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TUESDAY EVEJNIJNG, OCTOBER 1, 1901.
AS TO RECIPROCITY Some Popular Erroneous Impres- , sions Corrected. MEANING OF PENDING TREATIES They Do Xot Take Such I.odk Step* 1a the Direction of Free Trade. + h ■ l 'From Th« Journal liur.au. .Room 45, Toti Xuilding, Washington. "Washington, Oct. I.—ln the discussion cf reciprocity now so general, It is clear that most writers and speakers greatly exaggerate the possibilities in that line, under the Dingley law, even If the sen ate ahould ratify every treaty which has been negotiated. Tho scope allowed to reciprocity In the Dingley bill was small, and except for its effect as a first step or an entering wedge, the Kasson treaties are not of great moment. The extreme protection organs which profess to re gard them as the free trade movement In v new guise are greatly In error, as aro those persons who see In them any abandonment of the protective principle, and good stiff protection at that. There are two ways in which the limita tions of reciprocity treaties may be viewed: the remissions In our tariff which they concede, and the remissions abroad ■which we may acquire by them. By the Dingley tariff act, the maximum remission In any duties that may be made is 20 per cent of fhe Dingley rates, except 1n an article which may bo described as the "natural product of a foreign country and not a natural product of the United States," obviously a umall and rapidly di minishing class. Those may be put on the free list, but very little use has been made by the Kasson commission of this authorization. Practically all its remis sions have been of the 20 per cent or less of the Dingley rates class. In imports from Argentine, for example, the recipro city treaty would still leave a tariff of 12 per cent ad valorem on hides, when the historic policy of tho country prior to the enactment of the Dingley law, had been free hides; it -would leave a duty on wool • rents and 9 mills per pound on most of the Argentine product I.lttlo Cot, Mttle Given. The Kaseon commission has been able to give little, and contrary to general opinion, It has been able to get little in return. The much-debated French treaty illustrates this: France has a system of :naximum and minimum rates, the differ ence between the two, averaging 16.1 per cent, although in come articles, like cof fee, the maximum rate is Just double the minimum. Now this minimum rate, it Is understood nere, is granted to every country of Europe, except Portugal. But It would not be granted to us In its en tirety were we to accept the French rec-i --slty treaty against which such vigor protests have been made. When the nations with France were begun, the tkch commissioners expected to give lie full minimu.-n rates, according to the nations of Europe, but when they found how little our commissioners were willing to do, they withdrew nineteetu articles, Including boots end shoes, ma chine-made tools, dynamos and other ga of similar importance. They claimed that, after withdrawing this iunt of favor from us, they were still giving us remissions far greater than we ed them, and this appears to he the since our average ad valorem reduc tion Id the French treaty was bat 6 8-10 per cent out of a posslblo 20. In that treaty on only about eight French arti ,"lld we allow the full 20 per cent re-, .ion of the Dingley rates. They are under cotton hosiery and knit cotton Is, toys, nuts, coal tar dyes and colors; b and seeds, certain furs and feathery mineral waters. Upon spectacles and sea the proposed remission is 10 per ot'the Dingley rates. On other arti • | is as low as 5. But perhaps as indicative of a more liberal national policy even the short step contemplated in the Kasson treaties would .be worth taking. The protective ■'ig abroad against the United States become very strong. Germany's coin •lal treaties with the countries of the world will be brought to an end by the closa of 1903; treed