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THUBSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBEK 19, 190 L
CATARRH OF KIDNEYS Quickly Develops Into Bright's Disease. LPE-RU-NA CURES CATARRH WHEREVER LOCATED.] . John Herziger, son of Alderman Her ziger of Neenah, Wis., and Vice Presi -1 dent of the Neenah Young Men's Club, writes In a recent letter to The: Peruna Medicine Co., of Columbus, Ohio, the fol lowing : "After suffering for two years with kidney trouble I received relief and a cure from using your wonderful medi cine, Peruna. "For month* 1 was unable to work on account of a severe pala In my back, and whan 1 was able te do any thing I was In pain and distress most of the time. "Hearing so much •/ the good re sults people had obtaimed through the use of Peruna I determined to give It a trial and It was a lucky day for me when I did so. lam well mow and It only took a few bottles of Peruaa." — John Herzlger,3o7 Commercial street, Neenah, Wis. Two years' suffering with catarrh oX the kidneys, unable to work on account of the severe pain; could find no relief from medicine; gave Peruna a trial and was promptly cured—such was the experi ence of John Herzlger of Wisconsin. This experience has been repeated many times. Not only in Wisconsin but in every state in the Union. It was indeed a lucky day for this young man when his MEBRIAM IN CABINET 3is Friends Seek Higher Position for Him. ANOTHER EXECUTIVE OFFICE PropoMitlon to Make the Minnesotai! ♦•Secretary of Commerce and Industries." Front IJie Jnurnal Bureau, Boon* SS, I'oti Building, Washington. Washington, Sept. 19. —The presence of the Minnesota congressional delegation in Washington this week has revived the re- ILL OWEN, UTI Thinks the wife, to have the wedding ring slip from the finger. "Something is going to happen." Something is happening. That ring could hardly be pulled from the' finger when it was put there a few years ago. Now it slips off by its own weight. How thin the fingers have grown! And the fingers don't grow thin alone. How thin the face is and how thin the once plump form. Almost unconsciously the wife has been fading and wasting- away. The strength given to children has never been regained. Drains which should have been stopped have been neglected. That is a common experience with women, unless some friend has shared with them the secret of the strengthening and healing power of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription. It regulates the periods, dries the drains which undermine the strength, heals inflammation and ulcera tion, and cures female weakness. It makes the baby's advent practically painless and gives vigor and vitality to nursing mothers. r Words cannot tell how grateful I am for your kind advice ami good medicines," writes Mrs. John Cooke. of Hasting-s, Northumberland Co., Ontario. "I have been in poor health for four years back and this spring got so bad I could not do my work. I went to the doctor and he said I had ulceration and falling of the internal organs, but thought I would try your 'Favorite Prescription.' I took five bottlesand three of the Golden Medical Discovery' and one vial of Dr. Pierces Pellets, and I can safely say that I never felt better in mv life." A Ladies' Laxative —Dr. Pierces Pleas ant Pellets. One single, small pellet is • laxative dose. t5 is naturally a subject of wonder and worriment /^3Bt«ii§t>& 2E e£| to the young mother. Happy and easy will she W^^^jjll 5^ be if some kind friend tells her of the marvels tt|*^ 3r of relief to be obtained by the use of I l^.. W - ->=5% gjf §5 agMother's Friend" j^^Jfilll IE There is nothing in the world like this simple '^S^^^wßß^ 2^ liniment, used externally. It relaxes all strains j^illßli^l§P'«ssN v -5c 2g and distensions, soothing headaches and nerv- I^y^iv\v> S» «^| ousness,aswellasrelieving "morning sickness." Tr^'M M \\ \\ * 2p» *5> or by express paid on receipt of price. Writ«fo» » Srroty^vlm \ V 2 * ~ym illustrated book containing testimonial and valuable in:ormationfv.r a.ll twin a*.iim i SSs* *t>2 Mothers, free. The Bradflcld Regulator Co.,Atlanta,«;a_ "That I iJiould suffer to." «X* f 7jflH**wy\. l yy /x Business, opens its fourteenth year Monday, Sept. 9. The school makes a specialty of preparing young men and women for positions in business houses, and of assisting all Its graduates to -paying positions. Another large building is now going up alongside of the present Caton Col lege Blocks, on completion of which the school will afford accommodations for 2,500 - students annually, and will be the largest and best-equipped business college enterprise in the United States. The teachers are specialists; the texts and methods are modern; the college equipments