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TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBEE 8, 1901.
CHEAP MS FUEL If COMING §1/ The only company Interested in brimriuif CRUDE OIL to the North and West for fuel purposes, DO YOU WANT CHEAP FUEL? United States Fuel Oil Co. 144-146 Endicott Bids., St. Paul. Mini Stock, Seven Cents per Share. No less thaa 100 shares Issued Ai off the market goon. You know about the company. ARE YOU WITH US OR NOT? Man's Mission on Earth KNOW THYSELF! As get forth In THE GULD MEDAL PRIZE TREATISE, the best Medical Work of tlil* or any axe, entitled The Science of Life, or Seif-Prsservation Treating on Physiology of Marriage, Premature Decline, Manhood, Nervous and Physical Debility, Atrophy (wasting), Yarlcoeele and All Diseases and Weaknesses of Men from whatever cause arising, SHU pp., with en graving*. 125 prescriptions, euibowed Muslin, full gilt. ONLY 81 .OO by mall, scaled. Infer lor abridged edition, 35 cents, Get the hp«t. Write tor It to-day. The Kay to Health and Hap piness. Address The Peabody Medlcnl Imtltute. No. 4 BuTnnoh at (opposite Revere House, Bos ton. Mafia.), the oldest and best In this country ; established In 1860. Consultation by letter or "in person, 9to 6. Sunday 10 to 1. Skill and experi ence. Expert Treatment. POSITIVE CURE Th^f Manual, a Vade Meeum FREE, sealed, to men only, mentioning this nantr, 6 cents postage. tniTnO'P IMTC For 10 years the Peabody Lull Una iIJIL Medical Institute has been a fixed fact, and It will remain so. It Is as stand ard »■> American Gold, i ■ ,r<==jp»Tha Peabody Medical Institute has many He*? Imitator*, but no equals.—Boston Herald. SUBSTITUTION The TKAVO of the Day. See yon get Carter's, Ask for Carter's, Insist and demand (111 Wttle Liver Pill* The only perfect "Liver PilL Take no other, Even if Solicited to do so. Beware of imitations of Same Color Wrappers, xurc Household goods a specialty. I'n •qualeil facilities and lowest rates. Packing by experienced men. BoydTransfer & Fuel Ct). ; 46 So.TliiraSt Telephone Main 656— both exchanges. MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALERS **° JOBBERS OF MINNEAPOLIS HARDWARE ] • DRY GOODS GROCERS '.'■ MKNBY. SAMP^HJU. * CO., WVMm PARTRIDOE & CO.. Q bO . R. NEWELL & CO. ill. ||' J-t****rl\*r€ti"i=k r\ni7/>Annr» -Wholesale- Hardware. DRY GOODS, n onrZo<z 30. 32, 34.36 *%»<„**« * Cor Corner First Are.N. and Fourth Üb(Ui^Ct^^ , —— L — Street. Corner First Ay. N. and Third SU Storm Sash ~ PA *. ER ~~~ winsion, .-harper.*. And ThOMe Schroeder Hungers on MINNEAPOLIS PAPER CO., wholesale *' Hand la Large Quantities. urtc* _r~» r» s~r • i_. <-' ,_. •- Wholesalers, LsmCGf^ ct C^tCFfir'si City Sash and Door Co., Manufacturers and Uf°S^ w s^igcirs 7mLZhJth*t Manufacturers and 2d ay. n. aß d 4th st. , 230_sou ± h_4th St. Mill Agents. Minneapolis. - MINN . HLBBUK GOODS Jrllll /AgcntS. i _ — — 241 and 243 First Avenue N. stationery and supplies . V*. S. NOTT COMPANY, —— — — — john a. schlener & co. 200' 2MiuL"anrV"r & PRATTPAPERCOMPANY Commercial Stationers, Office Bsa* Sup . Leather Belting, ... Oea /cr,/ o plies. Agents for Wernlcke System " Leather Belting, koiesaleDealcr"r o/ho^acm. : Rubber and Cotton Belting. Host, F.J A j£ f-* ¥_* No. 516 NlCOllet Avenue. Packing, etc Jobbers of Macklm- J /~\ M^ i4B\ , —2 _____ ... ". toshes. Rubber Boot* and Shoes. . >■" CRACKERS AND CONKIXTIONI2RY GENERAL MERCHANDISE mSdJSw!!*. ISPSwSSSS, MMN. THE LILLIBRIDGE- ~T ha nll ~r£ ~TT, : — .. .— BREMNER FACTOR* irlCL'ieltanU OrGS.CC KaVICZ. MAMFACTURER SHOW CASES National Biscuit Company. PROPRIETORS ——— (5-17-19 Third St., Minneapolis, Mima North Star Qen'l Merchandise Co PHtsblirg Plate Glass Co. Manufacturers of Cracker* mad ' '„„,„,..,_ : - MINNEAPOLIS, Confectionery— of, ; WHOLESALE Largest Pro- \\ pl aie ff/aSS II J he Nut aad Fir»wor*%. 21, 23, 25, 3rd Street N. *««■«- '.^?££'£!Ll w°«* Man.ger-s. o. wo*,. Notions, Jewelry, Watches. SUt'.onery, Toys WINDOW & ORNAMENTAL GLASS. . s\sh AND DOORS ' and houseiurnishlng Hardware. E.c. '* ; ' - ■ Northwestern Dlstrlbutinir Agents of Patton's »v»«i.a , —' ' , Paints, and carry a lull line ot t-alntjrs' Sun- ~p^ i . --. • 11/ ; : COAL AND COKE <™ _ SlTlltll iX Wy111317, PIONEER FUEL CO wholesale drugs WHOLESALE r^r\ ar' / vman-Fliel Doors ' Sash, Blinds, etc., Shippers 01ft ,i IZI / iMMC*M* ssCllCl Specialties: Stair Work. Office Fittings aai W V//1 M—49 r^ / -r Interior Hardwood Finish. Wharves— Mich.; Duluth, Minn LJt*tJS[ C/Oit Cor. 2d Ay. S. and Bth St., Offices-Miaaeapolls, 45 S. 4th Street; St. Paul *. ~- ' ■ „.. ,-, • .. ... 