Newspaper Page Text
$3.59 SHOE union
*3.2-r SnUb MADE
FOR MORr^AN A QUARTER OF ACEHTURY
The reputation of W. JU Douglas $3.60
shoes for style, comfort and wear has
excelled all other makes sold for $3.50.
This excellent reputation has been won by
merit alone. W. L. Douglas shoes have to
give i better satisfaction than other .60
■hoes because his reputation for the best
f 3.60 shoes must be maintained. The
standard has always been placed so high
that the wearer receives more value for
his money in the W. It. Douglas 3.50 "hoes
than he can get elsewhere.
W. Douglas sells more 93.60 shoes than
any other two manufacturers in the world.
W. L. Douglas $3.80 s/io«*
tnmdm of the ma mo high grade leather m
ummd In SS.OO and $0.00 mhomm, and
are Jumt am good In every way.
Sold by 63 Douglas stores in American
cities selling direct from factory to wearer
at one profit ; and shoe dealers everywhere.
Insist upon having IV. Hi. Douglas shoes
With name and price stamped on bottom.
How to Order by Mall.— W.L. Douglas shoes
are not told in your town, tend order direct to factory.
fences tent anywhere for $3.75. My custom depart
l'i&-'- -*• x&s\ ment will make you a pair that will
I; •^Jm*'**"3S(A equal So and $6 custom made shoe*
L^^^b^BSSS*?^^ la style, fit and wear. Take meaa
i*cLiV a. '*<v3\ nremmta of foot as shown it
I*ss: *> "V-*]^. model; state style desired; size
:&*»: jfe. <* -jffS^. *nc^ width usually worn;
Wg&em&m J^:i*siS*. Plain or cap toe; heavy.
oim&s&^A'-'--'-}&vj&±. medium or light soles.
JlsrT»s3r ''"ffiS^k. *llQStrate<* catalog
Fait Color Eyelets if xi 11^**^
•nd Kodlte Always Black Hooka nt«d.
MINNEAPOLIS: 405 NICOLLET AYE.
OLD RESIDENCE BURNED.
Special to The Journal.
New Richmond, Wiß., Aug. 21. —James
O'Brien's residence, one of the oldest in the
city, burned at an early hour this morning.
The causa of the fire is unknown. The fam
ily barely had time to escape from a seoond
■tory window. The loss is $3,000, insured.
j/W In the Schlitz brew- Ptj
■b cry cleanliness is car- lf||
|||1 ried to extremes. We Isdi
pHi do more than is neces- p^il
LfNj sary to be certain of Ol|
MM The caldrons in ||||
|*P| which the beer is W\M
»N| brewed are kept scru- LLJ
BH pulously clean and Pga
l*|| covered. The air in ||||a
BH which the beer is W\M
|^y cooled is filtered. yy
pPa The barrels in which ||||
hum it is stored are cleaned |p|j
M^ with steam and soda, W\M
gl^ then glazed with rosin Lj
■■ on the inside, then |pj|
cleaned again. The i|||
■H bottles are cleaned W\ft
W»j with utmost precaution. PiN
9 Still we filter the beer, jj^J
|EM then sterilize every ■■
p^ bottle, for the slightest X]
uncleanliness taints LXjj
the whole product. It RH
.^S is in these ways that mSm
iH Schlitz beer has gained W\%
•|vj its reputation for pur- Dkj
ity, and made Milwau-
I ' 'Phone Main 707, Scblitr, K£i
#lM 1209-11 Fourth St., Minneapolis. p^M
«£«-— JOURNAL POPULAR EXCURSION NO. 46—THE LAST FOR THIS SEASON.
jb Don't Miss The Journal's "Limited Excursion" to
rj^^^^ m Winona Next Saturday. Aug. 24 r fe")"r£i».