are the best. Tuition has been materially reduced, so that the advantages of the study and I training may come within the . means of every ambitious young man or woman. Both day and evening sessions are held through out the year. A twelve months' evening course, with all books and stationery, has been reduced from $50 to only $25, payable in installments. Shorthand students are given instruction free in spelling, grammar, arithmetic, business penmanship. Business and telegraph students are given instruction free in typewriting and short hand. This school receives practically all the patronage of Minneapolis business students. All the college asks of any intelligent and discriminating student, to se cure his patronage, is that he 'or she . visit the school before registering elsewhere. No entrance examinations required, and students may enter . any time, - day or even- Ing. A large illustrated catalogue sent free to any person who intends to take up a business education. Shorthand, thoroughly, taught by mall. Complete course, with text books, reduced to only $5. Any person of . ordinary education, intelligence and - application can master the course in shorthand, by. mail. ,Write. us for particulars. Young men and women will find that Caton College has r. become headquarters where business men apply for thoroughly educated and qualified office help. Send us names of prospective students and receive a liberal cash, commission for your Information. Address Caton College, 620 Hennepin ay, Minneapolis, Minn. attention was called to 1 Peruna. What would hay© been the result had he con tinued suffering on and $ ! fooling: r away precious time with other remedides, no man can tell. But it is almost certain that it would haye ended in incurable Bright's disease of the kidneys, which sooner or later would have proved fatal. Peruna .is a sure cure for incipient Bright's disease j of the kidneys. ■ Taken in ..the early stages of this disease, it cures permanently. Bright's disease al ways begins with catarrh of the kidneys. Peruna cures catarrh wherever located. Congressman. Banlcheau's Statement. Congressman J. H. Bankhead of Ala bama, one of the most influential mem bers of the House of Representatives, in a letter written from Washington, D. C, gives his indorsement : to the - great ca tarrh remedy, Peruna,- In the ~ following word*: " ■>,-■.. _ f& :.. -.'■...- i .• .-nV^Yv-HH-p Your. Peruna Is on* of the beat medicines I ever tried, and no family thmuJd be without ymur remarkable remedy. As a tonic and a catarrh cure I know of nothing better." — H. Bankhead. r*;' Samuel R. Sprecher, Junior Beadle Court Angelina, No. 3422, I. O. O. F., 205 High St., Los Angeles, Cal., writes: "I came here a few years ago suffering with catarrh of the kidneys, in search of health. I thought that the climate would cure me, but found that I was mistaken, but what the climate could not do Peruna could and. did do. Seven weeks' trial convinced me that I had the right medi cine and I was. then a well man. I know of at east twenty friends and members of the lodge to which I belong who have been cured of catarrh, bladder and kidney trouble through the use of Peruna and it has a host of friends in this city."— Samuel R. Sprecher., ? ,Tti- If you do not derive prompt and satis-« factory results fiom 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, 0. port that W. R. Merriam, superintendent of the census, is likely to Bee strong pres sure brought to bear next winter in con gress to get him a cabinet position. It is said that there were several informal conferences this week between friends of Mr. Merriam and that while, owing to the nature of the errand that had called the people to Washington, no attempts were made to reach a definite basis of agree ment, enough -was said to determine in a general way the plan of procedure. Senator Nelson, it is said, will early in the session revive his bill for a new cabi net officer, to be known as secretary of commerce and industries, and it is be lieved congress Is now in a frame of mind to pass It. After the bill becomes a law it is the intentidn of Merriam's friends to urge him as a proper person to inaugu rate the policy of the new office. Merriam is close to Senator Hanna, and he is on as good terms with President Roosevelt ,as he was with President McKinley. It is believed that the matter will come ta a head next winter. It will be the desire of congress to make the census bureau per manent, thus providing a permanent place for the best superintendent the census ever has had, and it will be only a step farther to the proposed cabinet portfolio. All these things will be much easier brought about now that Senator Davis is no longer alive. Both Nelson