from the embar rassments of old obligations, she will be ing an entirely new tariff system and perhaps a new tariff policy. Austria and Italy are trying to do the same thing. The. United States has hitherto held the whip hand in the trade of the world; her exports have been food pro<luots which Europe had to buy, but now that we are -iDg in the competition on manu ured goods, our customers are not un tbe same necessity of trading with They are in a jositicn to favor their i friend* IMHcrimiiiatlon Agruinst Friend*. One peculiarity of all cur reciprocity d-alings is that to England, which opens her doors freely to our markets, we grant no r&inisslons, while to a country which only modifies its exclusive- laws we grant special favors. Under the French treaty, for example, we should admit French goods to our markets cheaper than those of Great Britain, although France still charged us a very substantial tariff while Great Britain, except in her few revenue articles, obstructed our trade in her jtorts none at all. The British free trade poli cy is a long lane, in which there may sometimes be a turn. If her couipetiiis, nations go into the business of reciprocity she might >be driven in self defense to Introduce a fair trade, or an imperial fed eration scheme which would compel the Bame favors iv exchange for her free mar kets. Senator Warren of Wyoming has been recently quoted as saying that the Kaa- Bon treaties had expired by limitation and could not be revived. While that position may be urged when the light breaks out again in the senate, it will be stoutly con tested. The two years' limit allowed by the Dlngley act wltbln which the preci dent, with the consent of the senate, may enter into commercial treaties with other countries, has generally been construed to HM)ly to the period of negotiations, since it would have 'been a practical impossi bility to complete tte business within that time. The law was passed July 'H, 1897. Not until the following October was the reciprocity commissioner's office estab lished, and the work undertaken. The countries abroad evidenced great hesita tion over doing anything with us; and it took tim«, with the circumlocutions of diplomacy, to get the negotiations under way. Our senate always acts slowly upon any treaties, and to have construed the Dingley act as requiring the consumma tion of treaties within the two years, would practically have meant that nothing should be done. This, however, is by no m<»an» an unreasonable assumption. Extension of Treaties. Acting oa the theory that nogottation only was covered by the limitation, all the treaties have been extended, or soon ■will be, by the approval of the contracting parties, for a period covering tbe. time ■which the coining loug session of congress will occupy. This winter's fight will, therefore, be a decisive cne. Xo new treaties can Tie negotiated without new legislation. But that is not important, «h there is enough material now with which to test the question. Severel prevalent misconceptiops are notable. It Is said that revenue rates should not be fixed by the senate, when the house is given the power to originate «uch legislation by the constitution. But the Dingley law expressly removes this objection, by requiring the approval by congress, in addition to the ratification by the senate. It would or course be very, easy to secure a majority vote in the lower house on any proposal which could gain a two-thirds vote in the senate, and Btill the formality Is of Importance aa removing a much quoted objection. Both our great historic reciprocity treaties, that with Canada in 1854 and with Hawaii in 1875, in a s like manner received the approval of the lower house. The further objection to^Rciprocity, that it .ties our You Certainly Cannot pull away from the real fact MW Bt that our pronounced leadership '": the M Fur Business in Minneapolis is brought *®*ijSiy about by giving only such garments as A$ *2t are made