37 kobart Street; Duluth, 302 W. Superior. 3rd STREET AND Ist AVENUE N. ! East Siia, Minneapolis. M}<n Buyers 0/Hides, Furs, Wool, etc. J^ NO CURE- £? wjw.!, —COB I XI'"A:- BS/^O% MEN- -Throw away your medicine. J ■ jl SVI af\ North western ' (**? J /^ss^X^SiSKSJs ffEKUIN A* W1 *-f l^ 1 -^,R Or^an Dereloper will restore you. «impi|fi AC-P&MHU Hide & Fur Cn V x.V >o drug's. Stricture and Varicocele CURES CATARRH f-ftflf* A** l-if |/• ( f\ \* '/imS permanently cured In Ito 1 weeks: VU H !■<-» Vrt I Mil l\ N ? ■ IJIUI^, A* M MM \^KJ» 1 *i^^*» 75.000 in use: not one failure; not one rtP CTAMArH RHWPI C KIfMkIPVC Established 1890 <-S^ W retal'n*d: effect Immediate; no V.O.V. Or OIUIVIALn,DUWtLO,I\IDNtYO ) 407-409 Main St S F . HKKt^ /X± frautf;' write for free particulars, sent AND FEMALE ORGANS. 407-409 Main <$t 9 P B-Hi«*«»ealedlnplaln envelope. , AND FEMALE ORGANS. «l// *UJ maill 01. O. E. LOCAL APPLIANCE CO. 204 Thorp Blk, Indianapolis, Ind. Ui«H««BaiBHMi -'■".-. v .-._■;■■ V "',.,,'■. - • *■'..'>. . '... . ■ ■ ■_?"■:'•• ■.-:*'■... .■■■■■_ ft ■t- ■* - ■ . . .■.-,.,...■. 11 , - . ...... -..-,. BUILDING A BRIDGE Proposed Memorial Structure Across the Potomac. LET CONGRESS SUPPLY THE FUNDS Renulta Yielded by Experiment! With the Xew Cereal "Einmer." from The Journal Bureau. Room *S, J«oj* Building, fTathlnaton. Washington, Oct. B.—lt is noted with some degree of umusemcnt that a certain set of real estate speculators in Washing ton is very anxious to have congress ap propriate the necesasry $4,800,000 with which to pay for the proposed memorial bridge across the Potomac river from this city to Arlington cemetery. These specu lators have bought up a lot of land on the Virginia side, and will be prepared, once the bridge has been completed, to turn their investment over several times. This handicap, however, will hardly in terfere with the work, for the bridge was recommended by President McKinley in his message to congress, two years ago, and would be accepted by the south as cementing the ties which were so rudely severed by the civil war. The proposition to build an arch on the Washington side of the bridge in memory of President MiKinley will strengthen the general bridge proposition, for McKinley had a large hand in restoring good will between the north and south. But the money for the bridge should be appropriated oy congress. There should be no resort to the old idea of popular subscriptions. It Is recalled in this con nection ihat the task of establishing me morials for martyred presidents by popu lar subscription is not an easy one. This is why the people of Washington will in sist that congress sot apart all the money that will be needed for thu Mc-Kinley me morial, whenever the time comes for de ciding about it. They haven't yet forgot ten what a time they had when the $50,000 was raised irith which to buy a home for the hero of the batile of Manila bay, nor has the rest at the. country. Tt-HtitiH a Nev» t cieal. The new ( eivu.l "eauner" which is adapte to'cultivation in the semi-arid regions of the west, notably large portions of the Dakota*, is discussed at some length in a bulletin just issued by tne department of agriculture. This grain is known un der various names in places where it has been grown to a greater or less extent, which the department says are incorrect. It ban been confounded with spelt, and also goes under the names "spelz." "splits," and "speltz," the latter being the most ccmihou of all. True spelt, however, is a different sort of grain, nearly as different as the pear is differ ent from the apple, aud Is not grown at all in the I'nlted States. Btmmer, say a the bulletin, seems to have been found in Switzerland, and is grown in that country at present. It is also grown in other European countries, a rather large quantity of excellent qual ity being produced in Russia each year. All our best seed is obtained from that country, and when grown ill our north western plains yields a grain entirely equal in quality to that of the original. Bmnier has been grown iv this country under the name of spelt in a email way and in scattered places for a number of years. Recently, however, unusual inter est in its cultivation has developed. The experiment stations are now