and Clapp are Merriam's political and personal^ friends. Lodge for the Cabinet. Senator Lodge is so close to President Roosevelt that common rumor says he is very likely to receive a cabinet appoint ment as soon as there is a satisfactory vacancy. Lodge woud like the secretary ship of state best of all, but would probably not decline the post of secre tary of the navy. This new direction which his ambition Is taking is said to have paved the way for the peaceful suc cession of Senator Cullom to the chair manship of the senate committee on for eign relations. The War Secretary. Secretary Root had an opportunity to enter the cabinet on the accession of Arthur to the presidency, but declined. He has been Roosevelt's tlosest personal and political friend and advisor in New York for twenty years, and during the time Roosevelt was police commissioner in New York, Root was the man on whom he leaned. It was a common saying that Roosevelt and Root were dominant in fluences during the administration of Mayor Strong. While Roosevelt was gov ernor. Root was much in Albany, called there to advise the governor regarding numerous complex problems that were so frequently presenting themselves to the executive for solution. As further indi cating something of the closeness of this relationship, it is noted that just»before Roosevelt took the oath of office in Buf falo, he informed Root not only of his purpose to express his intention to follow absolutey the policies that distinguished McKinley's administration, but also con fided to Root the phraseology in which that intention was to be set forth, and that it was at the suggestion of Root that one change in that phraseology was made, by which the words "our beloved coun try" were used in stead of the words "United States," as they appeared in Roosevelt's original draft. —W. W. Jermane. UNDER i NEW IDLER Industrial Development to Go On Unchecked. HOPEFUL LOOK AT THE FUTURE Work of the Late President to Be Carried on Faithfully By His Successor. New York, Sept. 19. —Dun's review this' week will say: When a great leader falls in battle, his army grieves, but does not abandon the at tack. Rather, It is urged onward by a desire to accomplish the task to which his life was devoted. Victories of peace are greater than those of war, and no man has been so con spicuously associated with the industrial de velopment of the United States as William McKinley. Facetious comments on the "ad vance agent of c prosperity" were turned to wonder and admiration by the steady gains in business conditions. Instead of buying more than we sold, foreign markets were secured to such an extent that, a favorable trade balance of $650,000,000 was secured for the last fiscal year. Instead of London and Paris taking all the large bond issues ottered, loans were placed in New York because of the abundance of funds available-; even Brit ish consols coming here recently. While achievements little short of marvel ous already have been accomplished, the nat ural resources of the country are by no means exhausted. It seems most fitting at this time to look hopefully into the future, and earnestly continue the march onward and upward under a new leader, that was planned and desired by the one who was taken away ere the position was fully at tained with which his name will always be associated In the minds of a grateful and patriotic people. SCIEXriFJC VIEW ..-.-... Medical: Journal :on the Case of President McKinley. New York, Sept. 19.—The forthcoming edition of the New York Medical Journal will discuss the case of the late President McKinley in a lengthy article. It will say: "It is a melancholy consolation to know that the fatal termination of ' President McKinley's case was not in the slightest degree due to any omission to give him the full benefit of all the present re sources of our art; and there is nothing humiliating in the fact that the favorable prognosis which, for five or six days, eeemed justified Bhould have finally proved fallacious. "It is expected that an 'official' of the case will be given to the profession in a short time. Pending the issue of the re port, let us briefly review the case. At the time of his assassination, President Mc- Kinley was probably in better physical condition than most men of his age who lead a sedentary life. So far as Is known, he was free from all organic disease, though his vitality may have been some what impaired by the fearful mental strain to which the duties of his office and its responsibilities and anxieties had Jong subjected hnn. He was suddenly cut down by a cruel wound, but he bore it bravely, and there was little of the condition known as shock. This freedom from shock was interpreted as showing that