitants to flee for their lives. The damage In that section is be yond estimate. The farmers are losers to the amount of several hundred thousands of dollars. Washington—Lieut. Gen. Miles has issued a general order intended to improve the condi tions of the army. It admonishes officers and men regarding their duties, and points out the essentials of a good soldier, specifically mentioning patriotism, discipline, physical development, self-respect, self-reliance and resourcefulness. Chicago—Four of the parishioners of Anton Kozlowski, bishop of All Saints Polish Cath olic church, have been arrested, charged with conspiring to defame, libel and perjury by their pastor, as a result of charges made against him of securing the money of patients in his hospital and then seeing that they did not recover, and other such practices. Washington—Ex-Secretary of the Navy Benjamin F. Tracy, Jere Wilson and Isidor Raynor, attorney general of Maryland, are said to be slated for Admiral Schley's coun sel in the court of inquiry. It is said Gen eral Tracy will secure a full airing of the affairs of the bureau of navigation under Crownlnshield and show official favoritism. Columbus, Ohio—Secretary of State Laylln sent the foHowing notice to Charles M. Schwab of the steel trust at Pittsburg: "Your attention is called to the requirements of the laws of the state of Ohio, and you are re quested to fill out and return to this office the accompanying blank." The blank con tains questions on how the concern does business in Ohio. Toledo, Ohio—lnformation received from a government officials at Cienfuegos, Cuba, has it that Congressman James H. Slayden of Texas told a representative of a Cuban pa per that Cubans should defy congress and refuse to embody the Platt amendment In their constitution; that the Platt amendment was unpopular in his country and was only an administration proposition; that Mr. Mc- Klnley was a weak man and did not dare to try coercion. It is understood that Con gressman Dalzell is preparing charges to be preferred against Congressman Slayden. MINNESOTA STILLWATER—Patrick Barrett, a well known early resident of Stillwater, died last night. He was over 70 years old. ANOKA —Louis Fred Moore, supposed to be insane, escaped from Reynold Raynold son while on the way to the latter's farm. DULUTH—There Is a denial on authority of the story that the Chicago, St Paul, Min neapolis & Omaha road is to build a second elevator at Itasca at once. WINONA—Oscar Van Vleet, of Canterville, Wls., who disappeared from Rice Lake last spring and was supposed to have been mur dered by an Italian, has turned up In South Dakota. No reason Is given for his sudden disappearance. Piecing. Bk -which may not be in if nBBWBk the dictionary in this y " |W" WH sense of its use, but ™ ' • which is in very common use in some sections of the country. "She's always piecing" they say of the woman who runs to the cupboard at irregular hours and eats a piece of pie, cake, or some other dainty. This irregular eating is one of the chief causes of dyspepsia and weak " stomach. Diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition are completely cured by the use of Doctor Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. It increases the supply of rich, pure blood, and gives the body vitality and vigor. « A year ago I was feeling very badly," writes Mrs. Lizzie Abraras, of 158 Johnson Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. ■ Had a very poor appetite and when I sat down at the table I could not eat, but would have to go away without even tasting the food. Chancing; to hear from a friend who used your ' Golden Medica* Discovery ' for a disease similar to mine, I thought I would give the medicine a trial, and I can hardly express the benefit received from it. The first dose seemed to do me good. My appetit* re turned and I was able to eat heartily. I have improved so much since taking the 'Golden Medical Discovery' Ido not look like the same person. Am to-day well and strong—the result of taking six bottles of Dr. Pierces Golden 1 Medical Discovery.»-' ;;\,: ■■ Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical Adviser, paper covers, is sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Address Dr. R. V, Pierce. Buffalo/ N. V, THE MESTNEAPOLIS JOUIOTAn GREAT SUN COUNCIL Minnesota Tribes of Red Men Meet at Leech Lake. DR. PIERCE FOR GREAT SACHEM Walker'B Preparation* for the Visi tors—-Trip to Sugar Point Battle Field. Special to The Journal. Walker, Minn., Aug. 15.