experiment ing with it to a considerable extent, es pecially in the west, and seedsmen have been active in distributing seed. In IMtS. two Russian varieties were imported bythe department and the seed distributed to various experiment stations and private parties. Wherever it has been grown in the region to which it was said it would be well adapted it has uniformly given good results, particularly from the stand point of hardiness and yield. The best results have been obtained in North and South Dakota and in Washington, but it has also succeeded well in several other states. One of the characteristic qualities of this cereal, which commends it at once to cultivators, is its abilty to make a good crop with almost any condition of soil or climate. Conditions entirely similar to those of these Russian governments exist in the northern plains states of this coun try, particularly in North and South Da kota, though in the Russian region they are a little more extreme. In both re gions the summers are very short—so much so that the crops in the northern portions are. sometimes damaged by early autumn frosts, and occasionally much de layed in spring by late freezes. One a.l vantage possessed by emmer over true spelt is that it is better able to escape these dangers because of its shorter grow ing period. . The uses of emmer are yet in an experi mental stage in this country, but the In dications so far are that It will become a regular and valuable crop "for stock feed ing. The grain is said to compare well with oats and barley for this purpose, while thf straw is considered by some to be of much value. —TV. W. Jermane. The Pan-American Drawing to a Close Special to The Journal. Buffalo, N. V., Oct. B.—Owing to the time lost by closing after the shooting of the president and while his body lay in Buffalo, there has been some talk among the 'Pan-American exposition officials of continuing the exposition longer than the Ist of 'Noverniber, the original date for closing, possibly until the middle of No vember. It is semi-offlciafly announced that there will be some extension, but just how much is not yet stated. Buffalo nians say the show will be closed down by nature, whether the exposition officers like it or not. The ground on which the exposition stands is mostly leased from a Mr. Rumsey, who is credited with having received «. hundred or more thousand dollars for use of the same, and he has a strict clause requiring the exposition peo ple to return to him within a few months his ground without any buildings on it. This would preclude an extension even for a few weeks. The exposition may, how ever, be continued till the end of the week in which November starts, Novem ber 1 coming in on a Friday. The Minnesota visitors continue to come in num/bers. Judge Robert Jamison, sec retary to Governor Van Sant, in company with George Gillette of the American Bridge company's Minneapolis department visited the exposition one <lay last week. Mr. Gillette may stop for a brief visit on his return from New York. There seems to be some prospect that several of the South American countries represented at the exposition may have some bridge and structural iron work to submit for con tract bids and this may interest Mr. Gil lette. At present a great deal or the South American bridge work is done in England and Germany, but the good feel ing engendered by the Pan-American may result in Minneapolis getting some big bridge contracts, especially from Chile. Representative J. C. Sweet, of Minneap olis, paid the exposition a brief visit during the week. Mr. Sweet was one of the active workers for the Pan-American appropriation and he seemed well satis fled with the way the money has been expended. He whs particularly pleased with the building. Other visitors were Lucian Swift, manager of The Jour nal, who stpent part of Sunday at the fair, Insurance Commissioner Elmer H. Dearth of St. Paul, who reached the ex position Wednesday, and Mrs. J. O. Long of Minneapolis, arriving Thursday. The average attendance has dropped materially. Whether this is due to the death of the president or to the weather, is, of course, a matter for conjecture, but the fact remains that the average will not exceed 55,000, while during the last weeks of August the average was not far from 80,000. Most of the Minnesota visitors, like all others (-0011118 to the Pan-American, make a round, of the scenes connected