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The Guaranty Doctors Famous for Their Cures. Consultation £ I|\ Examination fpP/f Free. PATARRH Acute and Chronic Catarrh pos- WHlHnnn mvely cured without surgical operation by this treatment. Catarrh is the mother of consumption nClClireCDull hearing, ringing noises, UCfirHCOd those disagreeable, hissing sounds that keep you awake nights; those foul, discharging ears, all cured by the Guar anty Doctors. THOMAS LYNCH, 618 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 th» Guaranty Doctors' New Treatment and now lam completely cured. I consider them skilful, honeit Specialists, as they did more for me than they promised." A. HANSON, Dickens, Iowa: "I was cured of deafness by the Guaranty Doctor*' Home Treatment. I would advise all deaf persons to take this treat ment. It did wonders for me." I <*«ISa«* Your backache, painful month- LdUiGS lies, falling of the womb, female weakness, nervous hysteria can be cured by •lectrlclty. You must treat with specialists. |»»_i| AM .__ Weak men are found in U«nil6in6n 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. RlAAfl POISOn We positively cure DIOOQ rOISOn We positively cure •very 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 our 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 is not neces sarily criminal to contract Blood Poison, BIT 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 body, hair or eyebrows falling out, pains in bones, pimples and sores on any part of body or limbs, 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 more actual permanent cures than all our followers and imitators combined, and in less time than any Hot Springs on earth. Uari/eAAfila Stagnation of blood in ffaflwOvwlG 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. QmJm«sa diseases of every nature, gon r 3lwUiK orrhoea, gleet and all venereal diseases, 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. X VEKYTHIXG COXFIOGKTI.IL WRITE I'ERMAN'EXT cures are obtained by the home treatment. For examination free by mail, write for symptom blank. THE GUARANTY DOCTORS, 230 Hennepin Av., Minneapolis, Minn. RHEUMATISM When Prof. Mnnyon says hia Rheumatism Cure will cure rheumatistn there isn't any guess work about it—there isn"t any falie statement about it. It cures without leaving any ill effects. It is a tplendid stomach and nerve tonic, as well as a posi tive cure for rheumatism. All the Munyon remedies are just as reliable, 25c (rial. The Guide to Health is free. Munyon, New York and Philadelphia. MI.MON'S LNHALEIi CTUKS CATABBH. £ WISCONSIN LA CROSSE—Lew Lane, one of the oldest rivermen ou the upper-Mississippi river, died in a lovely houseboat, alone. BAY'FIELD—Charles Gardener, who was lost in the woods, found his way out and came home none the worse for his experience. MADlSON—Professor C. G. Comstock, of the astronomy department, has been selected to represent Wisconsin at the Yale bicenten nial celebration. COLBY-By the death of little Edward Pet ter, the infant t-hild of Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Petter, a hard legal battle for its possession has come to aa end. NIKLLSVILLE — Father Jungblud, the Catholic priest, and Lizzie Nolan, his house keeper, charged with assault upon a girl, were committed to jail in default of $2,500 ball. WAUSAU—A tramp entered a saloon at Marathon City, lifted a quart bottle of whisky from the bar and drank the contents. He went into convulsions and died from alcoholic poisoning;. WEST SUPERIOR—The new linseed oil fac tory will start some time next week.—Mossie Swanson, a boy 13 years old, was up in the municipal court, charged with robbing a man of $29.67. He claimed to have found the money. WASHBURN—Judge Bunn issued an order for the receiver, A. C. Frost, of Chicago, to take up the rails of the Washburn, Bayfield & Iron River railroad, and to sell them as personal property. Also that the cars, en gines and other rolling stock be sold as per sonal property, and that the proceeds be dis tributed among the creditors. "Garland" Stoves and Ranges Awarded first prize, Paris exposition, 1900. fDickwiclb) MMskei&l |^^ Connoisseurs. INVOLUNTARY 'TAR' Stylish Young Man of Chicago •< Shanghaied." SAW SHARKS FEU WITH COOLIES Stricken With India Fever aa an In cident of His Life of Try ins Adventure. - Special to The Journal. Chicago, Oct. 17.