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. Miss Lillie Degenkolbe, Treasurer South End Society of Christian Endeavor, 3141 Michigan Aye., Chicago, 111., Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. " Dear Mrs. Pinkham :—Whenjife looked brightest to me I sustained a hard fall and internal complications were the result. I was considerably inflamed, did not feel that I could walk, and lost my good spirits. I spent money doctoring without any help, when a relative visited our home. She was so enthusiastic over Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, having used it herself, that nothing would satisfy her until I sent for a bottle. I have thanked her a hundred times for it since, for it brought blessed health to me and cured me within seven weeks. I now wish to thank you, your medicine is a friend to suffering women."—Lillie Degenkolbe. $5000 FORFEIT IF THE ABOVE LETTER IS XOT GENUINE. When women are troubled with irregular, suppressed or painful menstruation, weakness, leucorrhoea, displacement or ulceration of the womb, that bearing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache, bloating (or flatulence), general debility, indigestion, and nervous pros tration, or are besefi with such symptoms as dizziness, faintness, lassitude, excitability, irritability, nervousness, sleeplessness, melancholy, "all gone," And "want-to-be-left-alone" feelings, blues, and hopelessness, they should remember there is one tried and true remedy. Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles. Refuse to buy any other medicine, for yoU need the best Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women to write her for advice* She has guided thousands to health. Address, Lynn, Mass. (F California j) $b/*t Reached Best via ¥»&& I\ Chicago j\ Iff Western \|| W\A Through Tourist Cars gjw B Or For information apply to Pi lX A. J. AICHER. '^ W City Passenger Agent, jßf |[\ Cor. Fifth and Nlcollet jjL 1111 MINNEAPOLIS I A iailiiiiHiiHTK Have you Sore Throat, Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Aches. Old Soros, Ulcers In Mouth. Hair Palling?, Write OOOK REMEDY CO., 254 Masonlo Temple, Chloa**, 111., for proof of cures. Capital $500,000. we solicit the most obstiaate oases. We have oAred the worst oasea tn is to as days. 100-page Book Free, .- -'-, LNIOX VETERANS' UNION. Chicago, Oct. 22.—The sixteenth annual en campment of the Union Voterans' Union opened informally here to-day with public addresses. Among the speakers were Gen eral Dreyenforth, Senator Mason, Controller of the Currency Dawes. and Congressmen Foss, McFeely and Andrews. The Woman's Veteran Relief Union will hold its annual meeting during the encampment Don't pay 25c. tor a toilet soap when the best costs but 10c. You might as well pay a quarter for a dime. The costliest soap is no better than Jap Rose Soap This is Kirk's best soap. Made of pure vegetable oil and gly cerin. Delightfully perfumed. So pure that it is transparent. Yet it costs but a dime a cake. » BEBHBBBHOMBKDI^WBi^ > Yes, of course, you do, and you want 11 Q him to live and enjoy life, the good things Fi l?^^i Wffell M you can give him? Then help him live I J Mwß |ll| a right! when his skin gets yellow and (I Bj he looks bilious, his eyes red and watery, I! S f|l#E? V#ll D 11 his breath smells bad, 99 times out of I li~\W Ea lUUII 0 100 his liver is logy. Now, if you want I__ _ _ __ _____ —^ H a man to look well, feel well ana be well, I B-ll A ftSlil IT 1 keep him in ; regular habits! Give him I HlV^vH^^^i^ißJl ■ B plain, wholesome food, and make him ■. : . ■--■ > M take CKscarets to stir up*his liver. Big; BBBRBHHnBHr doses o/ salts and strong medicines make ■ - . him weak and leave him worse than ever. | We make the best bowel and liver tonic for man, woman or child — Cascarets. They are easy to take, eat them like candy. Cascarets are made of bark, roots and herbs; act just like nature acts. Get a box on our say-so, and if you are not pleased you can have your money back. That's fair, isn't it? We sold over six million boxes last year. Our business is big, the largest of its kind in the world. Cascarets cost! 10c, 25c and 50c a box. A 50c box is a month's treatment for the worst case of bad liver and bowels. Remember the.name — Cascarets — each tablet is stamped C. C. C. ■ Get the genuine, and if the dealer