—The eighth great sun council session of the great council of Minnesota, Improved Order of Red Men, is being held here this week. It is the most noteworthy gathering in the history of the order in this state, and appropriately this organization, which copies from the early customs of the original inhabitants of this continent, is holding its meetings in a spot so "near to nature's heart." About 600 visitors and delegates are present, gathering here from all parts of the state. The festivities practically commenced Saturday evening, with the in stiution of a new tribe in the eastern por tion of the "hunting grounds" of Minne apolis, at which ceremony the great chiefs and many visitors frpm the southern part of the state were present. Sunday even ing, the "braves" assembled in Walker, and Tuesday the business session was held. The people of Walker had made ex tended preparations to entertain their guests, and this is indeed a gala week for this beautiful little city. The streets and buildings are handsomely decorated, while across the main thoroughfare is built a large arch, illuminated at night by nu merous colored incandescent lights. The citizens, with the hospitality for which frontier towns are famed, have spared no expense to make the session a memorable one, and the program of entertainment extends through the entire week. It in cludes a series of steamboat excursions, dances, concerts, baseball games, with a banquet to-night. Probably to the visitors, the most inter esting feature was the excursion to Bear Island and Sugar Point, the scene of the Indian uprising several years ago. Here the untutored aborigine was found on his native heath in the head of the family lying at luxurious ease in the shade while his "better half" (and this is said advisedly) was engaged in tending the tiny patch of maize, or cooking or manu facturing trinkets to sell to visitors. These litle bits of work, baskets, photo graph frames, matting, moccasins and beaded work are also sold at several stores in Walker. Some of these knick knacks will be found, upon inspection, to bear the stamp, "Made in Germany," thus combining the primitive crudeness with the art of the old world civilization. At the budiness session Tuesday, the great council elected the following chiefs: Great sachem, Dr. R. H. Pierce of Du luth; great senior sagamore, Ross Haz zard of Minneapolis; great junior saga more, W. E. Cowles of St. Peter; great prophet, George W. Hofmann of Wi nona; representatives to great council of United States, H. A. Finlayson of Minne apolis and George W. Hofmann of Wi nona. The great chief of records Is F. J. Hebl and the great keper of wampum, J. A. Forssell, both of St. Paul. The reports of the officers show that there are over fifty tribes (or lodges) of the order In Minnesota with a member ship of 3,600. Five of these tribes are located in Minneapolis. The membership of the order throughout the United States is about 250,000. To the uninformed "paleface" it may be eaid that the Improved Order of Red Men is a secret and fraternal order. It is the oldest American order. It had its birth during those stirring times just before the war of the Revolution, when the colonists met secretly, frequently dis guised as Indians, to discuss plans for freedom and independence. At the time the order was called the "Sons of Lib erty" or "Sons of St. Tamani," which were merged into the "Order of Red Men" in the early part of this century. Wash ington was one of the founders of the order. The "Boston Tea Party" was an episode of its history. CO-OPERATION'S BENEFITS Plan of Prof. Hayes to Increase Ef ficiency of Experimental Stations. Special to The Journal. 'Brookings, S. D., Aug. 15.—-Prof. W. M. Hayes, vice director of the United States experiment stations, was in this city yes terday and expressed himself well pleased with the work that is being done here. He is at present engaged in formulating a system of co-operative work in all the northwestern stations along the line of plant-breeding, especially in grain, grasses and forage plants. Heretofore the different stations have been doing inde pendent work and as a consequence there has been much unnecessary duplication which might have been avoided. By co operative work in breeding grains and grasses it is hoped to carry the work which cannot be done by any individual station. iProf. Hayes left for Watertown this morning and from there will go to North Dakota. POSTMASTERJS SHORT Loss at Morshalltown Made Good— Question of Responsibility. Marshalltown, lowa, Aug. 15.