bPAflp^n* I Including a trip on special train Minneapolis to Red Wing, a great steamer
Program: rL'^§y| sail from Red Wing down Lake Pepin and the Mississippi to the beau
"SS--"" tiful city-of Winona, returning by special train Winona ** mm—
Leave St. Paul, Union Station 8.05 am WpibrSmS^-^Nc i^ AT' 1' ,: 1 * 1* ' 1? -- • CS&fe *U f *»*^
without stops for passengers, run to the \. fc\V fi v 8 to Minneapolis, a ' great big, glorious days outinsr fIUIP IB ffl WUBr
steamer landing at Red Wing, Minn., J LW IV± 11111 \s<X VJ VjllO, (X : ill t/Cll Ulcl, CLIUIiUUO Vj-Cl V O ULi LlllcL MWMO _. VKm^'
where party will go aboard steamer "Co- XSA V\. / 244 miles yfo-V^W °' ° ' -J C 5 » MB Round
lumbia" and barge "CWppewa." Ni<\. / 244 mileS \ +V^^, ,- 1 - ffW ROUitd
"r^-Ta^rsLr^ajs ssr "^■^^JSf^sß*" Vroundtri ioroniy,- ../.^/.;v.v...:^ • ™ Trip.
■■■•■Pepin and down the Mississippi to Wi- '■•-' ■ ' :;; '^KS\jVfc '" .■ -- :' '.'*■/■ '■-'- - >\: ■-" .. -1 > « "■ . ■; .-■■■■ ■ " ' '> ■ ■' '- "-, . .'' ,• - . - ■ '.'" '' .' ",,.:'-;
■ none, a seven-hour Ballot 80 mllee. : x _,■ _ -"■■' >'' *■ -~''- ■:. "•■ ~wLm' '• '~* \ '' ' ''" ■-'•-■■'■■ ■ ..• : - ' ■'- ■--' ■ ■■■■*'"■■':■■' '■■ ■ ' ':.'*.."
wS«?s«S p" WiNo^ Take Advantage of a Flrsi-Class Dag's Ouilng and Join The Journal's Parly Saturday
' principal streets and boulevards will be . . ' ' . • ■ ■-"'-" ': « - > • - ,<* '
much enjoyed. n . - - - f _ : ■•.•'•.- , ■■■:-'-'-:. - •■ ■;■ "'. ■-■: :. ... ' , ■ /•"-iJ-'-'l'i'^ r-- '■--/•-'."»"'' -•.:••'■: '■■'.'. . ■■- '-'■. •'•.
Leave Winona, Milwaukee Station . 6.50 pm " ~"™^™~™"™"™l"l™"™"T™ mmmmmmmmmmmmm~mmmm~mmm~ ■—^—————« M _^__i V^_-«-i^«--->«M -. MM^»MM _. M M__ M i.^_.i MHMMMM i BMM iii_ K -»--M-- a _ KM ... MMH i. M i_ HM _ H _.
ISS^.^«p m is^^^&^^SWf^ about s/sr«ra^ TTo Ipo l X uvrrt h (r,ro f GO see the Mississippi as you have never seen it.
Arrive Minneapolis, Milwaukee Sta'n,lO.4s pm entire Lake Pepin and offers sixty miles of new Mississippi River • TICKETS tickets will be Ilimited thanT^r any prey- a.- iL ■ vi I !i 1 Of' -
-Jit^,^^^;^,^ =£^»KttSS:^ Nft^'M^^liSifiKrE SEE the beautiful city of Winona.
SSS,SSSSfeSS? Tickets now on sale at Journal counter. S^A*
'^^^^—- ■--** ■■■ --—- -»~ ■■ ->^ parks, in compliment to that city, from sto6p. m. , «ver nave to mase imcn^nafiamg urip at aucq smau coat. /•-.-,**- . i •-- v -umy^MOm
TRIPP FOR SENATOR
He Would Succeed Either Kittredge
WILCOX LETS CAT OUT OF THE BAG
Firat Circuit Judgeshtp Flffht Af
fords Opportunity to Set
Up the Pliim.
Special to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., Aug. 21.—Politics in this
part of the state is assuming a peculiar
aspect. The judgeship contest In the first
circuit seems only the opening scene of
one of the hottest dramas ever played on
the political boards.
For some time there have been suspicions
that the interest of Bartlett Tripp in tho
judgeship was more intense than the can
didacy of his relative, C. H. Dillon, would
warrant, and rumors of "wings" to the
republican party in every county of the
circuit, with newspaper "organs' 'to be
purchased and established by Mr. Tripp,
aded to the intensity of the situation.