offers you something else "just as •good" he lies. We guarantee Cascarets. Get what you ask for and be satisfied. > A sample and booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York. «»; | THE FAST ATLANTIC LINE LATEST BRITISH ENTERPRISE Leading Steamship Owner Goei to the Soo in Furtherance of His Deilgna. Montreal, Oct. 22. —Sir Christopher Fur ness, one of Britain's foremost steamship owners and head of the firm of Furness, Withy & Co., is in Canada, his intention being to close an arrangement, if pos sible, by which the long projected fast line between Great Britain and a Cana dian port may become a fact. In an In terview Sir Christopher said he and hii business associates had the funds at hand to proceed with the project; that the sum required would be In the neighborhood of £200,000, but before he would be will ing to go ahead radical changes must be made with regard to the safety of the route. While in Montreal, Sir Christo pher was in conference with Lord Strath cona. A line between British and Cana dian ports has engrossed Strathcona and he has remarked upon more than one oc casion that sooner or later he was bound to see the scheme become a fact. Sir Christopher Furness says that the Lloyds must greatly enlarge its Canadian con nection and that radical changes must be made in the light signals and pilotage system on the entire route. He declined to say what Canadian ports he had in view for the Canadian termini of the lines. On his return to England, Sir Chris j topher will report his observations to his i business associates, and it is expected j they will proceed with the work of or ! ganization. Having completed his busi ness in Montreal the English ship owner left the city for Sault Ste. Marie, where he will become the guest of F. H. Clergue, who is building up western Ontario. Hereford Cattle Breeder*' Associa tion, Kanaat* City, Mo., October 21-26, 1901. For this annual exhibition ,the Chicago Great Western Railway will on Oct. 19th and 23d, sell excursion tickets to Kansas City, good to return Oct. 28, at one fare and a third for the round trip. For fur ther information apply to A. J. Aicher, City Ticket Agent, Cor. Nicollet aye and Fifth street, Minneapolis. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. HE LEFT NO WILL Governor Pillsbury's Large Estate to Be Distributed by Law. I HOW HE AIDED THE UNIVERSITY Investment* That Resulted In Large - Resolution* of <: <* ■•' ■. '•■ Regret." ;■"•"*,; ■; p .'"■ ■ ■■■. .■■■\ .— "' / "", ■v • •.■.. *•■■'.- = No will was left •by . the - late John \S. Pillsbury. He was content to give as he i lived to - any institution ■or movement, which he deemd worthy of -aid and was also content to let the laws of Minne sota determine the final disposition of his estate. ':, He said so in as. many words. His fortune is a . large. one, many " be lieve that it is the largest in Minneapolis. Some estimate that his estate is > worth about $5,000,000 • and , some place \ it even ■ higher. ; ;•■'■"■.:■ ;;*<' ■•":.; .]'"X_:: ■:.'■" t'-'\ "'•'* '■";■;'/' Mr. Pillsbury was always giving and there is no way of estimating the aggregate of his benefactions. ■!• Hundred* and hun dreds of men and > women who were poor boys and girls owe their education and prosperity to Mr. Plllsbury. ■"', /??, ..V What he did for the university can never be known. ,1 When the young institution needed a tract of land for the agricultural college; Mr. Pillsbury offered toilet the board of recentr. have a tract of land for which he paid $8,500 at the same figure It had cost him. Later the regents sold the land for $150,000 and purchased the present fine farm at St. Anthony Park. Instances such as this are numerous." • The heirs of Mr. Pillsbury are his widow, Alfred P. Pillsbury the only son, Mrs. Edward C. Gale, the only surviving daughter, and Master Snyder, grandson, son of the late Mrs. F. B. Snyder. : Expreaaionß of Regret. Two great industrial institutions yester day passed resolutions expressing their profound regret at the death of Former Governor John S. Pillsbury. .v-^_. The Soo road's directors adopted the following: - „;,';',] Whereas, the Honorable John S. Pillsbury was a director of the Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie Railway company since its organization in 1888, until his death, which occurred on the 18th day of October, 