—A short age in the accounts of the Marshalltown postmaster was discovered by Postofflce Inspector William Ketcham, and amounts to $833.36. Postmaster J. Q. Saint was at once Informed of the shortage and promptly mad© good the loss. The responsibility for the $15,000 in stock and the $3,000 in postal funds has largely rested with Deputy Postmaster Max Kruskopf. However, others have ac cess to the funds, which are kept in the vault, and it cannot be determined who should be held responsible until the mat ter has been fully investigated. Postmaster Saint, Deputy Kruskopf and Chief Clerk Hawley accompanied a dep uty United States marshal to Dcs Moines, where they were cited to appear before United States Commissioner W. C. Mac- Arthur. PROTRACTED STRIKE : Washington Labor Commissioner Fails to Settle the Difficulties. Special to The Journal. Spokane, "Wash., Aug. State Labor Commissioner William Blackmail has failed In his attempt to arbitrate between the Northport smelter owners and the strikers. He said: "The smelter owners have given out their policy as a determi nation to reduce wages. These wages will bring cheap men. The non-union new comers are not satisfied and two-thirds of those who have been brought in have re fused to work more than a few days." Blackman' condemns the maintainance of | so many guards at the smelter, as the strikers are well behaved. He looks for a protracted strike. CZAR'S RACING STABLES Montana Horseman Offered Their ' Management at a Princely Salary. Helena, Mont., Aug. —John Campbell, the veteran horseman, has received a flat tering offer from the czar of Russia to take charge of the royal racing stables of the head of the Russian empire under a two-year contract at a figure that equals $10,000 a year in American money, besides 10 per cent of the 'winnings of the royal runners. . ?''-v*.^T"£'/T£ TROOPS FOR THE NORTH. Seattle, Wash., Aug.' IB.—The UniUd States transport Rosecrans was scheduled to sail to day , with ' several detachments of troops for the north. Lieutenant Gunster from Vancou ver barracks will have charge of the detach ment to go to Fort JUsoum, and will remain there all winter. ;..- : *----:--..-7..,- " i ,~..--.::..y IRON TRADE REVIEW Strike of Steel Workers Said to Be a Lost Fight. SERIOUS BLOWS TO THE LEADERS Production of Steel Adjusted < losely to the Requirement* of the Trade. Cleveland, Aug. 15.—The Iron Trade Review, discussing market and Btrike conditions this week, says: Events of the week have made it clear that the steel strike is a lost fight. The uncertain elements are the number of weeks that will be required to weary the men of idleness and how much of its organization will remain to the Amalgamated association when the end comes. The failure of the Federation of La bor to give more than sympathy in aid of. the strikers and the refusal of the western mem bers of the Amalgamated association to vio late their contracts at the order of their pres ident have been serious blows to the hopes of the leaders. Gains have been made by the strikers at McKeeßport and in the Wheeling district, but it is already plain that the'strike spirit has reached high mark and that the news from now on will be of gradual defec tions. It appears now that the action of President Shaffer in signing an agreement at New York which he and hie associates failed to carry out was one occasion of the western defection, and has caused discontent in other directions that may bring early breaks in the strikers" ranks. The stoppages of the week have been at plants of the National Steel company, and the National Tube company. Production of steel Is considerably curtailed. At Wheeling the finishing mills are also idle, and at Mc- Keesport the butt and lap weld departments were closed on Wednesday. Bellalre, Mingo Junction and Newcastle steel plants of the National Steel company are also idle, but shipments of Bessemer iron are still being taken by the United States Steel Corporation with some changes in the destin ation of the metal. Little Bessemer iron has been purchased for September delivery. Should the present statue continue into the month, merchant furnaces in the valley would be under the necessity of piling iron or bank ing. The threatened strike of valley furnace workers has not come, the leaders probably coming to an appreciation of the little effect it would have on the strike under existing conditions. As matters stand, the production of steel is now closely adjusted to the requirements of the trade and pig iron production is more nearly in line with steel works consumption The advances in price that have come in the week are ln muck bars, skelp, sheets tin platee, bars and billets. Importation's of black plates have already been made and it is understood that the tinhouse workers of the American Tin Plate company will not re fuse to dip them. SAYS IT IS A "WHOPPER" XO ATTEMPT TO BRIBE HARNEY The Judgre Himself Absolved Hen ne»s>- Before Witnesgea Some Time Aiso. Special to The Journal. Butte, Mont., Aug. 15.