of selected highest grade pelts, @jjjjjgd9 absolutely perfect in workmanship, fit '$$jsfr and finish, a natural result accomplish- MWM^Mm^< ed by life-long s'udy in the fur busi- A| i^^H ness. No dissatisfaction when you ■kaSI Genuine Alaska Seal Skin Gar- Sl^Pw ments —The standard of the world, ll W^W^ dyed by Rice of London, fully %o>Om if^ guaranteed. Large stock of the 7*^®yH best skins that money can buy to * select from. Our prices from $225, Persian Lamb Garments— Dyed in Leipsig", Ger many. When the genuine arc used there are few fur garments more satisfactory. Our stock is large and a direct importation. Prices range up from $125. Natural Otter Garments —A well made coat of genuine Hudson Bay Otter, is positively the best wearing garment a furrier can make. Our prices up from $150. Krimmer Jackets —ln light, medium and dark curls, selected skins. A stylish,-serviceable fur gar ment. Prices up from $50. These garments are made to your measure in our own workrooms, by expert workpeople and guaranteed to fit. ,isG.H.lyj:sDiN&e> a Nicollet. ffi .^ Nicollet. Fur Importers and Manufacturers, Mianeapoll*. hands by treaty for an indefinite period to what may become a vexatious contract, does not disturb those of its critics who nine taken the pains to read the section of the Dingley law relating to it. There a five year limit for the reductions to be agreed upon is specifically provided. The whole reciprocity question is bound to be thoroughly discussed the coming winter. Many persona profess to see ia it the material for a division within the ranks of the republican party, but this gloomy >iew is unwarranted. The whole drift of legislative current is with the conservatives. To get two-thirds of the United States senate, with all the oppor tunities for log-rolling and the extraordi nary power of the small states, would be a phenomenal achievement. So long as one Montana sheep hcrdier thinks he would get one dollar l^ss for his wool were any one of these reciprocity treaties ratified, there is opposition in the field to them all, and opposition of a kind thaf Beems able to make its wishes effective. ■ dingly, there is no real expectation of anything more than a debate on recip rocity this winter, but this may perhaps re rlie way for something better in tlie future. —W. \V. Je ramie. A THIRD BANK GoN-Stabeelt People Will Enter it us- Inesa at Keilwooil I'illls. I to The Journal. Redwood Falls. Minn., Oct. I.—A third bank is soon to be established in this city. It is to be known as the Gold-Stabeck bank, and owned by the owners of the Gold, Stabeek & Co., banking system of Redwood and Renville county. The bank will have a paid-in capital of $25,000. lis offlcera will be W. H. Gold, of Redwood Falls, president, Thurston, Stabeck, of Da vis, 111., vice president and William H. Wallace, of Belview, cashier. Other stock holders are F. O. Gold and H. N. Stabeck, of Renville. The concern owns banks at Belview, Wabasso, Revere and Vesta. Red wood oounty, and at Renville. The new concern, together with H. M. Hitchcock and J. H. Bowers, will erect a magnificent two-story brick business block at Second aud Washington streets, taking the place of three old wooden buildings which have stood there for time imme morial, and which have been more or less of an eyesore to the community. The building will cost in the neighborhood of $15.(i0(i. The corner will be occupied by the bank and an L around it will be occupied by a drug store. The second floor will be for offices. FARIBAULT FACTS. Special to The Journal. K.uibault, Miun., Oct. I.—At a meeting of the common council the mayor and city re corder were authorized to purchase a hook and laddw truck for the fire department.—ln a gam© of football between Shattuck and the I high school, Shattuck won, score 12 to 11.— 1 The Rathbone Sisters will give a social to- I night in K. P. hall.—The L. 0. T. M. enter tain to-morrow evening at & card and dance I In K. P. hall.