1901, and his associates on the board of directors are met to honor his memory; now, therefore, be It Resolved, That the directors of this com pany would not only express their apprecia tion of the land and faithful service of Gov ernor PllUbury.on behalf of this company, but also their high regard for him in every relation of the larger life he lived so well. He needs no eulogy—his llfo and character are known to the people of Minnesota and command their respect and 'admiration. He achieved great success in his own business, but not less than in that of the state, as a public servant, a leader in education, a patriotic citizen and a man devoted to human ity, he will live in the minds and hearts of the people. By noble; service he builded for himself a more enduring monument than per ishable stone. Resolved, That the directors extend to tRe family of Governor Pillsbury their sympathy in this time of their great sorrow. The local board of managers of the Pfllsbury - Washburn company adopted the following: Whereas, It having pleased the Almighty to call to his last home the Honorable John Sargent Pillsbury, chairman of our local board. Therefore, be It resolved, That in him we recognize one of the founders of this busi ness, which has grown to its present propor tions under his wise counsel, his watchful, fostering care, aided lmmeasureably by his high standfng in the financial and commercial world. Resolved, That It is with sorrow unspeak able that we realize we have thus been de prived of his helpful presence at our meet ings; that we are to lose the benefit of his calm, far-&eelng Judgment; that we are to miss forever that presence, so commanding, yet so gentle and kindly considerate at all times and under all circumstances. Resolved, That in this bereavement we each feel the personal loss of a close friend, one with whom it was an honor and an Inspira tion to be associated, and our intimate inter course of many years has so revealed to us his worth, his high character, his untarnished integrity, his philanthropy, that we are pro foundly impressed with the great loss to his family, to the public and to this company, as well as to ourselves individually. To his family we tender our heartfelt sym pathy. - The St. Paul Chamber of Commerce also passed resolutions voicing the general regret felt throughout Minnesota at the death of a man who more than any other "left the impress of his character upon the state." Territorial Pioneer*. At a meeting of the Territorial Pioneer association held at the West hotel Sun day, the following resolutions were adopted: Whereas, the summons came in the night, and when the morning came our friend had departed; therefore be It Resolved, That He who doeth all thlngß well, has called from his earthly labors and cares, our late president and friend, ex-Gov ernor John S. Pillsbury, taking from our midst one who stood forth among his fellow men as one who had the esteem, friendship aud lore of all. That the life of John S. Pillsbury was a type of splendid mantood. As a statesman, as a citizen, as neighbor and friend, he typi fied the highest elements that constitute a great and good man. That as our earnest friend and one of the founders of our state's higher educational system, the youth of Minnesota owe a last ing debt which they can best acknowledge by improving the great educational boon con ferred upon them by the generosity of ex- Governor John S. Pillsbury. That tho Territorial Pioneers of Minnesota do hereby express their esteem, friendship and love for our late president and share with all friends In the great sorrow that has befallen us as a people. That to the family our our late president, we extend our heartfelt sympathy, assuring them that the great 3orrow that has darkened their fireside circle is shared by many, many friends. The husband, father, brother has passed away, the momery of John S. Pills bury will last with the history of our state. That a copy of these resolutions be suit able ingrossed and a committee be appointed t* present them to the family our departed president, and copies furnished the dally papers of Minneapolis and St Paul for pub lication. —B. W. Durant, Still water. M. J. O'Connor, St. Paul. Edwin Clark, Minneapolis. California Tourist Car*. To find out all about them, consult Min neapolis & St. Louis Agents. 