All this has now been made clear by an
interview given the Press and Dakotan
by A. B. Wilcox, leader of the Dillon
forces in Bon Homme county.
In this interview Mr. Wilcox announced
the candidacy of part of a county ticket
In this county for next year and the can
didacy of Judge Bartlett Tripp for the
United States senate. He said:
"Yes, Mr. Tripp is a candidate for the
United States senate to succeed Kitt
redge when that gentleman has filled out
the unexpired term of Mr. Kyle. Judge
Tripp is also a candidate for Senator
Gamble's place at the end of that gentle
man's term, provided he does not get the
DEATH WITH "HUMMER"
LEAK IN THE THROTTLE VAJUVt:
Five Men Are Killed and Six Badly
Hurt In a Collision on
Jacksonville, 111., Aug. 21.—1n a
head-on collision between the Chicago &
Alton westbound "hummer" and a freight
train at Prentice, early to-day, five men
were killed and six badly injured. None
of the passengers was injured beyond
slight bruises. Dead:
ENGINEER SHEEHAN of the passenger
FIREMAN ADAMS of the passenger train.
THREE UNKNOWN MEN riding on tender
of passenger train.
Engineer Wood of the freight train.
Robert Kilroy, trainman, Jacksonville.
Firemen Mowatt of the freight.
Charles Marshall, St. Louis.
Charles Sims, section hand.
Filliam Mason of Arkansas.
The freight train had pulled Into a
siding from the west end to await the pas
senger train. It is supposed the train
gradually worked out over the switch and
when the passenger came along at a high
speed the impact was terrific. Both en
gines were demolished, while the tender
of the passenger telescoped the smoking
car which rolled over.
The accident was caused by a freight
engine on sidetrack moving out bo as to
foul the main line, evidently through a
leakage of the throttle valve.
FIRE AT MADISON
, Furniture Stock Burned— Three J In
1 Special to The Journal.
Madison, Minn., Aug. 21.—Fire yester
day destroyed a farm building owned by
H. A. Larson and occupied by Arne
Havreberg with a stock of furniture. A
residence belonging to John Hendrickson
was also damaged to the extent of $300.
Havreburg lost a buildng and his entire
stock of furniture by fire last spring. He
began rebuilding and in two weeks would
have moved his stock into his new brick
block. Larson's loss is $800, insurance for
$500 in an Albert Lea company. Havre
berg's loss is about $500, covered by in
surance. Hendrickson was not insured.
Funds for Representation at the
Pan-American Oongreu Refused.
Santiago de Chile, Aug. 21.—The com
mittee on foreign affairs of the chamber
of deputies has refused to grant the funds
necessary for the representation of Chile
at the Fan-American congress to be held
in the City of Mexico.
Cut Rates at Lake Park Hotel.
For the remainder of the season board
and room at this popular resort only $T
per week. Frequent trains on the Minne
apolis & St. Louis road.
Echo Canon, Utah,
Traversed only by the Union Pacific. A
noted English traveler says: "It moves
along like some majestic poem
in a series of incomparable stan
zas. There is nothing like It
in the Himalayas that I know of, nor in
the Suliman range. In the Bolan Pass, on
the Afghan frontier, there are intervals
of equal sublimity; and even as a whole
it may compare with it. But taken for all
in all —its length (some thirty miles), its
astonishing diversity of contour, its beauty
as well as its grandeur—l confess that
Echo canon is one of the masterpieces of
nature." E. "L. Lomax, G. P. & T. A..
Carey roofing better than metal, pitch
and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
WODLD SAVE THE MONEY
OHIO HEIRS OF FARIBAULT MAN
'Will Appeal to the AdmlnUtn
Not to Burn f45,000 a* Di
rected by the Will.
Special to The Journal.
Bellefontaine, Ohio, Aug. 21. — Ohio
heirs of G. V. Scott of Faribault, Minn.,
will make an effort to dissuade his ad
ministrator from carrying out the orders
of the dead man to burn his cash assets,
The Ohio heirs are Mrs. Mary Brel3
ford and Jasper Scott, residing at St.