—E. N. Leavens and A. 1 Blodgett, Jr., are candidates for re-election to the school board. No other candidates I have appeared.— Q. G. Winter & Co. have sold to George Devery and Anthony Vogelsberg, who take possession on Monday. —Frank N. Jepson has made arrangements I to open a store at Dean.—A meeting of the grocers was held last night to make arrange ments for the anmial meeting of state grocers to be held htM-e in February. "<;arland" Stoves and Ranges Awarded first prize, Paris exposition, 1900. Frequent Train Service to Hutcliin- noil via '"The Milwaukee." Last spring "The Milwaukee" put on an additional train between St. Paul and Hutchlnson, The service via that line to Hiiu-htnsou is now very frequent and con venient. The full schedule including the uew train is as follows: Leave St. Paul S:2O a. m., 4 p. in. and 6:50 p. m.; leave Minneapolis 9 a. m., 4:40 p. m. and 7:35 p. in. Leave Hutchinson, returning, 7:30 a m.. !>:3O ;j. m. and 2:55 p. m.—all daily except Sunday. Purchase tickets to Hutchinson via "The Milwaukee." If you ape tlr¥d taking the large, old fashioned gviptng pills, try barter's Little Liver Pills and take Rome comfort. A man can't stand everything. One pill a dose. Try them. ~\ "?s?sfer- Monk the Tailor—What can I do for you? > l'uundge-I want; ojy xataeurje JakStt'to 1. a bnllptisroof coat. REDWOOD'S SCHOOLS Count y Leads in the Matter or State Aid. Special to The Journal. Redwood Falls, Minn., Oct. I.—The an nual report of Superintendent B. J. Race of the Redwood schools, shows that Red wood county schools. In several respects, lead those of other counties of the state. The total enrollment was 4,648 pupils. The average attendance of each child in the rural schools was 81 days, and in the city and, village schools it was 126 days. During the year seventy-one libraries were organized in the rural schools of the county, and this year there are eighty-five districts, out of a total of 103 In the county, equipped with magnificent school libraries. Mr. Race adds: "1 need not say that a well-chosen school library is a valuable aid to a school." He makes : some comparisons 'with the schools of ] surrounding counties showing that while I Redwood had seventy-one libraries last year, Brown county had only thirteen, Lyon thirty-three, Renville thirty-three, Murray sixteen, Cottonwood twenty-five,' Yellow Medicine twenty-nine and Xicollet i Ihirty-six, Redwood doubling the best ot the group. In the matter of state aid to rural schools Redwood last year was first among the counties of the state, Blue Earth at first reporting a tie, but after wards losing a district. Last year Red wood had 27 districts drawing the aid of $75 for each district. Brawn 2, Nieollet 16, Cottonwood 7, Murray 7, Lyon 5, Ren ville 12 and Yellow 'Medicine 7. This year ■with the state aid made ?100 to each en titled district Redrwood has thirty-one dis tricts to put in claims and every claim has been allowed 'by the state superin tendent, undoubtedly making Red-wood county a loader again this year. FOUGHT A POSSE Knntaon, Alleged Murderer of Anton Bye. Captured in \. Dakota. Grand Forks, N, D., Oct. I.—Join Knut son, charged with shooting and killing Anton Bye last Friday afternoon, was cap-tured by the sheriff of Traill county. After leaving this city for his home Saturday afternoon, Knutson discovered the sheriffs posse and retreated into the woods. Ho was surrounded, but kept his pursuers at bay all night. In the morn ing he surrendered. He was taken to the county Jail at Hillsboro. He shows little evidence of insanity. While ad mitting the murder of Bye, he volun teers no excuse whatever for his act. NEW STEEL TRUST Dnbidus Report Regarding British and Spanish Interest. London, Oct. I. —Rumor comes from Car diff that the near future will witness a huge amalgamtion of British and Spanish iron and steel interests in order to do battle against the encroachments of the American Steel trust in the European market. Inquiries made in London have, however, failed to substantiate the exist ence of such a project. EDDY VISITS HIS OLD HOME. Special to The Journal. Redwood Falls, Minn., Oct. I.