90 to Buffalo Pan-American and Re turn $6 via the Nickel Plate Road, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, with limit of 5 days from date of sale, good In coaches only. Fifteen day tickets at $13 for the round trip and 20-day tickets at |16 for round trip, good in sleeping-cars. Three through dally trains. For particulars and Pan-American folder of buildings and grounds address John Y. Callahan, Gen eral Agent, 111 Adams St., Chicago. 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. Alcher, City Ticket Agent, corner Nlcollet avenue and j Fifth street, Minneapolis. . ; The Pin-American Special—A Swell Train To the Pan-American Exposition, vie Michigan Central, "The Niagara Falls Route," leaves Chicago 6:00 p. m., dally, serving dinner. Arrives Buffalo 7:45 a. m., via Niagara Falls. Send four cents j postage for Pan-American Souvenir Fold er. O. W. Ruggles, Q. P. &T. A.. CfcJr I cago. , THE POSTILION IDEA REVIVEED H J"# f^i yj B ffrg^Evii^&^^^«itt JM^^HB^gJSSßfca-^^^*^ f' 1M ilX^^x|jS^jML^tii^jLcvNffj^^'f Affy?^ This is a picture of a postilion turnout such as is to be exhibited at the New York horse show this year. It will cer tainly prove an interesting class. The trap shown here is a four-wheeled shooting cart, has high seats without backs, like a gig, making it altogether the smartest kind of a shooting trap. The postilion rides the near horse, using a light saddle and sitting well forward There are of course no driving reins— only bridle reins. The rider is booted and spurred and carries a lash whip. His livery is that of a hundred years ago,— beaver hat of light shade, short, tight fitting jacket, white breeches, and soft boots with brown tops. He is the most unique and attractive figure in the horse circle. The postilion was a necessity in the early part of the last century. He has MR. HILL SAYS LITTLE G. N. ANNUAL REPORT IS OUT But It Contain* Little That Is New About Burlington : Deal— >...' Few Figures. The Great Northern and Northern Pa cific railways own 96.79 of the stock of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, which system includes 7,992.60 miles of standard gauge road. This fact is brought out in the annual report of the Great Northern which has just been issued. But Mr. Hill says: "Neither this company's interest in the Burlington stock acquired nor its liability on the Joint collateral bonds issued are<aken up in the accounts shown in this report." The terms of the Burlington deal are stated, in part, as follows: The Great Northern Railway company and the Northern Pacific Railway company have jointly purchased 1,075,772 shares ($107,577,200) of the capital stock of the Chicago, Burling ton & Quincy Railroad company (being 96.79 per cent of the total authorized issue), and in payment lor same have issued their joint col lateral trust bonds and scrip to the amount of $215,154,400. Further bonds of the same series, up to a total of $222,400,000, may be Issued for acquir ing the residue of the stock. The bonds are dated and draw interest from July 1, 1901; they mature July 1, 1921, but may be re deemed on the Ist day of any January or July after Jan. 1, 1906, at 105 per cent with accrued interest. Earnings for the year shr ecrease owing to the crop failure. i.iore than 31,000,000 bushels less wheat and flax were hauled in 1901 than in 190u, which reduced the earnings $2,897,727.25. The total gross earnings amount to $28,350,689.75. The operating expenses were $15,843,421.06. The per cent of operation expenses to gross earnings was 55.88, as compared with 51.1 on the Northern Pacific. The gross traffle earnings per mile of road were $5,449.64, as compared with $6,384.33 on the Northern Pacific. Freight earn ings were $21,623,653.95, as compared with $22,140,179.78 on the Northern Pacific. Passenger earnings were $4,909,332.74, as compared with $6,219,996.08 on the North ern Pacific. Earnings per passenger per mile was 2.29 cents; earnings per passen ger train- mile, $1,2245; earnings per freight train mile, $3.38; earnings per ton per mile, .871 cents. AMI.IL INSPECTION TRIP South Dakota Raliway ComnUnition- era to Travel in Style. Special to The Journal. Winona. Minn., Oct. 22.