—D. J. Hennessy, head of the mercantile department of the Amalgamated Copper company, who was accused by Judge E. W. Harney of having made an offer of $250,000, a residence in Butte and a valuable mining lease for a favorable decision of the Minnie Healy mine case, says that the judge told a deliberate falsehood when he made the statement. "Some time ago," said Hennessy, "it was reported to me that Judge Harney had made a statement that he had been offered $250,000 by a person claiming to represent me. I saw the person referred to and he absolutely denied having made such an offer or any offer and stated that he would bring the judge to me in person to contradict the report. He carried out his promise, and accompanied the judge to my office, where in the presence of sev eral persons Judge Harney absolutely de nied ever having received any such offer from me. "Some time before that a man claiming to be authorized by Judge Harney asked me whether a mining lease could be got from the company for the judge, out of which the latter could make a little money, the man stating that the judge was very much in need of it. The com pany refused to entertain the suggestion." BANK LOSS OF $30,000 Results of Examiner Kidd's Investi gations at Prescott, Wis. Special to The Journal. Hudson, Wis., Aug. 15.—Bank Examiner Kidd's investigation of the H. S. Miller, private bank at Prescott, Wis., shows the assets to be as follows: Loans and dis counts, $86,709; bonds and stocks, $1,500; overdrafts, $203; real estate and bank fix tures, $11,391; due from other banks, $24, --666; cash, ?10,270; expense, $1,329; total, $136,068. Liabilities, capital, $10,000; earn ings, $1,850; deposits, $124,264; total, $136, --069. Mr. Kidd estimates the loss at from $25,000 to $30,000. Miller is fifty-five years old and has conducted the bank sine© 1877. He was much impressed by the gravity of the situation when told he was insol vent, but displayed •wonderful nerve. He cooly balanced up the books with his own hands and turned tho keys of the bank over to Mr. Kidd. PROFITABLE INVESTMENT The Mutual Life Ins. Co. of A.V.More Than Doubles the Money Paid by the Insured. New York, Aug. 15.—Careful examina tion of the reports of leading life insur ance companies shows that in a great ma jority of cases the beneficiaries receive much more than the total amount paid to the company by the insured. This is in every case in direct proportion to the thrift of management and th© charac ter of investments of the company. The Mutual Life Insurance company, of New York, by far the largest and strongest of the life companies, reports for the five weeks ending August 3, a total of 859 death claims amounting to $1,841,197.38. For this the insured paid a total of but $668,967.98 or not quite half the amount received by beneficiaries. Between Janu ary 1 and July 1, 1901, tho Mutual Life paid 2,312 death claims for $8,185,298.89 which cost the insured only $3,742,353.81, much less than one-half. The company has returned to policy holders a grand to tal of over $550,000,000 and steadily grow ing assets of more than $330,000,000. These are among the reasons which are inducing so many thrifty business men to look to life insurance as the surest and most profitable investment for the pro tection of business or family. The Mutual Life is Bald to bo writing much more In surance than in any previous year. Traveling Beehives. One of the most progressive bee-keepers in California has hit upon an idea which has greatly increased the profit of his be© business. Late in January he moves his hives into the orchards of some protected valley where the season is far advanced and then he travels with the season, in this -way keeping hie bees at work for nine months in the year. You will find strength and energy in "Golden Grain Belt" beer to keep you in good health end the enjoyment of life for twelve months of the year. Brewed from the purest bar ley malt and hops, it Is sparkling and delicious. Telephone 486 Main and have a case sent out to-<lay. Dyspepsia in its worst forms will yield to the use of Carter's Little Nerve Pills, aided by Carter'a Little Liver •Pills. They not only relieve present distress, but strengthen the stomach and digestive ap paratus. The Big Al OA||*O The Store. ULvllll W Arcade' Impossible to Fill Mail Orders on Advertised Specials for FRIDAY, BARGAIN PAY 5 CIt»t fbef«^™t^ CC yard for Remnants - Ar yard for Silk Em- f) C yard for Double Head Check Ginghams? a !V of Dimities, Batistes, Ull^ broidered Flannel, X Knotted Wool Rug regular 7c grade. " nadras and Pique, ply 36 inches wide, 2- V 1 Fringe, best quality. ■ I worth up to 20c yard. i QC h hem, all wool, '• -; ■.