no con siderable internal hemorrhage was going on. Without delay he was taken to a well-equipped hospital and attended by surgeons of world-wide reputation and vast experience. The operation itself was performed by an exceedingly capable gyn aecologist, who was assisted by equally capable general surgeons. It is perfectly certain that there was no technical fault in the operation, and it may be said with equal positiveness that it would have verged on madness to prolong the search for the bullet after it had been ascer- j tamed that it had not inflicted any very I grave injury, beyond that of the stomach —ascertained, that is to say, within the i limitations of warrantable efforts. "The operation having been finished without seriously taxing the distinguished patient's vital powers, there followed at least five days of freedom from serious symptoms. This we say, with full appre ciation of the fact that the record of the pulse and respiration seemed ominous, for the high rate might have been due to any one of a number of conditions not in them selves of grave importance. The hope ful view was taken, and quite naturally, that it could be so explained. It is easy to be so wise after the event and to say that in this respect the surgeons were in error. Err they certainly did f but to err in such a way argues no incapacity or avertable lack of judgment—it simply, we repeat, illustrates the fact that the med ical man is not a perfect being. "Gangrene was probably established two or three daye before the fatal issue followed, but it could hardly have occurred very early without giving rise to more disquieting phenomena than augmentation of the pulse and respirations rates, which, as we have said before, might well have been due to some comparatively unimpor tant disturbance. To the wound of the kidney we attribute little importance fur ther than arises from the fact that it made one more traumatic surface to be come gangrenous. There is said to have been a \ trifling - degree of haematuria of brief duration, but not enough to indicate a very serious renal lesion. A "The case of the profoundly lamented president may be. set down as unique In some of'its features, not so much, per haps, as regards the actual traumatism inflicted by the assassin's bullet, as with regard to the deferred appearance- of the gengerinous process that. blotted out his fair prospects of recovery." . THE NEW PRESIDENT White House Being: Prepared for Hi* Occupancy. ', Washington, Sept. 19.—President Roose velt intends to move Into the executive mansion on Wednesday • next. - Orders have been given to put it in readiness for his occupancy, and a large force of men and women is now engag«d in laying car pets and setting, up furniture. The problem which will give the presi dent almost as much concern as the en forcement of the Monroe doctrine, as soon as he enters the White House, is how he is to be able to find room for.the mem bers of his personal household. President Roosevelt has six children, the eldest of whom is a young lady in her eighteenth year, and the youngest a baby who has not yet seen two winters. With : Mrs. Roosevelt the family numbers eight. j The other members, of the household will . be a nurse, perhaps a > governess, and at Had More Than "One Girl" Special to The Journal. Council Bluffs, lowa, Sept. 19.—John H. Keating, author of "Just One Girl," "Just as the Sun Went Down," "Zizzy Ze Zum Zum," and other popular songs, had | more than one girl, according to a breach of promise suit Just brought, and the indi \ cations are that he will have a regular "Zlzzy Ze Zum Zum" time before the case is ; brought to an end. He married Miss Clara Louise Troutman, one of the leader's of Bociety in this city, July 31. Miss Jessie M. Stillaon, a pretty school ma'am of Port ! land, Oregon, comes forward with the allegation that she and Keating lived together j as man and wife for three years and that he promised to make her his wife in very truth as soon as the royalties from his songs reached $40,000. She exhibits a letter from him in which she is addressed as "My very dear wife." She asks $20,000 j damages. Woman Fights for the Dead Special to The Journal. Helena, Mont., Sept. 19.—The Helena police have evidence that shows that the American woman is not behind the other sex in defending the flag and its president. David Kane called upon Mrs. Keenan yesterday, and during the conversation made a disparaging remark about the president. Mrs. Keenan proceeded to throw every thing at Kane she could lay her hand on. In the mix-up she received a black eye and Kane a broken nose. She then secured a revolver and went gunning for Kane. She was found wandering the streets, pistol in hand, looking for him. The police relieved her of the weajxn and allowed her to go her way. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. least oq« maid and a housekeeper. This makes twelve in all. President Roosevelt has a larger family of children than any president who has fever entered the White House, and he is, therefore, confronted with a problem which none of Ills predecessors, except Presi dent Cleveland, had to face. In the personal residence there are only five sleeping apartments. Three of those are of gooJly dimensions, the two others not very large. While the White House is a large structure, more than half the interior space is devoted to public offices and reception rooms, and the other presi dents with small families never had room to spare. WOMAN'S HANDKERCHIEF Thin Is What Covered Czulkoh' Deadly Revolver. Chicago, Sept. 19—Locked up in a heavily barred vault in Captain Porter's private office in the quarters occupied by the United States secret service bureau, ac cording to Detective Gallagher, is the handkerchief in which Anarchist Czolgosz concealed his revolver when firing the, shots that killed President McKinley. The tragic re-He was brought to Chicago from Buffalo by Gallagher, who is attached to the Chicago branch of the secret service. It will be taken later on to the trial of the assassin at Buffalo to be used, together with the revolver, as evidence before the jury which tries the case. A study of the piece of cloth since its receipt by Captain Porter has led to the startling discovery that it is a woman's handkerchief. It is about 10 inches square. One of the cor ners is missing having been burned by the exploding powder. Just why the Chicago secret service of fice has retained the handkerchief when all of the other articles in evidence have been surrendered to the Buffalo police is a mystery which Captain Porter and De tective Gallagher refuse to explain. It is thought that the handkerchief hag been brought here to serve as some sort of a clue. McKl\LE\ AND THE SOUTH Senator HcLaorin'i Interview With the President. Baltimore, Sept. W.-^ln a letter to the Manufacturers' Record of this city, United States Senator J. L. McLaurin of South Garol'.na tells of an interview he had with president McKinley one day during the early days of the Spanish war. The senator says: The president spoke beautifully and ten derly of the southern people and of how be intended to use the power and influence of his great office ,to reunite our country. I can recall to words, but who can paint the earn estness and eloquence as, raising one hand on high, he said: "Senator, by the help of God, I propose to be tho president of the whole country, the south a* much as the north, and before the end of my term the south will understand this." No wonder, as a true southern man I loved and truted President McKinley. I stood by him in the senate and elsewhere, and I thank God that I did. Patriotic in purpose and pure in heart, his noble soul is now with Him whom the hate of men nailed to the cross. Like Lincoln, who savrd the country, McKin ley, who reunited it, dies a martyr to envy and bate. MEMORIAL SUICIDE Lamented That He Could Not Get at the Assassin. Chicago, Sept. 19.—While talking with two friends about the death of President ! McKinley and lamenting he could not get at the assassin to do him harm, E. H. ! | Paramore of 3843 Indiana avenue, sud- j denly drew a revolver and fired a bullet into his own brain. He died while being taken to the hospital. Paramore was for- i merly a deputy United States marshal. AHKHsniii's Brother In Wisconsin. Ashland, Wis., Sept. 19.—1t was discovered to-day that Joe Czolgosz, a brother of Leon Czolgosz, is a resident of this city. He came to this city from Alpena about a year ago, and is at work in a lumber camp near Ash land. GOOD BYE; 'TIS ALL FOR THE BEST "Nearer My God to Thee." softly it fell, Wafted o'er land and sea, to those that loved him well. Nearer, aye nearer, tiir the Harbor Bar he passed. Guided by the Pilot, whom he trusted to the : last. To the Haven of Peace, all pain, all suffer ing o'er, Home to meet those sweet wee faces* gone long years before. Surely the memory left us of that life, so pure, so grand, Should bring the world closer, nearer that better land. Reverently, tenderly they have laid him down to rest. Remembering hia last words were " Tis all for the best." Noble words so bravely spoken ere the Vic tor's crown was won, To-day a sorrowing nation murmers, "Thy will, not ours, be done." Soldier veterans, gather round your comrade brave and true, Whose heart was ever ready to welcome "the Boys in Blue " Shoulder to shoulder ye stood with him, to you be the honor given, To tender a last grand salute with the echo resounding in Heaven. —Mrs. James Souden. LEWIS SUCCEEDS KUNZE. Special to The Journal. Hastings, Minn., Sept. 19.