—Congress man Eddy spent a day or two In Redwood Falls and Wabasso. He was eimply getting acquainted with some of the people of the county and acquainting himself with its geo graphical conditions, making but very Htjle allusion to his candidacy for congress next year. He resided here prior to twenty-one years ago, and Redwood county people are in clined to look upon him as a home candidate. He went from here to Tracy and Marshall. Tired Mothers. It's hard work to take care of children and to cook, sweep, wash, sew and mend besides. Tired mothers should take Hood's Sarsaparilla—it re freshes the blood, improves the appetite, assures, restful sleep and helps in many ways. Another Cut in Hew York Rales. The Chicago Great Western Railway makes a further reduction in the round trip rates to New York, giving privileges of stop-overs at Buffalo, Niagara Fulls, Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia! Return limit has also been extended. For further Information apply to A. J. Aicher, City Ticket Agent, corner Nicollet Aye and sth St., Minneapolis. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAH How We Sell Furniture on Easy Payments Often the worry of waiting until one is able to purchase some needed piece or pieces of furniture robs the pleasure of possession of half its sweetness, or the demands of the hour are imperative, and the new things MUST be gotten whether King Cash is at hand or not. Those, as well as you, with ahome to furnish completely will find our "Easy Payments" wonderfully convenient. Come here and buy what you need— Furniture, Rugs, Carpets, Curtains, Dishes, Stoves or Kitchen Utensils-and meet the bill with small monthly or weekly payments. We make no additional charge for credit-we do not put prices up when you take time nor cut them down when you pay cash—they're the same always—the lowest to be found anywhere. . Chase Leather Couch j|j^Jj Rt» qcc Red .^■ifiSSSL. /t» —One of those 'i A * >^iE?k«^ /K^iß guaranteed Kar- \> - .^ _. .;-;A.;. 1,^7 '^fe^yi#P^W^\ •k-^v per wire coa . ,j , q yf% /^ par Jieavytwo- VS&Sf^^^^rX.^#*lp^ struction frame Couches, \, W __-=Jl> 7% / inch Post ,l*& <$£>' «*• iiJ^ lt.vl!.4^Ts' i2«* springs warranted for five i £3— *===T=^r ll *lf J^^%W -d t> , liM^i'Fhfclltfef W3M& years upholstered with moBs;! JJJJJ- S^T JU-ff, **'*"**' Brass Bed, and covered with Chase,; M Hf^TTTI ' est of aCuer (ran v- 'j%r^^ ** • leather—a couch that will-1! % __- Br =^e==g::::^ S 5 , , vj\ v %>&P "t***^g* last you a lifetime. \< * U I |i te* with every bed), has vwwwawawa^wwww^ww>vwawaaww«a>swaaa^^^^ ' • ~^ > I ' , busks on posts, swell-front npniiinp H^iir M^ttrp<s^^^ ':• 611^ (a better bed than VJCllUlllC lldir ITlclLirC^^C^ ; »1 LJJ^^ picture); the kind that d»r\ OC ' ■ mJ^^^ other stores ask you $40 '4>y*V.d !; for. Jll|| 40lbs made "up || Cobbler Rocker j| P. P. Stewart Stoves IH^^Si^S ■BJ^^SSSSs^ts wuriu omo Largro size Kan- ', If ho, buy a JWfc (jolq6Q Him, * s^^^^^^M^t3G3H^^i9' i' d^do tti&t will v^^^y/ «-^». c m ' ' best of a cobbler jy g^^^rtei^^f 13 ,' bogln to glTe j^jk^CiL* 1 ornpi fi£knat«f tnanf Second i, seat; worta ra YTTnT I'you thoiame _j^^^^\ VaipCL L/CpcirilTlClll Floor. |, onetoacm- a I I Jill U) ? amountofheaC jgC gLgjj 15 rolls of best quality Wilton Velvet; sells at $2.00 !; tomer°Qly" | I |||| §!| weSSJtfe.. & per yard. Private patterns with borders tfj | SJ(V: a IJIIII/f '^$25 9 75 rolls of Sanford 8-wire Tapestry Brussels &f) r %\lf | ii||l| M !' $^0 ftfl Carpet (borders to match.) Sale price, yard.^s^^ VrVnn msuJm «i $35 «j » 50 rolls of the Post's Mills Extra Super.very heavy, | yS ES ]; QLAft strictly all wool Ingrain Carpet, rich patterns, as < II ~ra J& Y\ fl !; <4>t-vP /^^^^^^^ g-ood quality as other stores sell at $1.00 75(3 S ILs^^M^asM^il \ $45 Rug Department Floor. «; _V_ «; c:^^^_^^ : 100 Empire Tapestry Rugs, Oriental pat- <£ |/L "" Couches i: Stewart Steel Ranges terns, siz 9x12. Sale price :..... fly ; ! Xt $T7 «• s;; - Ml and M^ 50 Royal Smyrna Rugs, all fall patterns, Si^O Bfe/T^i^^. ;l -- -- J . J ..