■■•..■•,•■ n r yard for Nos. 16 C each for choice of a regular $1.00 quality. yard for florin ?■*£* 4° IT* O Brooch^' Hafpini" ** X '«<*olce of all /A? S^\m2£ S^n'^cSSSr g3f*S3t£ lS& *1' 5 our $ 5 Walking **2 ffift*"™ ? af. re"» es ' Belt Bugles, O Skirts. They are IWht co lo«. nothhS- nioer ? n 011? r *utton Sets 5 values the best offered in fe r petticol\s reo: wice k WWr yard for Silk- lOc to 15c- the city at $5.00, but for petticoats, reg.. price is l/*" yard for Silk- lOc to 15c- ~ the city at make them SSJ ?ard ' ■.; n -SiSS 17l c-ss.2aiss ;a%^-ss h lBJi r.5? ~--S;Hag aft-*-—-?K«g» tar 61 quality. ' styles and extra wide; ■; — "- 8c dozen- , *' worth 35c yard. .^V. — n each for Hemstitched ZZ 7~. 1 ——— — LCi- -n .„ . . /a g\ each for choice of */) c each for Boys' m r for two cakes of V^mm Doilies . stamped 2i|C beautiful line of A 7 C Fauntlerov kv vJ, , !, Vto be embroidered, al 7%*f Women's Percale •SL Blouse? sizes 3to 3 Kirk's Juvenile the new designs; reg OS : Waists, all colors fjkd -5 a b |au ?f u , line V - ular price 10c each. _ & patterns, nicely to select from. Your choice - — made; good value at 75c. SkK&r" a" 4SC 7c 'T d °r,f l c, kage of 7 C — s " «S n Cc I*. »■*»** (Not more than three to each I °W Reliable £ Cotton Stockings, I|^ Extra Choice customer. ■ Scotch Oats. regular 10c quality. ' V Dairy Butter. Two Days* • i^t U/^4.i 117 11 1^ * to be found than in our large Sale. JlO llcTTfir W?SSI F/lIIPT »*>-*>-<*** department on _ 11V ISV&lWl HUH laj/Vl Third Floor. The latest, the newest and most reliable goods always. Prices on a lower plane than ever for two days, Friday and Saturday. Do not miss this great unusual opportunity. — ____________ , _ For In D/^ll We show you about 15 combina- * *"% „ Beautiful Embossed Paper, 18- Or OC **011 tions, pretty patterns, choice col- For IZ£ Roll, inch blended borders to match, <rnn^ O fvi ? fK ! onngs, full length rolls. All m **** full combinations. All new good styles either in light or dark effects. ; shades and colorings. Regular 25c values. _ , „,. _' , Parlor and Sitting Room Papers in swell Tapestry ef- C^m C/rn ii P llts and Glimmers, full com- fects, Crapes and Ingrains, at or _/C KOll binations, with 18-inch borders 1? C ift r oo r *(\r l=»r A(\n v^ to match some patterns. Worth A°s'-. «V ' UC» •JdCt 4UC * 15c roll. 65c, 80c and up to $3.00 per rolL A Complete Assortment Artists' We employ only th most expert workmen, I Materials, Bronzes, Paints, EtC. and guarantee our work in every particular. Varnish Stains, all colors, per can ... 18c Paper Hangers' Dry Brushes, each 40c Ready Mixed Paints, all colors, small | <-^ Wall Paper Cleaner, per package 9c cans, while they last to close, per can ■ -2C Gold Enamel, each 18c Paint Brashes, 2 inch, each 8 c Bristle Floor Brushes, 12 inch each.... 98c Whitewash Brushes IQ C L ORDERS FILLED ON ABOVE. The New Housefurnishing Depts. will be Open for Business Monday, Aug. 19th. THAT RE-SCALE OF PINE WILL O'XEILJL BACK UP FARR? Believed the Original^ Scale Was Not Straight— to Enter a. Hospital. Special to The Journal. •Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 15.—Joseph R. Farr, the United States timber agent, who made the investigation at the Leech Lake and White Earth Indian reservations in Minnesota some time ago, which resulted in a report to the bureau at Washington that the contractors had cut more timber than reported, is about to enter a hospital at Fond dv Lac, where an operation will be performed that will keep him abed for several weeks. Mr. Farr has been in poor health for a long time. Senator O'Neill of this state, who was sent to the Minnesota reservations to go over the re-scale of logs made by Farr, is still in the woods and cut off from com munication from the outside, and it is be lieved that there will be no report of his work for at least two weeks, and perhaps longer. 