—At the meeting of the school board, the resignation of Super intendent W. F. Kunze was accepted, to take effect Sept. 30, when he will leave for Red Wing to enter upon his duties as superinten dent of the schools of that city. Professor |J. H. Lewis, ex-state „ superintendent of schools, was elected to fill the vacancy here. Malt-Nutrinc. A food In liquid form —restores ap petite and vigor after illness, is inval uable to nursing mothers and convales cents. The fact that it is prepared by the Anheuser-Busch Brewing association guarantees its merit. Fan-American Exposition, Buffalo, If. Y. The Chicago Great Western Railway sells through excursion tickets at very low rates with choice of all-rail, or rail to Chicago, Detroit or Cleveland and lake Journey thence to Buffalo. Equipment and service unsurpassed. A valuable folder to.be had for the asking. For full information and folders, ad dress A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, cor ner Nlcollet ay and sth st. Minneapolis. Band Instruments At Metropolitan Music Cd., 41-43 6th st S. The Big Al f>f|||f A The Store. ULvUll V ArcattGm TWO DAYS' | r II : jgf RID A V I AND sale of— IT SATURDAY Cll \f The Newest Fabrics-Special '■"£y_ j| 1^ I^4^ Show! and Special Pricing In Silks, unusual attention has been given to the selection of plain weaves for dresses, waists, linings, etc.; this class being in more than ordinary demand this season. The new novelties, of course, are in great variety and of distinctly new character. New Print Warp Persians, New Brocades, New Printed Liberty Satins and New Black and White Effects in many new weaves; all of which go to make up the largest and most superb collection of Silk Fabrics ever shown in the city. Prices for Friday and Saturday:..-./ -, ,I,\.J:. V V .*"« ' .'" - - ..: •"•.'•■'Y/." .'■■■-: "-••■ .:'. ~.'i' ."' ', .'■'-' '.-....., — ... . , t ... .■„./'. ——-—— -. .■ t ,:.--'. ■ ;,'-:*";- Novelty Waist Silks in exclusive warp, printed Taffeta Silk*, in plain colors, a splendid, heavy; taffetas and print louisiries iin Persian and Orien- -a^ silt quality, in both dark and <** jr± tal designs, black and white hemstitch and Pekin li^ ht shades, also black and cream \\J C* taffeta stripes; 24-inch, heavy, guaranteed to wear colors at Per yard; '.'.v •v • • ? ; ' : ' -"' -^ W d'Levant and solid colors, in dj 4 AA Black Silk Specials— Heavy all silk Peau de« both street and evening shades; *P I •\J\J o ie; heavy all silk- Armures; black Swiss Taf all on display at, per yard........ 1 ; : fetas; 27-inch black all silk Satin -XVv : Washable Taffetas, extra heavy weight, the most Buch«sse; heavy-all silk Gros .OV C washable Taffetas, extra heavy weight, the most (^ ra i ns . a ii at v : t a liyL desirable waist and dress fabric; come >f^ grains, all at yard ............ VF^W in every desirable street and evening m^ \W £J Silk Velvets— pieces on sale Friday, in car shade, including white and cream...' Vr >^ %^ dinal, wine, grays, tans, modes, navy, national, | ..':. ■■■' /•';'•■■ '■ ;; V ;:'; ;;■; ■ ::: v" reseda, heliotrope, violet, turquoise, castors, Persian Silk Foulards, in the new stripe, Oriental myrtle, hunter greens, etc. t These velvets have designs and ; colorings, including aational a close, heavy air silk pile, and are very much blues, castors and cardinals; very .^ per in demand this season for waists ■■» >"^ ■ desirable for waists, geishas trim- £\ "^ f* and entire dresses; .00 quality, ■%€§/"* mings, hat drapes, eto.; yard...... '\j%jF'\j. per yard ........ C*F>^W Velvet Waistimgs —An :i exquisite assortment of , novelty velvets. in metallic figures, velvet stripes, Persian figured velvets, silk finish corduroys; the moat popular fabrics for waists and mm mm entire costumes, in all the very newest autumn colorings; the entire collection on dis- ' J E^ £^ play at the velvet department at, yard ..;............... .$1.50, $1.25, $1.00, £ %J • W Dress Goods. Latest Weaves Interest centers nowadays in our Great Dress Goods Department. Shelves and counters are laden with the season's' most popular fabrics, including Venetians, Cheviots, Beavers, Kerseys, Granite, Whip Cords, Camel's Hairs, Broadcloths, Zibelines, Canvas Cloths, Prunellas, Satin Soliels, Wool Crepes, Landsdowns, Skirtings, French Printed Flannels, Embroidered Waistlngs, Silk Stripe Persian Waistings, etc, We offer the following special values for Friday and Saturday: All-Wool Waistinjjs, with bright con- 54-inch "Venetian Cloths in colors;. 