with the shooting and death of the president. Two police officers have to be constantly kept in attendance at the Milburn house to keep the people from carrying it off bodily for souvenirs. As it is, the hedge in front and surrounding the place is about half gone. If taking pictures had any effect on the house, the entire front would be woru off. for there is scarcely a minute of daylight when some one is .not "snap ping" a camera at it. John Morton, one of the members of the Minnesota board of managers, stayed over after the meeting of the board to see the new horticultural booth, "Fort Snelling," done in apples. The booth is now complete and attracts more attention than any other feature of the well patronized horticultural building. The Charleston exposition people are trying their best to get Minnesota to send an exhibit, to their show, but with little prospect of success. There is some talk of sending a Charleston exposition repre sentative to the twin cities to try and! work up enthusiasm. Recent northwest visitors were as fol lows: The stream of visitors from Minnesota continues. Among the prominent persons to visit the state building were If. J. Dowling, of Renville, speaker of the last house, and his suster-in-law, Miss Borde wich. Mr. Dowling went to New York to meet Miss Bordewlch, who was just re turning from a trip to Europe. Miss Bor dewich had paid her father, Henry Borde wich. United States consul general at Christiana. Norway, a three months' visit. State Senator Lowell E. Jepson, of Min neapolis, arrived Wednesday and left Thursday for Hartford, Conn., where he is to attend the American Board of Foreign Missions (Congregational). From Hart ford the senator and his wife go to Port land, Ms., where he will also act as dele gate to the national Congregational coun cil. Mr. Jepson expects to pay the ex position a return visit. Dr. Alexander Stone, former health com missioner at St. Paul, was a visitor this week. Dr. Stone was on his way to Bos ton where he will meet Mrs. Stone. The doctor's aged father is ill and Mrs. Stone has been with the old gentleman. Dr. Stone THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. will stay with his father for a few days and then return directly home. Ex-Governor John Lind is reported to have passed through Buffalo on his way east. Unless he changes his plans he will pay the exposition.a return visit. H. Q. Neal, former prohibition candi date for mayor of St. Paul, and one of the leading lights in the prohibition cause, spent part of the week here. MINNEAPOLIS. W. Crebre, Alvln W. Creore, Mrs. Ida Nesmith, Mrs. W. L. Harris, Miss Ethel Harris, A. A. Barnhart, Mrs. W. E. Has kell and children, Mrs. A. C. Weeks, Tho mas Edison Hallyard, Mrs. J. .Welo, J. E. Pafenbach, A. W. Strong, J. C. Calllson, Miss Gertrude Callison, Mrs. Vanche Bish op, George M. Gillette, R. Jamison, Edmund J. Phelps and wife, Misa Ruth Phelps, Mas ter Richardson Phelps, Cornelia Coleman, C. C. Bennett, W. G. Byron, Paul W. Fish, A. Johnson, Mrs. Will Fox, Hazel Fox, Wal ter Fox, -Arthur G. Page, A. E. Lofferty, H. M. Hickox. A. M. Stevens, William P. Plant. W. R. Lees, N. Bierrna, Dr. L. H. Hallock and wife, E. W. Baker and wife, James Samuel Maple, Mrs. C. P. Fortner, Mrs. B. Cooper, Kdgar B. Cooper, M. E. Casey, C. A. Kittell, J. M. Allen, Miss L. R. Long, George P. Gould, Sterling Shajir, K. Dougan, Benjamin O. Sheldon, Albert C. Jerome, Mrs. O. E. Williams, F. C. Erkel, M. Lara, Charles C. Angel, Arthur George Page. W. F. Jolley, T. F. Lally, Mrs. Lally, Geo. C. Stiles. George A. Goodson, P. Schlainpp, Jean Wallace Butler, Clara Schermerharn, William Schernierhorn, Ella Schernierhoru, 11. A. Maxfleld, S. C. Welder, Harry Mui heran, Julia M. Chapman, Thomas Moegeli and wife, W. S. Cleveland and wife, G. N. lrwiu and wife, Cora R. Davis, Julia McNall, Josephine Monahau, 11. K. Wiugate, Cath arine S. Morgan, Herbert L. Briggs, Mrs. W. G. Armitage, Edwin P. Overtuine, Sarah Mil ler, Jessie McMillan, W. H. Mortimer, Lowell E. Jepson and wife. Prank Overholt aud -wife, Mis. Frances L. Hopkins, John McDonald' Mrs. Orton S. Clark. ST. PAIL. W. H. Frank anil wife, M. J. Poppin, Mrs. B. V. Harris, E. F. McGregor, C. E. Moore, Louise Foley, F. E. Bird aud wife, Miss Carrie Meade, Louise .M. Hastings, H. Har lan-1 and wife, Laura Kose Josllu, B. J. Jos lin, Myna Miller, Mrs. John B. Mosher, Louis