—"Shanghaied" and forced to serve as a common sailor be fore the mast on a sailing vessel bound from New York to Calcutta, India, Abner C. Harding, Jr., the grandson of George W. Harding, a well known Chicago law yer, has just returned to his home in this olty after a cruise of more than a year. Harding left Chicago, a boy of 19, in February, 1900, for a visit in New York city. Shortly after his arrival there he made the acquaintance of the proprietor of a sailors' lodging house, who in veigled him on board a vessel in the har bor. A few minutes later the anchor was weighed and soon Harding found himself being carried out into the Atlantic ocean. In alarm he sought the captain of the ves sel, who coolly informed him that a con tract had been signed with the lodging house keeper for Harding's services as a sailor for the next five years. Fifty dol lars had been paid to the keeper as Hard ing's wages for the first three months. Whatever money was due the young man, it was stated, would be paid him in per son at the end of the time for which he had been engaged. Harding then was told that the ship was an English vessel bound for' Calcutta with a cargo of parann oil. For weeks the rolling motion of the vessel, tossed about in stormy weather off Cape Hatteras, made him deathly sick, but he was shown no consideration by offi cers or crew. "When the vessel arrived at Calcutta, in August, Harding made his escape only to be attacked by India fever and confined in a Calcutta hospital for five weeks. On his recovery he found him self ■without funds and the only work he could obtain was that of a sailor on board a vessel bound for British Guiana with a consignment of 700 coolies for English companies in South America. The coolies were herded like sheep between decks and not a day passed during the trip around the Cape of Good Hope that one or more of them did not die. A large red shark had followed the ves sel from the Bay of Bengal to the cape, and the only amusement provided Harding and his fellows by the captain was tossing the bodies of the dead coolies overboard to the scavenger below. Early in January, 1901. the ship proceeded to Trinidad, and then set sail for New York. In reaching that port sixty-eight days were consumed, owing to fierce storme encountered off Cape Hatteras. When the vessel finally came to anchor in the harbor at Xew York city, on March 15, 1901, Harding found himself bound by a contract he had signed at Calcutta to four years' additional service before the mast. By the payment of |20 he was re leased from this obligation and obtained what remained of his wages for his ser vices during the voyage from Calcutta, in all $65. When he arrived in Chicago for mer acquaintances failed to recognize in the broadshouldered, muscular young giant, his face covered with a thick coat of tan and his hands rough and hardened, the stylish young man who had left for a visit in New York city nearly two years before. SIGNALS OF CAUTION They Are Flying Them in Lombard Street. CONTINENTAL FINANCIAL GLOOM Unsettled Conditions Both In Europe and America (anae London Financier!! Anxiety. Mow York Sun Sjtociat Sorvtcm London, Oct. 17.—Cautionary signals are flying in Lombard street in conse quence of unsettled conditions in con tinental exchanges and 'uncertainties in the American market. Germany is the. chief source of disturbance, since the proposed tariff is unsettling business and causing commercial depression. It is an attempt to benefit agrarians by heavy duties on foodstuffs. Manufacturers are now bound together through trusts and combinations by increased duties. Ger man chambers of commerce are alarmed by the prospect of a suspension of reci procity arrangements and measures of re taliation from Russia and Austria-Hun gary. A compromise of some kind is ex pected, but meanwhile there is grave ap prehension. A new Russian loan is expected in Paris and also a further issue of French rentes and the enormous amount of French money now employed in the London mar ket is likely to be heavily depleted. Gold exports are looked for here and the discount market is firm in anticipation of dearer money. The American market is closely watched and every declining tendency is followed in quotations here. Optimists on 'change are predicting an Improvement in the English stock markex, but their reasons are not convincing, especially as they assume that Americans will fall, which would carry English rails down with them. South African stocks remain depressed, but there are larger brewery fluctuations and industrials gen erally are looking up. California. The through tourist car for California will run every Thursday via the