'No one has been able to get a word from him about the progress he is making, and it is probable that nothing will be known until he makes his report to Commissioner Jones at Washington. The friends of Farr believe that O'Neill's investigation will prove prac tically everything charged by Farr, and that the lumbermen will have a big bill to pay. The fact that O'Neill has been in the woods nearly three weeks goes to show, they say, that he has discovered that the original scale was incorrect and an in justice to the Indians as claimed by Farr. MURDERER. OF MISS MIXA Trial to Be Held In Chaska Some Time In September. Special to The Journal. Chaska, Minn., Aug. 15. —The general term of the district court, which con venes here in September, will occupy more time than any since the term of 1890, in which the famous Hesse murder trial took place. The most important case will be the Tapper murder trial, in which An drew Tapper will be tried for the murder of Rosa Mixa, at Carver, this county, last spring. The next in importance is the Bongard defalcation case, in which the bondsmen of ex-County Treasurer Ger hard Bongard have been sued to recover the shortage, a trifle over $7,000, Miss Mabelle Odell entertained at lunch eon Wednesday afternoon in honor of Misa Rossella Rosbach of Austin. Covers were laid for ten. —George Rudolph has been appointed chief of police, in place of Ernest Besemann, resigned.—Plans and specifications are now in the hands of contractors for the building of a new dining hall, adjoining the opera-house, for use at the county fair in September.— The decorating committee of the Chaska Benevolent society is at work arranging the different articles and decorations for the annual meeting of the Benevolent so cieties of Minnesota to be held at Chaska. Sept. 23,24 and 25. Mrs. John Poppler died at her home in Laketown this week. She was the mother of a large family of children, among tjjem being John Poppler, county commissioner from the first district. —James D. Oakes, a soldier of the Fifteenth Minnesota, was buried at Victoria, six miles' from Chaska, •Wednesday afternoon. He suffered from j consumption contracted while in the army. SOUTH DAKOTA RAILWAY TAXES $300,000 Will Be Collected From the Different Roads. Special to The Journal. Pierre, S. D., Aug. 15.—The total rail road valuation in the state as equalized by the state board is $12,926,003 which is an lncreaoe of $184 over the valuation last year. This increase is practically all rep resented by e«w mileage, as other changes in valuation were very alight, and any in crease was practically balanced by Blight reductions on branches. The roade are subject to local'taxation by counties, and as the average rate over the state last year was twenty-two mills on the dollar, and will probably be about the same this year, the total taxes paid by railroads will be not far below $300,000. At the average rate of taxation the Milwaukee road will be called on to pay nearly $12o,000; the North-Western over $75,000 and the Great Northern nearly $30, --000, the remainder to be made up by the smaller roads and terminals. The small est tax will be paid by the Forest City & Gettysburg road which at the average rate would pay $200. NEW CHURCH ORGANIZED Branch of the Disciples of Chrimt Formed at Winona. Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn., Aug. 15. —A branch of the Christian church or the Disciples of Christ has just been formed in Winona. The Unitarian church building has been rented and the first services will be held there next Sunday. Rev. William Baier is to be the permanent pastor and will be un der the direction and control of the Min nesota Christian Missionary society. He was for three years pastor of the Free Baptist church in this city, but joined the Christian church on account of the Cathol icity of its plea. The new work starts out auspiciously. The Galesville fair will be held next week, and arrangements are being made to run a special excursion train from here on Winona day, Aug. 22. —The annual meeting of the Western Grain company Avas held yesterday and the following offi cers elected: President, E. D. Dyar; vice president, G. W. Dulaney; secretary, G. W. Dulaney, Jr.; treasurer, Frank Horton. NO HELP FOR IT State Will Not Reimburse Superior for Smallpox Expenses. Special to The Journal. West Superior, Wis., Aug. 15. —Any hope or possibility that the city would be reim bursed for the money spent by It in taking care of smallpox patients from outside points was disspelled yesterday afternoon when, after an executive session, the state board of health announced that the state would aid only In the future, or from the date that the city's application for aid in the past was turned down. This means that the treasury of Superior lacks $10,000 that it was expected the state would pay. There is some soreness on account of the loss of this money. The city officials followed the instruc tions of the state board of health, believ ing that in this way the city would be re imbursed. If it had desired to do so, it could have kept the patients from entering the city at all. DESERTERS FROM MEADE Forty Men Leave the Thirteenth In a Single Day. Special to The Journal. Fort Meade, S. D., Aug. 16.