B. Mosher, C. M. Rowell, A. N. Plant, M» A. O. Thurston, Miss K. H. Hansen, O E. McCuUoch, J. C. Taft. K. Julian Taft, Louis A. Langevin, Win. G. O. Hackmann, Mrs. Dan Chatterton, Cora R. Brunson, A. P. Drake, J. McGuire and wife, Frances Maley, Mrs. F. Maley, Mrs. Mary Shugard, Caroline E. Bell. A. L. Vorles, W. P. Jewett and wife, W. V. Brown, C. E. Hamilton, Elmer H. Dearth, John W. Barrett, P. A. Rockwell and wife, E. W. Ftuck and wite, O. H. Osinundson. J. H. Lorrie and wife, Justin E. Brown, H. W. Davison. Alexander J. Stone, Joe Claffy, E. .1. Abbott, Katharine Abbott, Lorena Ab bott, H. G. Neal and wife, J. R. Nicola and wife, Mrs. C. C. Spencer, Mrs. G. H. Bar huff, M. J. Conway, A. 0. Nordstrom, W. C. Handy and wife, Ed J. Hetfield, Lucy Het fleld, W. W. Lindeke, Ernest Bovery, C. H. Keller and wife, J. A. McDonald, W. D. Fargo and wife, F. L. Schram, H. G. Crane and wife, E. A. Brown and wife, Lucie Myers, Mrs. H. W Heine, Miss Heine, Joseph H. Cook, H. O. West and wife, L. B. West, William JU-Kllligau, Mrs. F. J. Kilshaw] Mrs. J. P. Whitwell. STATE AT LARGE. Mr. and Mrs. George Sabiu Brush, Joseph .1. Klind, Hugh Cameron, E. C. Congdon, -Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Fagan, Jean M. Young, George H. Letteau, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Traphagen. Duluth; Ella Butler, Harry Holmes, Mrs. C. L. Holmes, Mankato: Mr. and Mrs. S. C. MeEllaney, St. Charles; E. F. Murphy, Anoka; Minnie Stoddafd Corey, Blue Earth; Mrs. J. J. Engeman, Jessie M. Enge man, Winona; Mrs. A. P. JMeroe, Red Wing; Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Xewhonse. Wabasso; T. E. Lavelle, Sundown: James G. Emery. H. I. Wood, Rochester; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schwegan, Canby; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayo, Rochester; Elsie Tileston, St. Cloud; Mr. and Mrs. John Deving, Owatonna; Mrs. George Vickere, Detroit; Olive- Corneveaux. Austin; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Robinson, Cass Lake; Fred Livingston, Austin; Mrs. Maud Hanson, Pine Island; Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Woods, Clear Lake: Mrs. L. W. Mowry, Slayton: Mrs. A. S. Atter, Two Harbors; D.' H. Luce, Rochester; T. W. Penwarden, Du luth; H. H. Straw, St. Charles; Miss Jennie Webster, Clinton Falls; Mrs. C. Edman, C. L. Edman, Duluth; Florence S. Fream, Mon tevideo*; Emilie L. Paine, Mary Wells Paine Duluth; M. B. Hurley, Pine City: Mrs. E. W. Reid, Moorhead: Mr. and Mrs. L. L Bryan, Luverne; Mrs. J. ft Mcßobert, ■Ellsworth: Mamie Snyder, Fairmont- S H Baker, Red Wing; E. E. Shepard, Winona- Mrs. George McMahou, St. Cloud-, Mr. a»d Mrs. L. W. Argetsinger, Pipestone; Ala Bar tron, Sura Gibbs, Lake City; I B Dryer Jarkson; Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Walters' Miss Margaret Walters, Charles R. Walters Barnesvilie; Mrs. A. Lethan, Duluth; Mrs H. H. Bonney, H. H. Bonney, Fairmont; Mrs. John Forte, Duluth; W. I. Xoyea, Mrs. Nellie Noyes, Owatonna; Charles Haydeu Cham- Plin; M. T. De Wolf, Windom; Harriett J Lang, Duluth; J. Bronmer, L. H. Bronmer, Fairmont; Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Tarbell Wino na; J. T. Iluot, Duluth; F. D. Gray Vesta -Mrs. Emma F. Marshall. Red Lake Falls! Mr. and Mrs. George B. Owen, Mankato- Mrs. Watteraon, Lake City; iMre. E. N Dar ling, Luverne; A. W. Giddings, If. D. M E Giddings, L. G. Chase. Anoka; Ella A*. Graff, Mrs. A. E. Hogan. Rochester; Mrs. Alex Russell, E. j. Summer, Cannon Falls- Ira E. Sumner, Xoithfield; Virginia Day Oret chen Day, Duluth; M. Lilly Slaight J X Pugh, Duluth; P. L. Stickney, Nashua; Mary McKinstry, Red Wing; Scott Partridge Bert Partridge, Fergus Falls; Mr. and Mrs. Hen ry Xolte, Duluth; J. H. Schneider, White Bear; A. Knoblauch, Carver Josiata Wiles, J. W. Loiigbridge, E 8 Powell, W. J. Olcott and wife Mrs A F Pfeiffcr. Mrs H. E. Miller, A. W. Holmes and wife, Duluth; Albert J. Reding, Lake City Carrie Douglas, Anoka; Dora La Valley Moor head: Leona Hookland, Peterson; W N Cundy, Soudan; Van H. Richards White Bear; J. C. Losty, Ely; S. E. Hunt, Red Lake tails; Malcolm G. Hyer, Excelsior; Fred Ful ler, Mankato; Rev. J. J. Molloy, Willniar; H. A. Pierce, Hutchinson; E. M. Xerhangen' Zumbrota; H. C. Craig, H. H. Mandtll, Brain erd; O. A. Buckland. Madison; W. J. Parker, Spring Valley; J. H. Thompson, Vernon Cen ter; Thomas Redpath, Mayzata; 12. L. Swarth out, Pine Island; Dr. E. J. Peterson, |tewart ville; Mrs. L. Paddock, Duluth: Lillian Peter son, Esther Peterson, Elbow Lake; Mrs. George Brown, Mrs. Gecrg; C. Pualding, Du luth: Mrs. Elizabeth 11. Brown, Ely: Mrs. Wm. Litchfield, Austin; Win. Kaiser and wife, Faribault; J. \V. Henimy and wife, Long Coegrave, Le Sueur; L. E. Day, Clinton Prairie; Olivia Nelson, Stillwater; Jane M. Falls; Chester A. Day, Clinton Falls; J. E. Lynds, Cloquct; Mrs. Carrie Geddes, Delavan; F. E. Sullivan, St. Cloud; E. C. Woods and wife, Duluth. NORTH DAKOTA. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Geary, Fargo; Lois Cook, Bismarck. Loss of appetite is commonly gradual: one dish after another is set aside. It is one of the first indications that the sys tem is running down, and there is noth ing else so good for it as Hood's Sarsa parilla—the best of all tonics. A Fir»t riu«H Train in Every Reapcct The Twin City and Omaha Day Express via the "Omaha" Road—Xorth-Western Line—was recently equipped with elegant observation club cars with cafe service, a la carte—you pay for only what you order—in addition to luxurious parlor cars, roomy and comfortable, and it is the finest day train in every respect daily be tween Minneapolia-St. Paul, Sioux City and Omaha. Tickets and all information at City 'ffices, 413 Nicollet Aye, Minneapolis; 382 obert St., St. Paul. Minn. •■flit Northern Mlnnt'liiiikn Train. Beginning Monday. Oct. 7th, Great ■iortnern trains leave Minneapolis for Minnetonka as follows: Daily, except Sunday, 5:05 p. m., 6:10 . m. Sunday only, 10 a. m., 6:10 p. m. Great Town Lot Sale —: -LOTS TO BE SOLD AT— —" " ''. Public Auction Juesday, Oct. 15th, ;r.""BIRCHWOODS, Now being built by the C, St. P., M. & O. and Soo Line Railways, 16 miles northeast of Rice I«ake,Wis. Here is a plat of the town showing how it has been laid oat: BIRCHWOOD '^^&^^^^Sm§m I I lit I ' ir I* »" vt^Afi* *A* NuI3Z |*|~ *EE E: * *r/# »v # for i\t M ,/La I Prior to this date not a Lot will be sold. Every one will have an equal ;hance., Special trains will leave Rice Lake at about 8:30 p. m. over the Jmaha line, and will run to a point on Cedar Lake about two miles distant from townsite. ONE PARK FOR THE ROUND TRIP will b; made to Rice Lake from all points on the C. St. P.. M. & ). Railway and from all points in Illinois and Wisconsin on The North- Western Line. Tickets on sale Oct. 13th and 4th, good for returning until Oct. 22d. EVERY ONE IS INVITED to attend the Opening and Sale, wiiicu will :e held on the townsite. Parties holding Ticket to Rice Lake will be carried FREE over the New Lane to Cedar Lake, '«rties desiring to attend this sale from St. Paul and ricinttycan leave Union Depot via Omaha Line at -6:56 p. in.. Lrriving «t Rice Lake at 11:40 p. m. . . • t& m Thi* gale promises^to surpass any like sale ever held in the Northwest, for the reason that the country sur ■otmding; this new townsite is some of the finest farming land ia Wisconsin, and the distance from all other towns is far nounh to assure a jjood healthy growth to the new town. For particulars apply to P. T. KAVANAGH, Auc tioneer. St. Paul, or address - •.■■•■ - • y.: _ " . ... GEORGE R. SLOCUM Wisconsin^and Company 6Q5-606 Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul, Minn. A SLANDERER KICKED OUT S. D. PEOPLE REMEMBER THIS ONE When He Returned Like a Bad Penny They Gave Hint the Marble Heart. Special to The Journal. Sioux Falls, S. D., Oct. B.—Loyal South Dakotan9 have never forgiven or forgotten the men who, during the dry season six or eight years ago, traveled through the east and told thrilling tales of the alleged destitution of the people of the state, and when one of those professional beggars, a man named Stevens, returned to South Dakota the other day to enjoy some of the presperity which came to the state in spite of the slanderous stories of himself and others of his kind, the people simply would not stand it and drove him out of the country. Stevens formerly lived in Kingsbury county. During the so-called "drouth" season he, with a tumbledown wagon and a skinny team, made an overland trip all the way to Connecticut, gaining notoriety and picking up dollars on his way by tell ing "hard luck" stories of the alleged destitution in "Dakoty." When Stevens appeared on his old ' stamping ground Ithe other day he had a talking machine and was expecting to , clear a great many dollars out of the peo- < pie he had formerly slandered. Upon be ing recognized things were made so ex tremely hot for him that he was glad to ' leave the state on the first outgoing train, ' IN ROCHESTER ; Southeastern Educational Associti- ' tion to Meet This Week. l, i •■ Special to The Journal. " u-p^y.:,..' • Rochester, Minn., Oct. B.