^ s^ru - r _^^-_-_- l^Msyj J^ ns , • size 9x12 Sale dticc • %i^<«^\^ jit' '' . 50 Ardanham Rugs, 9x12. C -?0 Xw^\ $5 «S?rtfS^JS OSS£ C" 1 • • J/%?V7 |BB3S^ffif»Bjtn>Mi?6j^^S^j'M SS§> i ll *D^ finish frames, pol -100 best quality Bundhar Wilton Velvet Rugs, " \ ' flp^^w'^i tSS^r'ed%to tenSS'' weighing 10 pounds more than the average /t» «^ IP» Just 10° of these couches to close ', J R| [/ silk daraask and leather. WeigninglU pOUnuS mOrC ttian tnC average k?C *SS out; fnngedallaround.KOod springs, ', 1 W" I Your choice of 50 dliler s3s run- beautiful patterns. Sale price.... %P^Jt/ +" full length, coyered with good aval j! * ! V entpatterns. Comeearlr pDD TUg, DeaUCIIUI paiiernS. oaie price. ... ltyvelour. Regular value $9. i % if you want one. _• <_» '" innnnnnnnfl'nnnnfinnnnnnnnnnnnnfinnffnnnft ' ' : Pfe /-V ¥ T*T*irr^ ¥ ¥ W^fo T^ if\Cy THE leading complete i"^l 11 h ilfcl^l I^S HOUSEFURNISHERS. UV/ \^ i L*l-rfLrf LII\V/4^t First Ay. s# and Fifth street VALUABLE MINES ON MT. SINAI Hill Upon Which the Ten Commandments Were Handed Down Bought by an Englishman Who Hopes to Dig a Fortune There. New York World. Take heed to yourselves that ye go not up into the mount, or touch the border of it; whosoever toucheth the mount shall be surely put to death. There shall not an hand couch it, but he shall surely be atoned, or shot through; whether it be beast or man it shall not live.—Exodus xix., 12-13. Thus says the good book concerning Mount Sinai. Nevertheless, Charles Morning, an Eng lish mining prospector, intends digging deep into sacred Sinai. Convinced that Mount Sinai contains precious stones of great value, he has bought the mountain outright and intends working it for all it is worth. Mr. Morning is a successful mine opera tor of South Africa. He spent last winter in Cairo. Egypt, and while in that neigh borhood made several journeys into Ara bia. On one of these occasions he visited Mount Sinai, on the little peninsula be tween the Refl sea and the Gulf of Suez. His mining experience showed him that there were indications of valuable miner als on Mount Sinai. With- little reverence for tradition he began prospecting at the very spot on Mount Sinai where Moses Is said to have received the tablets on which were written the Ten Command ments. The"nret prospecting made by Mr. Morn ing resulted in the finding of some excel lent turqoise specimens. Encouraged by the "find. 1" the prospector continued his work, and was so well pleased with the re sults that he immediately perfected ar rangements for purchasing the Mountain of the Ijaw. . When he first went ebout making his purchase he was taken to be a religious enthusiast or an antiquarian: It was not long, however, before the order for mining implements had been given and soon the •whirr of machinery will be heard. . The rocks of. which Mount Sinai is com posed are granite, porphyry, diorite and gneiss. The sandstones of this district are rich in minerals. According to the Encyclopedia Britanni ca, inscriptions made by Amenophis 111 and Thothmes Til recount that the Egyp tians found on Mount Sinai emeralds, mal achite and kupfergam. Perhaps the new owner of Mount Sinai' came across this passage in the encyclo pedia and it gave him the hint to pros pect. However this may be, he is un doubtedly in earnest.' v ' There has always existed considerable doubt as to which mountain — Musa (the mountain of Moses) or Jebel.Serbal —was the eminence on which ■ the Tables of the Law were given. Jebel Musa is 7,359 feet high, while Jebel Serbal is but 6,750 feet high. It seems, however, that the main diffi culty with regard to these mountains con sists in the fact that neither of them has a plain in front of it the area of which is sufficiently