Paris, and they have sent an attorney to
As it now stands, the old man's fortune
will do his relatives no good. He be
queathed to his housekeeper the sum of
$5,000 and directed that the remainder
of his $50,000 cash be burned.
COUNSELS TRE COLORED
ESSENTIALS FOR SUCCESS NAMED
Booker T. Washing-ton Furnishes
Kearro Business League Food -
Chicago, Aug. 21.—The second annual
session of the National Negro Business
League opened in this city to-day and
will continue until Friday. The league
was organized in Boston a year ago, large
ly through the efforts of Booker T. Wash
ington, who is the president of the organ
ization. During the year a number of lo
cal leagues have been formed throughout
the country. Its object is to bring togeth
er for counsel negro men and women who
are engaged in some business or Industry
and to encourage the establishment of
new enterprises. Delegates are present
from over thirty states. President Wash
ington said In his opening address:
As a race we must learn more and more
that the opinion of the world regarding us
is not much influenced by what we may say
of ourselves or by what others say of us,
but it is permanently influenced by actual,
tangible, visible results. The object lesson
of one honest negro succeeding magnificently
in each community in some business or In
dustry is worth a hundred abstract speeches
on securing opportunity for '.he race. In the
south, as in most parts of the world, the
negro who does something and possesses
something is respected by both races. Use
fulness in the community where he lives
will constitute our most lasting and potent
protection. We want to learn the lesson of
small things and small beginnings. We must
not feel ourselves above the most humbte
occupation or the simple, humble beginning.
If our vision is clear, our will strong, we will
use the Tery obstacles that often seem to be
set us, stepping stones to higher and more
CORPORATION OF WIDEST SCOPE
Promisee to Be a Factor in All Large
Branches of Business
in the World.
Maw Yofk Sun Samel at Smmvlom
Bridgeport, Conn., Aug. 21. —A corpora
tion which is practically authorized to
deal in everything anywhere in the world,
and capitalized at $5,000,000, with power
to increase it 3 stock to $250,000,000 has
been granted a charter by a special act of
the legislature of this state. The five In
corporators whose places will be taken by
the real progenitors of the gigantic pro
jected enterprise when it begins opera
tions are said to be representatives of the
Elkins-Whitney syndicate of New York,
among others. The corporation is known
as the International Power company. It
has unlimited possibilities and has with
out exception the most liberal franchise
ever granted by the state of Connecticut-
It is required to pay annual franchise tax
of 1.10 per cent of the market value of its
capital stock annually issued and a tax
of 1 per cent of the market value of the
stock owned in this state. It is further
required to make an annual statement to
the banking commissioner of the state of
its resources and its liabilities.
It is heard that there are great influ
ences behind the enterprise which gives
promise of being a prominent factor in all
the large branches of business in this
country and in the world. The fact that
it intends to do most of its business out
side ot Connecticut is indicated in its
charter. An idea of the wholesale char
acter of the charter and the great breadth
of the enterprise is indicated in the sec
ond section of the charter, which says:
To transact the business of merchants,
manufacturers, miners, common merchants,
agents of any kind, shippers, builders, finan
ciers, brokers, contractors and concession
aires in all the forms of any said kinds of
Six People Killed and Forty Bulld-
ing* Blown Down.
Aragossa, Spain, Aug. 21. —A hurricane
has swept over the village of Villariego-
Jilota. Forty buildings were razed to the
ground. Six persons were killed and many
injured. The damage is estimated at sev
eral million pesetas.
Everybody Invited ,
To a dancing party at Hotel del Otero,
Spring Park, Lake Minnetonka, Saturday
afternoon and evening, Aug. 24. Music
by full orchestra. Perfect floor for dan
See Great Northern time cards for in
formation as to train service.
MAC, HANS AND JDD
They Form a "Community of In
terest" in North Dakota.
TJEAT PLANS OF THE COMBINE
Winshlp, Johnson' and Other Lead
er* to Be Left Outside the
'-. ;*v.- Breastwork*. -t.. .-. ■* '' ■;' •--
From an authentic source It Is learned
that Alexander McKenzie, of Bismarck;
United States Senator H. C. Hansbrough,
of Devil's Lake, and State Senator Jud
son LaMoure, of Pembina, have formed a
"community of interest" to control the po
litical situation in North Dakota.