Chicago Great Western railway and Santa Fe route to Los Angeles. New wide vesti buled Pullman tourist cars are furnished and these are personally conducted west of Kansas City. For rates, reservation of berths, etc., apply to A. J. Aicher, City Ticket Agent, corner Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis. >» Buffalo i:\poMition Rates Greatly Reduced. Now is the time to take advantage of the low rate of $17.50 to Buffalo and re .turn offered by the North-Western Line. Tickets and all information as to dates of sale, etc., at city offices, 382 Robert street, St. Paul, 413 Nicollet avenue, Min neapolis. $17.50 Buffalo and Retnrn. : The Wisconsin Central Railway will, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays of each week during the month of October sell 'excursion tickets to Buffalo and return at the above rate. For further particulars call on or address V. C. Russell, C. P. & T. A., No. 230 Nicollet ay. Telephone Main 1936. The Oldest and Beat Way. Before getting your ticket to California be sure to call on The Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. agents. This line offers a greater choice of routes, quicker time and better service than any other. Through tourist cars. W. L. Hathaway, city ticket agent. Mr. E. W. Mortimer, v^'y passen ger agent, No. 1 Washington ar S. Stole a Whole Herd of Cattle j Special to The Journal. <* • ./ / Council Bluffs, lowa, Oct. 17.—Because he had the nerve to steal a whole herd of j cattle from their pasture, market them and place the $1,700 obtained, in his home : bank, J. W. DeWitt has just been sentenced to only three years imprisonment when jit was confidently predicted he would get ten. The cattle were t taken from. the farm ;of Harry Robe, in James township. The cattle were in a timber pasture and were i not missed until five days after being stolen. .They were driven tea miles by night [ and shipped to Kansas City, - . THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. PERPLEXITY IN IRON Uncertainty Regarding What Next Year Has in Store. MILLS AND FURNACES RUSHED Month* Required to Meet Past En gagements by Tube, Sheet and Tin Plate -Hills. New York, Oct. 17.—The Iron Age says: While ample work for blast furnaces, steel works and rolling mills, is assured beyond a doubt for thb rest of the year, interest centers In the study of conditions as they bear upon the first quarter and half of next year. The situation Is perplexing in some respects, be caUße it possesses some unusual features. Conspicuous among these, of course, is that the tube, sheet and tin plat© mills are under enormous pressure to meet past engage ments, and that it -will require months of work to restore to their normal conditions the stocks which the trade muet carry, from the great jobber to the cross-roads store. Reports from the principal markets indi cate continuel activity in pig iron. The No vember output of the valley furnaces has been taken up, with the exception of a mod erate, block of Bessemer pig. The recent pur chases of the leading interest in the central west have included considerable forge iron, the balance being chiefly basic pig. It is not true that large lots of the latter have been sold for Plttsburg delivery by southern fur naces, i Cincinnati notes further activity in southern pig, and St. Louis reports sales of two lots aggregating 25,000 tons. In the Chi cago bar trade there has been good buying of steel bars, but the tonnage of bar iron has fallen off. Very large amounts of structural material have been taken In Chicago by con tractors and by architectural works. In the rail trade a sale of 15,000 tons for Cuba was made by an eastern mill. It is probable that the Pennsylvania steel order for 175,000 tons will be placed this week. RUSH FOR OIL LAND Fields Adjacent to Kalispell Attract Large Numbers. MACHINERY FOR PLANT TAKEN IN Francis, an Expert, Says the Pros pects Are Amous the Best in the World. Special to The Journal. Helena, Mont., Oct. 17.