great to accommodate an army of 600,000 men.' lii the" Biblical account of Mount Sinai It is stated that the Israelites camped in the Plain of Assemblage' before Mount Sinai. The army consisted of come 600,000 fighting men. The El Rahab, or Place of Assembly, commonly J pointed, out by Bib lical students ' does not seem v sufficiently &rge. tojaak,§jroani lor ali people. Thus Is the exact location of the moun tain on which Moses is said to have com muned with the Almighty a npatter of mere conjecture. Jebel Musa has been pro nounced to be the correct location by such learned students as Tischendorf, Laborde, Ritter, Strauss, Farrar and others. There are still others, however, almost equally distinguished, who make similar claims for Jebel Serbal. There is still another mountain near Mount Sinai which Is also believed to be the real law-giving spot. This is Mount Catherine, which has an altitude of 8,526 feet —being higher than either Mount. Musa or Mount Serbal. There is a plain In front of It which would seem to lend cre dence to the assertions of those who think Mount Catherine the scene of the Moses revelations. Prom the very earliest time —hundreds | of years before the beginning of the Chris tian era—Mounts Sinai, Catherine and Ber bal have been separately and simultane ously reverenced as the birthplace of the ten commandments. In early Christian times these mountains were favorite re | sorts for religious fanatics, who held In awe the very stones which composed the Sinai group. Thirteen hundred years ago there was founded on Mount Catherine the monas tery of that name. This institution is supposed to rest in the very Valley of As semblage in which the Israelites gathered before Mount 31nal. Stairs were built leading up Mount Catherine, and there were gates and passageways carefully guarded so that none but the religiously pure should go up into the mountain. At one of these gates—Scrieve Gate — pilgrims had to partake of the sacrament before they could continue their journey. On Mount Serbal and Mount Sinai there were similar passageways, guarded by If Yom Are Troubled With Constipation, Liver and Kidney Diseases, Catarrh of the Stomach, Dyspepsia, . Gout and Rheumatism, USB THE GENUINE IMPORTED Ce,rlsba.d Spel IT IS NATURE'S OWN REMEDY. Tbe Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is obtained ,by evaporation from the waters of the Springs at Carlsbad and contains the same remarkable curative properties that have made the place famous for five centuries. Be sure to obtain the Genuine article, which must have the signature of " Eisnkk & Mbkdlbsom Co., Sole Agents, New-York, "on every bottle. monkish institutions. Travelers were shown various places of interest. For in stance, there was the spot where occurred the incident of the burning bush, so well known to Biblical students. Each mountain, of course, had the exact spot where Moses received from the hand of God the tablets of the law. On Mount Sinai there is pointed out to day the grotto In which Elijah hid after he had slain the priest of Baal. Devout Mahometans can see, if they have the faith, the depression on Mount Sinai where Mahomet's camel rested its feet ere it Bailed off to heaven with the prophet. This remarkably loose-jointed camel made three other footprints. They are at Cairo, Mecca and Dainascas. But now the various Mounts Sinai must have their fictitious treasures discounted while Mr. Morning compels them to give up genuine values. Doubtless he will not disturb the monastic institutions which rest near the sacred precincts. WISCONSIN JAILBIRD CAPTURED. West Superior, Wis., Oct. I.—Sheriff Frank Sommer and Deputy Sheriff Mills yesterday captured Ed Clark, who had broken out of the state reformatory at Green Bay. Clark was sent up from here about a year ago and was placed in Waupun with a sentence of threa years. After he had been at Waupun for a time he was sent to the reformatory at Green Bay and from there made a daring escape in company with a fellow prisoner. GRANDSON OF SITTING BULL. Sioux City, lowa, Oct. I.