—The South western Educational association conven , tion will meet in this city on Friday and ! Saturday. The sessions will be held in the < Grand opera' house and. the new Masonic temple and will bring educational workers from all parts of Minnesota 1 and the ad joining states. ■ Among the speakers will be Governor Van Sant, Superintendent S. J. Race of Redwood Falls, State Superin tendent Barrett of lowa, Inspector Ran kin of the state graded schools. Inspector Aiken of Minneapolis, and Dr. Frank Do ran of this ci<t<y.' ' - These who have the program in charge are K. W. Buell of Preston. A. M. Locker of Wabasha, Professor J. H. Holtzinger of the Winona Normal. Professor J. H. Chap man, County Superintendent A. M. Dres bach and Professor L. S. OverhoLt of this city. The principle topics to be (consid- j ered are "Rural School; Consolidation," "School Supervision." "Manual Training." "Scientific Agriculture," and 'To What Extent Should Football be Encouraged in High School Athletics." The latter sub ject will be handled by John M. Grier of the Central high school, Minneapolis.* California— The 'Sunshine Route.' If you contemplate a trip to California this fall or winter consult the Chicago, ' Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. ' Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 15th, and every ' I Tuesday thereafter during the season, a high-class. Pullman tourist ' sleeping car will leave St. Paul and Minneapolis, run- < ning through to Los Angeles without change—arriving Los Angeles Saturday morning,. tour days. . The line is via the celebrated C, M. & St. P. "Hedrick Route" to Kansas City, , thence over the A.. T. & S. F..Ry., mak ing the most popular and interesting route to the South Pacific Coast. This service- includes the "personally 'conducted" feature west of Missouri river ! —a special conductor acompanies each : car. whose duty it is to carefully look : after the - wants of each individual" pas- ■ ! senger. ■ : : * Write for the "cheapest rates and for | copy of the ."Sunshine" folder, containing full particulars! of this -famous route. i - —J. T. Conley, Asst. Gen. Pass". Agent. ' ! C, M. & St. P. Ry., St. Paul. i ■ ■ . ■ -■■-■- •- -^ ■ - ; : : . Molina , At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S. The Guaranty Doctors Famous for Their Cures. Consultation /^^ and fe^S Examination;:- j|P^ Free. ' ''* ' ' CATARRH Acute and Chronic Catarrh pos- | iiHiNnnn itively cured without surgical operation by this treatment. Catarrh is the mother of consumption fiCACMCQCDuII hearing, ringing noises, •* turns** those disagreeable, hissing sounds that keep you awake nights; those foul, discharging ears, all cured by the Guar anty Doctors. ' THOMAS LYNCH, 61S Plymouth ay, Min neapolis, Minn.. "I suffered for many years from catarrh of the nose and throat. It also affected my stomach. I took one month of the Guaranty Doctors' New Treatment and! now lam completely cured. I consider them skilful, honest Specialists, as they, did more for me than they promised." . A. HANSON, Dickens, Iowa: "I was cured of deafness sby the Guaranty Doctor!*' Home Treatment. I would advise all deaf persons to take this treat ment. It did wonders. for me." . ','2,;';j i I A(liAo Your backache, painful month- LaUlcs lies, falling of the womb, female weakness, nervous hysteria can be cured by electricity. Tou must treat with specialists, i MM *■*>«■» Weak men are found In U6ml6lF!Bn every walk of life. They are as numerous in the homes of labor as in the palace of capital. This vital drain on the system is no respector of person or re ligion. The banker, the farmer, the me chanic, the college student, who have vio lated nature's laws, either from early lack of knowledge or from vicious habits, you will find this life-destroying drain never at rest. You must master it, or it will master you. Consult the Guaranty Doctors. 