—The com mander of the post reports that there is an unusually large number of deserters from the recruits of the Thirteenth caval ry. On Sunday morning there were forty men missing. The government offers $30 for the capture of a deserter. Some of the deserters have returned and a few have been captured. It is stated that more severe punishment will be given those who desert in the future. DRIVEN BY A STRANGER lowa Alan Find* a. Stolen Horse Un der Peculiar Circumstance*. Special to The Journal. Fort Dodge, lowa, Aug. 15.— G. N. "Walker, living in Pocahontas county, to 4ay discovered under very peculiar cir i A New Comer Expected /gleg,, i 35 . It will bring joy and comfort, especially if its birth \jjf V*-f£^« !p* *s made easy to'the mother. . SIS Children born under painful circumstances or sur- eg roundings before or during accouchement are rarely VV^P^J^""2^ strong/ hearty and healthy. vfaN^* "**^"' S^ Parents and relatives should recommend a trial of vSf ' *^ 5" *' Mother's Fr§@nd" for external use. It is a ' ♦ 3^ H5 simple and effective liniment, relieving all pain by relax- Waiitag. • gjc > ing the muscles. There is nothing like it in the world. b*ot wonu should & ■2 Sold by«nPrnggttts, or lent paid on wceTptofprlce.»» perbottle." wo poblUlTon^MotiSori S? «S THE BRAOFIKI,I> REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. «a. . hood." It la ft**. .''- <& 5 tH&vG You Been Treated For any form of Bl od Poison and never cured? There is hope for you in mv Special Treatment. It Is the result of 30 years' experience In curing _, fh t . .. . . blood and private diseases, with th • highest success. If you come to ma you have the certainty of right treatment, for I personally attend each case myself. Old m nor young men afflicted with any urinary trouble should call bt once, as I cure all diseases and weaknesses of men. I Treat Ladle* for di» ases peculiar to their sex and permanently r« store them to health. Free Consultation. Call or write for .Ist of questions. Office Hours 9a.m. to 8 p.m. Suutlays. 10 a.m. to 12 m. a ? a*iT 0R JP YAT T > located 16 years Suite 3,4 and 5, Hennepin ay., Minneapolis. Minn. cumstances, a horse which was stolon from him several months ago. He came to Fort Dodge on a matter of business, and while passing along the street saw his lost animal being driven by a stranger. He immediately informed the police, who traced the Jiorse to a livery stable and seized it. Its owner at the time was C. F. Simpson, of Fonda, who, by chance, had driven into Fort Dodge. He had bought the animal from a horse trader, with no suspicion that it had been stolen. Walker proved his ownership, and received the horse. The animal was stolen from him last March, and he had not heard from it until he stumbled upon it here. FIRST HOMESTEADER Florida Man, Once of the Wtit, Claims the Distinction. Sioux City, lowa, Aug. 15.—Mahlon Gore or Orlando, Fla., who is visiting in Sioux City, where he liver! twenty-five years ago, claims to be the first man who home steaded a piece of land in the United States. He mede his entry in South Da kota immeditely after midnight when the law went into effect. WISCONSIN WEST SUPERIOR—It Is probable that C. P. Trepanier, of Grand Forks, N\ D., will erect a four-story block here. LA CROSSE—Guy Palmer and Edward Flower, of Sparta, arrived on foot, on their way from Sparta to Chicago. They are walking on a wager. MILWAUKEE—Milwaukee is threatened with 'a milk famine. Farmers are nettled because the retailers refuse to pay on in crease of $1 per can and threaten to sell their herds, and many are already beginning to do so. FLATULENCY belching and sourness of the stomach cause much suffering. Hostetters Stom ach Bitters will prevent such troubles. It cleanses the blood of all impurities, keeps the stomach in good order and wards off attacks of dyspepsia, indiges tion and biliousness. Everybods needs It to prevent nervousness and insomnia and to keep the bowels regular. Be sure to try it. Improves the VVoStetter'S Appetite and IMB St.OTti a.P.Ti Induces Sleep. Bitters