—The stampede to the Lake Kintila oil fields south of the lake on this side of the Canadian border, continues and Helena people have secured control of at least 10,000 acres. One of the most remarkable features of the movement is the fact that not a stock company has been organized and all the money that has been spent has come from individuals who have faith in the district and«.re putting their money in according ly. P. W. Francis, a well known oil expert, has just returned from Kalispell. During the last four months he has spent his time looking over the fields for several capital ists. He declares the fields of the best promise of any located in many years. He says: "The oil has a parafine base and has a value of $2.75 per barrel at the mouth of the mine. The asphaltum base oil of Tex as and California is worth 30 cent* a bar rel. The location of the oil fields by the hundreds of seepages that hay« been found Is the first find of paraflne oil that has been made in the last decade of any great extent. "The first development work that has been done vas this spring by a Butte com pany. This claim is thirty miles from the railroad and the first thing accomplished was the construction of a wagon road at a cost of $30,000. The machinery "was hauled in several days ago and will be installed at once and boring will com mence within a week or ten days. Other outfits will go in as soon as snow falls, as it is much easier to haul heavy machin ery up the mountains on sleds than on wagons. > "1 believe that, without doubt, the oil fields of this state will prove among the best in the world. No oil with a paraflne base comes from any point east of Indiana and most of it is the product of Pennsyl vania. The market is now flooded with the low oils of California and Texas, while the supply of paraflne oil is much leas than the demand." NORTHWEST PROSPEROUS REPORT OF MINNEAPOLIS MILLER Good Wheat Crop, Great Flax Yield and Heavy Kxportu of Flour. New York, Oct. 17.—Henry R. Lytle, manager of the Pillsbury-Washburn com pany, who has been in this city on busi ness, is authority for the statement that the northwest has not only had a good wheat crop this year, but has suffered little from the drought that affected other sections of the country, and that flax is as godo as wheat and will probably rank as the second largest crop this year in. cash realized by the farmers, who are usually prosperous. He also said that, notwithstanding the large wheat crop, he did not think there is now any more wheat in the northwest than a year ago. The prospects of the flour trade this year, he said, were very good. Stocks were light in second hands, insuring a continuous. and healthy consumptive demand, which is larger than the average. According to Mr. Lyttle, the leading Minneapolis mill* have put over 2,000,000 sacks of flour into the London market the past year. Journal want ads are the best profit able result producers in the northwest. One cent a word nothing less than twenty cents cash with order. If you can't bring it in telephone No. 9 either line. The Journal will trust you. A Perpetual Light. A Chicago photographer recently stumbled onto a perpetual light which bids fair to displace both electricity and gas for household use. The secret of the light Is a combination of four or five chemicalß in a vacuum. The globe con taining the chemicals has no connection with wires, but gives a strong, steady light. With such a light and a case of "Golden Grain Belt" beer, a home would be ideal. The light you may not get, the beer you can, by telephoning 486 Main. It is pure, delicious and healthful and will do you good. The Only Direct Route Between California and the Oast is the Union Pacific, "The Overland Route." This was the first road to span the continent with bands of steel. It made friends in those early days—it Is making them now, on account of its superior service and su perb equipment and quick trains. $1.25 Naapcl Stoirfs, 75c, /MBBfc* >^5) 75c ail $1 5»is* Bais, 45c. Overshirts, with four-in-hand jfe?a)^/^ w7mf/Mf /M^^/m&/ Fedora and Crushers, in blue, double stitched throughout, /jmbS^&& ft&^&£^&^ s**3 s^vS colors; silk band and bind pearl buttons, breast pocket, [■ y/ r=-_^ m-Wwwww-^mtt-m ■ li « «i2^rr *n£B *° ma*c^ — worth to fully worth ■■■ ■■■ \Ji Wt//M3MSEL *Zf ' $1-00, Bar- m£^ gain Friday, £ ij|^' Minneapolis: "st. Paul: da Fri- 8 tfTv^^ gain Friday, J VV Minneapolis: "st. Paul: day T\\M\M ■ ■■" ■ 315 to 325 Nlcollet Avenue. . ,'. Seventh and Robert Streets. ' _ ' Friday's Amazing Bargains, f ™.-^ ■ jjj kJ - offered for tomorrow. $io covert loiifloa Top coats, $5,00 Jrf $10.00 Men's suits, $5.00. • It's an opportunity that you must not J| fet Absolutely and without reserve, we offer pass by. It is giving you strictly high |HgH|* ' you Friday choice of nearly 900 Men's All eblCUStmof sgM orVSSd ISP Wool New Fall Suits in , blue and black perfect fitting in every respect; made up , hBHI worsted; in new effect colorings, in heavy with mercerized sleeve and body lining, cheviots, also Reedsburg Gray Cassimerc, French facing, canvas stayed, velvet col- mSß|«'' now so much in favor; all splendidly lined lars; in fashionable shapes. It's an im- '-'NfIHH and perfect fitting; in sizes from 34 to 44; there will be lively y ft^ 111 WpP assortment the great- selling. We limit ■rg| W§& est suit values ever | one to a customer. Wlalßr tß^aß^n^™ 11%% offered. Remember, _J I EsssssEfesa Bargain Friday «aHB^B"i $10 Suits for xQ^ o^»kmu 75c indervvear, :>9c $5.00 All-wool Rcclcrs, $2.95. 