50-inch Granite trasting silk stripes, in old rose, cadet, / a. - v v Cloths; 48-inch Pacquin Serges; 50-inch Broadcloths; national blues, wine, cardinal, French jPfiß/T 48-lnch Sail Cloths; 46-incb Prunella & 4 i\£\ grays, tans, etc-; a regular 50c quality Jr,^Jrk. Cloths; 54-inch Cheviots; you will J) H .till at, per yard................ *m -^ *** . find a complete assortment of *|/ I•vr w 54-inch Cloth Suitings, in navy, oxfords, browns, etc.; every new shade in grand * • ; r also all-wool Venetians, in 50 newshades; t-: assortment; at, peryd. > .; all-wool granite cloths, in the choice fmw - /v Black all wool Cheviots; black all wool m g^± < colorings; all-wool storm serges, splen- ull/^ Granite Cloths; black 44-inch all J 1/7 did heavy qualities. On sale at, -flfl, wool Storm Serge; black mo- -Til 1 WL, per yard.:......:........ *^ ** *** hair Brillianteens, at *^ v/V 50-inch Cheviots, extra heavy, in browns, blues, car- cr Td............................... c dinal, wine, grays, etc.; 54-inch heavy all-wool Home- Black 54-inch all wool Storm Serge; 46-inch Granite" spuns, in light grays, browns, tans, mix- Cloths; 50-inch extra heavy black i— m tures, and 54-inch heavy Skirting Cloths, mm , mm Cheviots and 46-inch black fig- if El g^ for unlined skirts, in oxfords, blue mix- ' J \j^ *y ured Crispines, 81.00 quality. JJj L. tures, brown mixtures. All on sale at, £ # f ft.-V On sale at, per yard, * per yard...V.. v .»....................:.. ;■■*•■ *-^ oo r;: . ' —•: : : Heavy Skirting Cloths, in kerseys, beavers, pebble chev- 56-inch extra heavy blaok Cheviot; 50-inch black iots and meltons; a grand collection for rainy day and twilled Venetians; 48-inch silk finish Whipcords; ► walking skirts, in browns, oxfords, tans, 46-inch black Armures; 46-inch black /"V~™ v I light grays, navy, etc. These cloths are g-* wm Prunella Cloths and 54-inch extra • W C/T m all extra heavy and require no linings. %J E/T heavy all wool Skirtings that f% r% L. c place them on sale at, yard, $2.50, f^ Lj. require .00ix?^"............. -V^ : $2.00, $1.50, $1.00 and V^*^ %• yard, $1.00 and.....: SUGAR BEET COLONY Five Hundred Swedes From Chicago to Settle on Wyoming? Lands. Cheyenne, Wyo., Sept. 19.—Ernest G. Miller, representing a company of wealthy Chicago men, has secured a water right and applied to the state land board for 20,000 acres of lard along the Platte river near Port Lara mie in the northern part of the county. The land •'vill be divided into forty-acre tracts ond settled by a colony of Swedes. A canal forty miles loDg, thirty feet wide aid five ieet deep will be dug from the Platte river above Fort Laramie to water the land to grow sugar beets. A sugar factory to cost $I,CGO,COO will be built in the colony, which is on the Alliance- Guernsey line of the Burlington railroad. Five hundred Swedes will be brought from Chicago to construct the canal and settle on the ground. V"&3 Pa** %f m m B m mm MJF ' f^nr'-'-'a&cSk jplj In-er-seal Package lSm Hrl /k^P nvenn for "preserving, the goodness V&S& WA £sL of delicate baking in all kinds of stores; Kfl y;^^ ¥% iscuit sold in In-er-seal Packages are J9 alw^ys fresh and full of flavor, no matter exclusively by the National WM P^^l Biscuit Company. Its use insures the MM m\ Long Branch and Butter Thin Biscuit, Vanilla Ijj B Hj Wafers, Ginger Snaps, and Saratoga Flakes. |j OPPRESSION RESENTED Tribesmen Fight the Troops of Af ghanistan's Ameer. Simla, Sept. 19.—Fighting has occurred at Peiwar Kotal (pass) at the upper end of the Kuram valley, between the ameer's troops and the Jargis, a tribe which has long com plained of Afghan oppression. Some hundreds of the tribesmen moved across the British border, camping on the hills. The ameer's troops surprised them, crossing the bound ary in pursuit. The local British authorities warned the Afghan officer in command that he must prevent his men from transgressing the " frontier. Women with pale, colorless faces, who feel weak and discouraged, will receive both mental" and bodily vigor by using Carter's Iron Pills, which are made for the blood, nerves and complexion. 9 WESLEY A WRECK Lumber Laden Barge Drifts A* ho re— No Crew Aboard. Alpena, Mich., Sept. 19.—Light Keeper Gar rity, of the Presque Isle light, early to-day sighted the barge C. W. Wesley, water logged and drifting down Lake Huron in a heavy gale that was blowing. A sailboat went out to the craft from the lighthouse and found no one aboard her. The yawl was also missing and It Is supposed the crew left the vessel In the small boat. The Wes ley later drifted ashore near the light an 3 will be a total loss. She was lumbar laden. You cannot guess the age of ladies using Satin-Skin Cream and Powder, for these give to all a "sweet 16" complexion. 26c. Weinhold's. Does your building requlr« a neyr roof 1 See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.