Senator Hansbrough is a candidate for
re-election to the United States senate.
McKenzie, as one of the big factors in
North Dakota politics, wants to see him
succeed. Senator LaMoure Intends to con
tinue his long sway of power is the state
at large and is credited with other po
The republican state convention will cut
much figure in the senatorial fight to fol
low at the next session of the legislature.
It furnishes the best "trading stock" at
hand. The Missouri slope counties have
always been a power at state conventions.
McKenzie is expected to harmonize inter
ests enough on the slope to bring the dele
gations from that part of the state into
harmonious relations and their usual fight
ing form. Hansbrough resides in the sec
ond judicial district comprising most of
the counties in the northwestern part of
the state. His work is to harmonize all
elements in that district so as to have a
solid second. To do this, he must keep at
peace with Judge John F. Cowan, one of
the leading politicians of the atate, but
Hansbrough's diplomacy is relied on great
ly in this test. LaMoure always has the
big delegation from Pembina county as
sisted by that from Cavalier. An attempt
will be made to add the Walsh county
delegation to his strength and bring the
entire seventh judicial district into the
camp of the allies.
Congressman Thomas F. Marshall comes
from the fourth judicial district, which is
usually a unit in state conventions. Mr.
Marshall has usually had the support of
the fourth when he desired it. Political
conditions in the fourth are such that the
fourth district may be expected to make
Mr. Marshall's nomination one of its re
quests at the next state convention. Mar
shall is not assuming the aggressive, but it
is more than likely that McKenzie, Hans
brough, and LaMoure will seek to include
the powerful fourth in their arrangements.
Outside of these fortifications are the
first, third and fifth districts. The Stuts
roan county fight is yet to be settled be
fore much will be known about the wishes
of the fifth. But the fifth usually trains
with the slope. In the first district are
George B. Winship, editor of the Grand
Forks Herald, Wm. Budge, chairman of the
state committee, and ex-Congressman M.
N. Johnson, of Nelson county. In the
Third district are Cass, Steele, and Traill
counties. Winship and Johnson usually
train together. Budge is a friend of the
McKenzie-Hansbrough combination. There
•will be a fight for control in Grand
Forks county. Winship is the controlling
influence in that county.
Cass county may again demand the nom
ination of ex-Congressman Spalding. He
will probably be supported by Traill and
Steele. Cass county is the scene of much
dissension. Alexander McKenzie's old
time friends in Cass are "four points
down" just nov;.
Governor White comes from the fifth dis
trict. He has no cinch on a renomina
tion. LaMoure is credited, with being
against him. There will be other candi
dates. In the arrangement between Mc-
Kenzie, Hansbroigh and LaMoure, the
northern part of the state is to secure
something, cither one congressman or gov
ernor. That .seriously concerns both
Congressman Spalding and Governor
Senator Hansbrough, while actively at
•work taking care of his fences, is antagon
izing as few people as possible. Senator
McCumber comes from the fourth district,
but is taking no active part in this contest.
It is not thought that he will oppose Mar
shall in any negotiations looking to a
united fourth, as Marshall always has
friends in the legislature, and McCumter
will be looking for help later on.
The Grafton postoffice is a small item
in. the general situation, but it is an in
dicator. Senator LaMoure has, since that
contest began, sought the appointment of
Captain Tharaldson. Spalding endorsed
Weageant, which did .not suit LaMoure.
Hansbrough succeeded in having the sen
ate hold up Weageant's appointment.
IVJlirshall endorsed Tharaldson. which pre
served harmony between Marshall end
Hansbrough and pleased LaM&ure. This
was a small item but the results are like
ly to be great.
—W. E. Davis.
Board and Room Only *7 Per Week
For the rest of the season at Lake Park
Hotel. Frequent trains on Minneapolis &
St. Louis railroad.
Take Tour Outing at Lake Park,
Board and room cut to $7 per week for
the rest of the season. Minneapolis & St.
Louis trains at all convenient hours. No
Knights Templars Conclave LouU-
vllle, Ky., Ant. 27 to 30, 1901.