20c wool sox 10c. uSerw^eS' heavyweight 808 Blne Chinohilla Reefer,, *•»*.«• strictly .11 wool, m.de Jjj'^ffiy":!^^^™' ribbed tail, pearl buttons, twin from extra heavy material, extra well made— shawl or storm col- and camel hair colors, high spliced, needle stitched; soft and non irrita- lar—muff pockets plaid worsted or mer- 4f^ 4f%k tftk ■■ double heel and toe; all sizes from srwo^ EiT uc 39 C °r? /T g-siT? to 10- While 52.95 n&^s&ss i©c gain Friday ......... • %M%J\* . they last, Bargain Friday ... ...... &BB H .^^; li^ Bargain Friday ■ %Jf. $5.00 Boys* suits, $1.95. Bogs' Lauudcpcd Percale SDlrts $5 Men's Union Made Shoes, Heavy Worhlag Shirts, 59c. Boys' double breasted 2-piece Mcl- With detached link cuffs to match; $1.95. All are Goodyear welt; Men's heavy plain and fancy stripes ton Suits, in black, blue, brown and ,_ „ fß , h i on -hi rolorinirs- n D : heavy box calf uppers; cotton Working Shirts, with ties to Oxford. Nothing stronger or warm- nau la3monaDie colorings, up heayy extension so i eg; all sizes at match; extra large in size; can fit er ever sold for school wear; all sizes and down stripes; sizes from Yty to store opening. While they last, men from 14}^ to 18 neck; worth from 7to 15. Bar- ft 4 OK 14; worth 75c. Bargain QA A Bargain Friday, fl*4 AC 65c. Bargain Friday, QQa gain Friday $la«FO Friday O5fC at.................. at............ O«PG Boys' Heavy All Wool Sweaters— Boys' Plush Back Underwear in Boys' Fast BNck School Stockings Children's Fancy Toques and Tur in college stripes; high roll neck; solid colors. All sizes up to 34; —All sizes from 6 to 10; worth ban Caps—ln solid and fancy colors; worth to 81.50. Bargain S% E «. cheap at 50c. Bargain AC n 150. Bargain Friday Q** tassels to match; worth to. 4A A , Friday OOC Friday SOU at ...OU 48c. Bargain Friday ...... Iwll Men's and Boys' Belgian Hare Hen's Silk and Satin Neckwear- Teamsters' Duck Coats-Lined Men's Heavy Leather Working Crushers—ln blue black, steel and In all desirable shapes. Made from with sheep skin.also deep sheep skin Mitts—Fleece lined, double stitched pearl colors. Regular 81 /©£&« 50° and 75c silks Bargain « jT^ collars- Tut large and^!s R£) seams; worth 35c. On sale "I Q fi value Bargain Friday OmfO Friday.............. fcOC roomy. Bar. Friday . A■V If Bargain Friday I€FU Hand Organ Man Has a Fortune Special to The Journal. Red Wing, Minn., Oct. 16. —This city can boast of a man who made a fortune with a grind organ' and a monkey. He is an old ignoranta Italian by the name of John Zignego, who Is at present figuring in a suit in the district court by which he tries to regain a farm worth $8,000 from his brother. A. Zignego. John claims his brother secured the property through shrewdness by getting him to put his mark on a war ranty deed. A. Zignego, who says that John has $35,000 aside from the farm, claims that John deeded the property fully knowing what he did. IN A NUTSHELL Washington—Secretary Root says that he expects to resume his official duties about the middle of next week. St Louis—Miss Helen Gould was elected by the federal world's fair commission to be a member of the board of lady managers. San Francisco—John M. Neall, formerly a captain in the United States army, recently convicted of forgery, was sentenced to aerve two years at San Quentin at hard labor. Missoula—The mining camp of Clinton was practically wiped out by fire which started in the hotel kept by Mre. J. P. Warner. Estimates- of. the damage place the loss at $20,000. New York—While the Tammany betting pool endeavored to have the Wall street contest favor Shepard, the bulk of the genuine bets in the financial district were reported as having been made at even terms. Washington—lntervention by the United States in the Venezuelan asphalt dispute may be brought about by the decision against the New York and Bermudez company, rendered by the court of second instance in Cumana. Chicago—Martin D. Madden has been se lected as chairman of the committee on ar rangements for the fifth annual convention of the National