—A delegation of twenty-two young Indians from western reser vations are in Sioux City on their way to Hampton college at Hampton, Va. One is Joseph Fly, a grandson of Sitting Bull, and Luke and Louise Low Dog, son and daughter of a famous present-day chief at Standing Rook agency. DOMINION LINE Uritish Mediterranean Service Between Boston and Gibralter, Naples, Genoa and Alexandria. First sailing Nov. 27: New, gigantic Twin-Screw S. S. Com monwealth (13,000 tons, 600 feet long). Choicest accommodations. Perfect service and culßlne. T. H. Larke, General N. W. Agent, 127 3d st S, (Guaranty Building.) Minneapolis. (Phone Main 889.) Pain from indigestion, dyspepsia and too hearty eating Is relieved at once by taking one of Carter's Little Liver Pills immediately after dinner. Don't forget fftß. WVATT, SUITE 3, 4 and 5, » - 230 Hennepin Avenue, The Oldest and Most Itelia able Specialist in the North west for the cure of CHRONIC, NERVOUS AND PRIVATE DISEASES. . M EX suffering from evil effects of youthful "■ indiscretion, later excesses, recant ez> posure, nervous debility, varlcoeelo, unnat ural discharges, lost vitality, tailing memory, unfltness to marry, blood, akin, kidney or pri vate diseases are speedily cured. -Dr. Wyatt employs the most approved methoSs and will attend you personally, and complete a perfect cure, in strict confidence, at moderate ex pense. I ADIES suffering from any form of Fe ■" male Weakness, Panful or Irregular Sickness are quickly restored to health. Dr. Wyatt has had SO years' experience and been located in present omoes 16 years, prov ing himself an honorable, reliable and skilful physician. p REE Consultation. Call or writs for list ■ of questions. Home treatment sale and •ure. OFFICE HOURS—O a. m. to 8 p. m Snnday lfl a. m. to IS. Man's Mission onEarth KNOW THYSELF! jS*&gS%k As sot forth tat JHB GOLD MEDAL PRIZB TBBATTBB.- the bast jBSUeal work of this or any age, entitled ' : -; Tha Science of Life, or Self-Presenrallon Treating on Phyirtology of Marriage, Premature Leoltne, Manhood, Nervous "and Phraloal Debllltf, * Atrophy (wasting! Varloooeie and All Disease* and W«aJUie»ses of Men from wnaterer oauae arising; 870 pp^ wlta en gravingi. 135 prescriptions embossed Muslin, all gilt. OXLY 81.00 by mall, lea'ta. Infer lor abridged edition. 25 cents. Get the be»t. Write for it to-day. The Kay to Health sAid Hap pluess. Address tf*>-» - »•-; «' -_"■ '*•■• . The Peabo4r Meflewl Institute. No. 4 Bulitooh St. (opposite Berere Sou**, Bos ton. Mais.), the oldest and best In Vala countrr ; established In 186 a Consultation by letter or in • pernon. sto 0. Sunday 10 to X. Skill and expert enoe. Expert Treatment. ,' : . POSITIVE CURE Manual, a Vade Meeum THEE, sealed, to m*a • only, mentioning this paper, 4 oents posts* a, • EDITOR'S IMTC f r 7?ars the Peabody IDITUH 0 RU It Sledloaf Institute fias been a fixed f aot, and it will remain so. I*l*a»«und ard as American Oold. ,v-o>s=»Thfi Peabody Medteal Inatltnt* baimanr .j& Imitators, but no equal*.— Herald. Hay« yoa Bow Tturoot, Plmpiea. Coppet Ooiored Bpott, aolm, OMJcravUloen m Mouth. Hair carat. '^'ttiMlßQtt^rai Werrfk** she most obetieate aasas. We h»»« oAradtneworgt bum* la to dajw. ioo>p««a Boob 9to» .* |ginnm. **i| ■ — Blc «f la a non-poifoaon JrJ&BSMaBB^*Mi remedy 1 for Oonorrhißs, <PjgSK$6K,,- t <>le»t. Bp«rm»tottjn»». J&ST CURES WhltM, nnn»tpr»r<lii mSSWli li* 6 <»»t«- ■ ohargea, or any lnflamma- WmSm ounitMi i* M tion, irritation or «loera p nna t tnuiioi tlon of mncoat m*in- BgSi HS^nSSSS WAetNOmNATI.O •M§m or sent In plain wrapper. f^^O. B.A.^fM by azprew, prepaid, for j^^^l »l 00, or 8 botUes, #».T6. * X BARBCWy SUPPLIES WWj ■"■/■: and cutlehy. y;y Cc^*^ i .iff 3Si^ ell R. H. HEGENER. Xjoi^ R- h- hcqcnch, <SaST aoj ihoqlut avuhm. V ■;--■■■ ' "V^ TVli ■ i ii iiwliT —pp»■ ia»»illi i ili mm i 'in in 'i p|»iWiHjaMji^a»aiina»lHl^laaJii 9