For this triennial meeting the Chicago
Great Western Railway will on Aug. 24
--25-26, sell through excursion tickets to
Louisville, good to return Sept. 2nd, (or
Sept. 16th, by payment.of 50 cents), at one
fare plus $2 for the round trip. For fur
ther information inquire of A. J. Aicher,
city ticket agent, corner Nicollet avenue
and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
WE guarantee to keep clothes pressed
and in repair free for a year.
Therefore, we ask those who have any clothing to be put in
shape to bring them to us now, for reason that in a week or
two we will be rushed with Fall business, and we would
consider it a favor to bring your ■!• clothes to us to put them
in proper condition prior to Sept. Ist, if possible.
Closing out of the little stock of light
weights still on hand at a fraction of cost.
25c for men's Straw Hats that you will find Boys' Suits that are actually worth $3.00,
marked 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 A &*% $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00, we are Of ft X"
and up to $3.00. .;4111l cleaning up at 9'ivO
$1.85 for Trousers that are worth $3.00, T>. a > af- fITI , xj» + a ~« o^« = v «'+ kri. hk
•q m „ a ;■;,; * <*a m\ j ***. j* m*. wm . -t>oys otraw Hats we nave sold at 50c, 75c,
S£&?.*™.?.*iM 3£g*£™ 15c
Broken sizes of Men's Suits that sold at ~ .
$10.00, $12.00, $15.00, $18.00 AA Knee Pants that are worth 75c and AE" A
and $20.00, on sale f0r...... H*O ■ W $1.00, we are cleaning up at...... £OC
It is simply turning the stock into cash, and if there is any thing wanted
in medium and light weights, this is the time to buy. r
ACID BY MISTAKE
I«e Mara, lowa, Domestic Found In
a Dying; Condition.
Special to The Journal.
Le Mars, lowa, Aug. 21.—Lizzie Hlnes,
aged 17, a domestic employed by Chris
Weidenfeller, who lives west of town,
took a dose of carbolic acid by mistake
for toothache medicine last evening and
after suffering several hours succumbed
to the effects. The family were away
from home and on their return at night
found the girl suffering in the agonies of
IMPALED ON SPIKES
Singular Accident to a Canal Em-
ploye at the "Soo."
Special to The Journal.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Aug. 21.—Fred
Curlin, an employe on the water power
canal, met with a singular accident that
may prove fatal. In jumping from an ele
vation to the ground, he alighted on a
plank heavily studded with spikes, which
penetrated and entered the soles of both
feet, impaling him. It required the
strength of several men to release him.
Take Your Outing at Lake Park,
Board and room cut to $7 per week for
the rest of the season. Minneapolis & St.
Louis trains at all convenient hours. No
One Cent a Mile, G. A. It. Encamp
ment at Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 10
A low rate of $14.82 to Cleveland and
return will be made September 7-8-9, with
return good till September 15th (or Oct.
Bth, by payment of 50 cents), via the
Chicago Great Western railway. Reduced
rate tickets also on sale September 10th
and 11th. No transfer between depots at
Chicago. For further Information inquire
of A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Minne
Do you "want a roof that will never
leak? See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
All disorders caused by a bilious state
of thes ystem can bee ured by using Car
ter's Little Liver Pills. No pain, griping
or discomfort attending their use. Try
Beat for tbe Money.
Isle Royal, Port Arthur and North
Coast of Lake Superior and return via
the North-Western line, only $12 for the
round trip frcm Minneapolis and St. Paul.
Leave every Saturday on the famous
Twilight-Limited, return Tuesday evening
—52 hours on Lake Superior.
Tickets and all information at City
Ticket Offices 382 Robert street, St. Paul.
413 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
Soo Line Tid-Bita.
Buffalo, N. Y. and return $20.
Sault Ste. Marie and Mackinac and re
turn $13.50 Tuesdays and Fridays.
Banff and return ?50 Tuesdays. Sleep
ing car and meals en route included.
Cleveland and return $14.82, G. A. R.
Encampment. Tickets on sale Sept. 6-10.
New York and return, $42.50.