Live Stock Association, which will meet here the first week in December. Helena—State Game Warden W. F. Scott left for the Little Rockies, in northern Mon tana, to inquire into the report that many hundreds of deer and antelope are dying in | that section from some disease resembling anthrax. New York—Settling a contest that promised years of litigation, the Metropolitan Museum of Art has obtained for itself, free of all fur ther question and attack, the bequest of Jacob S. Rogers of nearly all his estate, valued at about $6,000,000. New York—James J. Hill, president of the Great Northern, and Colonel Oliver H. Payne have become stockholders in the First Na 'tlonal Bank. According to Wall street re ports Mr. Hill is to become a director of the bank, but it is stated that this was prema- I ture. I San Francisco—Walter N. Dimick, formerly chief clerk in the United States mint in this city, was seutented to two years' imprison ment at San Quentin. He was convicted of the presentation of a false voucher and tho use of public money in a manner not pre scribed by law. Washington—The estimates for the navy for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1903, have been i made public. The total amount is $98,910,984, gaainst $77,924,535 appropriated for the cur- ( rent year. The chief increases are $2,500,000 j for construction, $2,000,000 for armor and $129,- | 355 Increase in the appropriation for yards and docks. Washington—The attempt of the American Sugar Refining company, commonly known as the sugar trust, to ruin the beet sugar business of the country by reducing the prices of refined sugar to a point where beet sugar cannot be sold at a profit. Is likely to stir ; up an antitrust agitation In congress that I will cause the sugar truet trouble. JOWA DBS MOINES—In a fierce class fight be tween freshmen and sophomores, at Drake university, three men were seriously injured. William Peck, a sophomore, was kicked in the head; Charles McVey, a freshman, had a rib broken; Charles Coffman, a sophomore, sprained his knee badly. The freshmen were victorious. WATERLOO—The tri-state meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society closed with the election of officers, as follows: President, Miss Elizabeth Pearson, Dcs Moines; corresponding secretary,' Mrs. M. S. Huston, Burlington; home secretary, Mrs. W. B. Thomas, Dcs Moines; treasurer, Mrs. E. H. Frits, Dubuque. Not one in twenty are free from some little ailment caused by inaction of the liver. Use Carter's Little Liver Pills. The result will be a pleasant surprise. They give positive relief. Buried Two Days in a Well Special to The Journal. Corning, lowa, Oct. 17. —Buried under five feet of earth, at the bottom of a well thirty-three feet deep, A. C. Conway remained for two days and three nights despite the efforts to rescue him. When taken out, it was found no limbs had been broken, though he waa almost paralyzed owing to the close quarters and cramped position. CABLE FLASHES Brussels—The report that King Leopold intends visiting America is denied. Cape Town—The Boers have occupisd Malmsbury, about forty-nine miles from Cape Town. The civil guards have been mobilized and have gone to meet them. Colon, Colombia—The government forces defeated the insurgents recently at Panonome, killing a large number, (anonome Is now in the hand* of the government. Rome —King Victor Emmanuel has informed the ministers that there is a probabiliy of an heir being born next May. Queen Helena gave birth to a daughter on June 1, 1901. Paris—Dr. Josias reports that after experi menting on goats with the alleged antidote for tetanus he finds that it aggravates the dis ease and has been the cause of many deaths. Rome—The notorious brigand, Mussoline, has been captured, after a fierce resistance, at Urhino. He had long terrorized Calabria and is credited with having committed twen ty-five murders. 