'We can cure you. ' No pain, no .detention' from work. Write to-day if you can't call. SSInAfl Da I* am Cure In 30 to 00 days. DIUVU rOISOfI We positively cure every case we treat, or the treatment will cost you nothing. Specific Blood Poison is the root of most of the maladies that oppress modern civilization. It is a fetid stream that blights and poisons everything it touches; it is the plague of bur. own day and the curse of millions yet unborn...Scrofula is its child; Consumption,: Catarrh, . .Syphilitic Heart Trouble, Rheumatism and other (scourges are its descendants. It la not neces sarily criminal to contract. Blood Poison, BUT IT IS ALWAYS CRIMINAL to allow it to remain in the system when you know that you can be permanently cured, right in the privacy of your own home and at a very small expense. READER: If you are a victim of this loath some disease, producing sore throat, mucous patches in the mouth, copper-colored spots on I body, hair or eyebrows falling out, pains in I bones, pimples and'sores on any part of body j or limbs, 1 then it is your duty to investigate . this New Treatment. THE GUARANTY DOC TORS are the originators of this marvelous New Treatment, and our records will show I more actual permanent cures than all our I followers and imitators combined, and in less j time than any flot Springs on earth. i UaviAAfkAla Stagnation of blood in I fftirieUvwlv scrotal veins, first sign an itching and parts hang uneven. It is known to the medical profession as the great de stroyer of body and mind. It steals your vi tality, robs you of your mental faculties, de stroys your manhood.' If not cured, usually ends in insanity and death. You must be cured. Cure guaranteed. No detention from work. , " . ;sy v Bpiu*#a 'Diseases of every nature, *gon '■ 11l V SIB # orrhoea. gleet and all venereal I disease's,' quickly and permanently cured; weak and atrophied organs restored to their natural vigor and functions. Write if you can't call. .REMEMBER this.- If you are taking treatment at .this-office for any private dis ease, no one knows what you are treating for, as we cure other diseases. KVEKYTHIXW COXFIDEXTIAL WRITE • PERMANENT cures are. obtained by the home treatment. For examination free by mall, write for symptom, blank. THE GUARANTY DOCTORS, 230 Hennepin Ay., Minneapolis, Minn. North Star Dye Works . EF. WEITZEL, Proprietor. , - 7*3 Hennepia Are., Hlaneapolla. - - Telephone oa*»-a. • ■■■■■■'■'-■. 13 FIGPRUNE 8 Cereal Children who drinK Figprune. thrive andg'row strong. The perfect food drink for growing children is FIGPRUNE. It is made from carefully se lected California figs, prunes and sound, well ripened grain. Looks like coffee- Tastes like coffee. But — there is not a grain of coffee in it. Boil from 5 to 10 minutes only. ALL GROCERS SELL FIGPRUNE, CEREAL Dit-WYATT,. tiUITE 3, 4 and 5, SUITE 3, 4 and 5, 230 Hennepln Avenue, rilnneapolis. The Oldest and Most Rella able Specialist in the North-* west for the cure of CHRONIC, NERVOUS AND PRIVATE DISEASES. MBS suffering from evil effects of youthful "■ indiscretion, later excesses, recent ex posure, nervous debility, varieocele, unnat ural discharges, lost vitality, failing memory, unfltness to marry, blood, skin, kidney or pri vate diseases are speedily cured. Dr. Wyatt employs the most approved methods and will attend you personally, and complete a perfect cure, In strict confidence, at moderate ex pense. .. ... LADIES suffering from any form of Fe male . Weakness,. Panful or irregular Sickness are quickly restored.to health. :•• Dr. Wyatt has had 10 years' experience and been located In present offices. 16 years, prov ing himself an honorable, reliable and skilful physician. ■ . FREE Consultation. Call or write for list of questions. Home treatment safe and sure. . ..- ...... ■. i OFFICES HOIKS— a. in. to 8 p. m Sunday 10 a. m. to 12. ? 4ilkJEvery Woman c-ntnHßllKlnA about the wonderful Whirling Sore/ X? 3 «K3~S9^^^^__^ »gt—Host Convealart. lUUmi«• !»•'*»**■ Wrnrimrlitfwn, X >^—'^>— If he <!ftnpot lappW th» >9K^IBPQWr HIEVKL, Aoc«nt no ki^^^— •thar. bat it«mp for M^^^*^^ trst«ii»«>ok-.-«u4. ltgiTMtaa w omr p»rtWca*r» and direction* !nv»ln i^HQ *hl« to lluSlm. MARVEL CO., * Room 381 Tim«« liO«.,ai. Y. ,' *'B^:/, BMiiiinaiimm Have you Sore Throat. Ptaples, Copper Colored Spots, Aches, Old lioros, Uioera lv Mouth. Hair Falling? Write OQok REMEDY, 00., *>» Masonic Temple, Chtcasv 111., for proofs of cores. OapttaY »aoo^oo. We solicit the moil obstinate cases. We bay« ©Ared Che wonU cmn in ato 36 days. ioo*pase Book Frac - ft BARBERS' SUPPLIES n^ganr AND CUTLBRY. gr-jjg^g Shmr*. Raaor* and Ct]pp«r« jflK^ R. N. HEGENER. '■ <i£^ 307 MICGLLET AVENUE,