Soo Line Ticket Office, 119 S. Third
Is the place to spend your vacation at
WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 21, lIJUJL
FOB HONEST TREATMENT a?XIl e obrwbltil
—^ ; '"-■ . 24 Washington Avenue South,, Minneapolis, Minn. ■•
jdS^S&k Hours : 9 a.m. to 5 p.m and 7to 8:3O p.m. Sunday*. 1O a. m,
I Is&k to 12:3©. p.m. City papers will prove longest established practice.
/ » TMsfi . : See back numbers of The Journal; be convinced.
?f**~ W YOUNG MEN MIDDLE-AGED MEN OLD MEN
«gp V■} NKBVOIM DEBILITY, LOST MANHOOD, nervous de
. V^ I>. spondent or unfit for business or marriage, result of errors, lost manhood
'.rfu^fv JblM» milky urine, organic weakness, aversions, etc., power restored, a radical
•^M^V'inH cure- BLOOD eoISO *. all staees, cured lor life, by saf means.
m VUBtJmS&ISBk ■' VRIVARY and BLADD .it al meets quickly cured. Painful, Dlf
mSk ifimr 9 flcult, Too Frequent or Bloody U me; also private urinary matters
WB fW FlliKS and KECTAL diseases cured. Easy means; no cutting
•*tv '* Send for blank. - . j
»R. ALFRED X. COIiE *"■ coracJj! PHXBICIASri i
More Dangerous Hypnotic. Expert-
ment Than. Burial Alive.
tr—o York Sun Special Smrrioa.
Reading, Pa., Aug. 21.—Professor Wil
liam Kretz of the Berks occult science
society, is arranging for a more dangerous
experiment than burying a man alive.
He says he proposes to fill a flask with
oil gosolene, hypnotize one of the mem
bers of the society and stand him in it.
A match will be applied, and if Professor
Kretz's ideas are correct, all the oil will
be burned without leaving the slightest
scar on the subject's body.
FOR LOVE OF A DOG
Strange Canne of the Suicide of a
JV*»» TorJc Sun Special S*rvio»
Cincinnati, Aug. 21.—Because she loved
Dodo, a female greyhound, dearer than
any living being on earth, and because
she believed that the animal did not care
for her, Dr. Sarah V. Groff of Cummins
ville, committed suicide last midnight.
The woman was 50 years old and well edu
- Shallow Lakes for Fish.
Prof. Marsh, of. Wisconsin, in speaking
recently of the peculiarities of Lake Win
nebago, said that it is remarkable for its
shallowness. Although it is over 25 miles
long its greatest depth is 25 feet. ' Its
shallowness makes it exceedingly rich in
fish; in fact, it is one of the most pro
ductive known. Shallow lakes always
have more fish than deep ones, probably
because there is more vegetation on the
bottom of the shallow ones. When
about to go ftahing be sure to or
edr a case of "Golden Grain Belt"
beer, the purest and most nour
ishing beverage brewed. Every glass
contains the strength of bread and meat.
It is fresh, sparkling and delicious.
Very Low Excursion Rates to Cleve
Via Baltimore and Ohio railroad. ■ Account
Grand Army Republic annual encampment.
September 8 to 12 inclusive, the Balti
more and Ohio railroad company will sell
excursion tickets from all local stations
west of the Ohio river to Cleveland, Ohio,
at rate of one (1) cent per mile in each
direction. Tickets will be good for return
until September 15, but may be extended
until October Bth, by deposit with v Joint
agent and payment of fifty cents. For
further information call on or address R.
C. Haase, N-W, T. P. A., St. Paul Minn.,
or B. N. Austin, General Passenger Agent,
Merchants Loan and Trust Building, Chi
cago. ;'-v* -.. ■■
ATONIC FOR BLOOD AND NERVES.
A SURE rEMALE REMEDY*
' Household goods a specialty. I'n
equaled facilities and lowest rfctes.
Packing by experienced men.
BoydTransfer & Fnel Co M 46 So.TMrdSL
Telephone Main 666— both exchange*.
Don't Keep Thing! You Don't Use
Somebody wants them. Advertise them
In the Journal want columns and you'll
get money for them.
TH7 T J&1/&Z
' 'X' wLJ I i »hBB uIC