1 Milan—Babriele d'Annunzio, the Italian poet, novelist and dramatist, published a let ter attacking a number of journalists because of personal comment on his connection with the tragedy of "Francesca de Rimini." As a result of this letter, several editors have sent challenges to d'Annunzio. Vienna—ln Samara, eastern Russia, the starving peasants stormed the municipal buildings and the residences of weathy per sons, setting some on fire. Troops were sum moned and fourteen peasants were killed. Similar riots occurred at Anderweska and at Pestrawaka and elsewhere in the same dis trict. Vienna—There has been rioting in Kiche neff, Bessarabia, where 1,000 students attacked and wrecked the house of the governor, the headquarters of the police and the office of the Official Gazette. Many encounters took place between the students and police, and eleven persons were killed and thirty-six others injured. London —Earl Russell is to leave Holloway Jail, and, as soon as he has arrange* a few private matters, he and his second wife will leava for Nevada, where the earl obtained a divorce from his first wife. It is said that the earl will drop his title and apply for American citizenship. He will probably set tle on a ranch in Nevada. London—"The Americans have practicaliy subdued the insurgents in the Philippine Islands," said Chairman John Howard Owyther, reviewing the position of the Char tered Bank of India, Australia and China, at a meeting of the shareholders. "Order is slowly evolving out of chaos, and the natives, feeling that peace could be relied upon, are resuming their ordinary vocations." Bloemfontein—On Saturday, a steam con voy left here for Dewetsdorp with 120 tons of supplies for the Boglie-Smith column, escorted by 120 of the Scots Guards, com manded by Major MacGregor. When it reached Lefuw Kop, it was attacked by 200 Boers, who held a position on the hill. The fighting lasted all day Sunday, until dusk. The Boers decamped during the night, leav ing twenty of their dead, behind them. The British casualties were eleven slightly wound ed. The convoy delivered the supplies at Dewetsdorp and returned with further trou ble. SOUTH DAKOTA DELL RAPlDS—Arthur J. Bouck, a young man living near Trent, has been arrested on complaint of Miss Mary Cronln, of Moody county, on the charge of assault. SIOUX FALLS—Fred J. Moore, John Hayes and James O'Brien were indicted for post office robbery. J. E. Moberg, superintendent of the Black Hills Brewing company, was In dicted for failing to keep a record of sales of liquor. Hard Colds—People whose blood Is pure are not nearly so likely to take hard colds as are others. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes the blood pure, and this great medicine recovers the system after a cold as no other medicine does. Take Hood's. OCTOBER 17, 1901. n^^m Ifie sonic Properties W^J^ 0" of pure hops arc universally recognized 1 tSOI mJp V combines with iHW Ml JSse& WLTTWUMtw is t?if absolute purity \vJ#al A fxETvi RJB Bx9 Efr^ Eva BX3 Hf « MkVSfl I %^P^&%3^ mi £m £'3. i Jr&i\3 the rare good 1 "KtaffoJfillßrttltdßeere." qua Uty of true hop \|| \#% n^B^ 01*!* tt m flavor. Delicious, efferves^ IB 'Minneapolis. ' ||l cent, inspiring. M I^. jh cry only illk Our daiuty book of MenM—"Some R £M»i»kSa m.J., ,Im •^iWIOIIIvOI G«rii!anSapperf'r -free on request. U HI KIS ?n bulk jfaUK/liwvfflX. Th Am«""lc B»-*wl11* C^| Jt ■ -. . . . ■ ■ . f^TjMSO MTyC r^ JwjC '/7 /j Shorthand, Is the largest business college equipment in the United States. Day and even ing sessions. Tuition expenses greatly reduced. Accommodations for 2,500 students annually. Six months' evening school, with all books, reduced to $15; one year, $25. Complete course in shorthand by mail, with all books, reduced to only $5. Enter any time. Catalogue free. ,-\ z , . , .■■,.,..-. - ■ ■•' ■ ■ ■ ■■-..■• MINNESOTA ALBERT LEA—The first snow fell yester day afternoon, but melted as fast as It fell. DETROIT—Fred Wilson shot and killed himself at Audubon. He had bean drinking heavily. PRESTON—Thomas Fitzgerald wag prob ably fatally injured on the railroad by being hit by a falling rail. WINONA—S. G. Swain, a veteran mall clerk, suffered a stroke of apoplexy and there is little hope for his recovery. DULUTH —On account of the non-receipt ol rails and track supplies, the Dulutb, Vir ginia & Rainy River road will be unable to lay more than twelve miles of track this THE OLD RELIABLE 1 I SMQKING^Jj^ I BEST CHEWING IBIS \ || OF AMY ' '^ai^ *«*«**^\ —■- I SMOKING TOBACCO il| jfjffiltt I NOT MADE BY || JSmSsI lATRIUSrJi^^p season.—Double-truck street cars will be rua regularly ou the Lakeside line in a few days. NEW PAYNESVILLE—The fifteenth annual hunt of the Paynesville Hunters' Club will take place on Monday, Tuesday and Wednes day of next week. LAKE CITY—The October meeting of th« Wabasha County Teachers' Association will be held in the high school building of this city, Saturday, Oct. 26. 350 Harmonicas for 15c At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S, Cheap Rate* to California. In the through, tourist cars. Consul! Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. agents.