—The annual in spection by the railway commissioners of South Dakota of the lines of the Chi cago and North-Western railway com pany in that state is due to be made this week. General Agent A. C. Johnson aftd Superintendent W. D. Cantillon of this city will leave here on Wednesday in Mr. Cantillon's special car and will meet the commissioners near the state line and spend the next four days in their company, the entire party going over the lines in the Winona superintendent's private car, which is comfortably fitted up with mod ern traveling conveniences. Superintendent Caniillon has just re turned from a three days' trip over the North-Western lines in Minnesota. This was a routine journey of inspection. The movement of live stock over the North-Western road hoj\ the Dakotas to Chicago is at its gr . t volume. It began about Aug. 25 an'" will likely con tinue until after Thanksgiving. It reached its height about ten days ago. Some 800 carloads of stock have already been sent on to Chicago, and it is estimated that there are about a thousand more cars to follow. Internrban.Hniln ay In S. Dakota. Special to The Journal. Sioux Falls, S. D., Oct. 22.—Much interest Is being taken here in the proposed electric railroad between Sioux Falls and Madison. The commute© recently appointed by Mayor Burnside to go over the proposed route and arrange for the right of way will commence work this week. It la believed little diffi culty will be experienced in securing the right of way. Divide the Burlington. New York, Oct. 22.—The Evening Post says: "A statement published yesterday that an offer had been made by Union Pacific inter ests to take over a half interest in the Bur lington railway and that this offer had been rejected, has been declared to be Incorrect. Morgan on Hli War East. *Spokane, Wash., Oct 22.— J. Pierpont Mor gan, President Mellen of the Northern Pacific, Bishop Doane and other distinguished visitors, spent the morning yesterday viewing Spokane and started east at 11 o'clock by special train on the Northern Pacific. Railroad Notes. A vigorous campaign has been started by the Pennsylvania against tha use of Intoxi cants by its employes. The North-Western syßtem is having a nine mile extension built Into the woods from Antlgo, Wis., and a call has been sent out by the contractor for men. The advance in flour rates which was agreed upon in August took effect yesterday. The advance makes a 22-cent lake and rail and a 25-cent all-rail rate. J. A. Chandler, Jr., assistant depot ticket agent of the Milwaukee road In Minneapolis, has been appointed assistant city passenger and ticket agent of the Milwaukee road to succeed Charles R. Lewis. All western lines have been notified that no westbound freight, via canal and lake and rail would be received at eastern points after Oct. 31. This marks the close of the canal lake and rail season. 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. Throngh Tourist Cars. The old familiar way—tried and proven. See Minneapolis & St. Louis agents for lowest rates to California. still a part, in a sense, in the movement of light artillery. Why not make him * luxury for private use in this new coun try? He is a luxury, for the reason that, as he goes a-horseback, an extra seat and greater privacy are the advantages gained for those seated in the carriage. The original postilion rode and guided the leaders In the coach or post chaise, also rode 'one of the horses when only a. pair was used. When improved roads, and finally railroads, were intrpduced, the postilion, like the car driver of to-day, faded from sight. In Introducing this daring innovation, in breaking the road conventions of to-day, or rather In re turning to a most laudable custom of yes terday, it has been proved that a postilion In 1901 is useful as well as ornamental, a convenience and a boon in country driv ing. A NEW BRIGHTON SALE Geo. P. Flannery Buys 300 Acres for $5,150. Bidding for New Brighton property was active at the courthouse this morning. Wendel Hertig, trustee in bankruptcy in the matter of the Stock Yards Land Syn dicate, bankrupt, sold for the creditors 300 acres of land near New Brighton to George P. Flannery for $5,150. Mr. Flan nery had several competitors and the bids were raised rapidly until all withdrew except the purchaser. The land lies in Ramsey county and was sold in two par cels, one containing 110 acres in section 8, township 30 and range 23, the other 180 acres section 20, township 30, range 23. A considerable amount of the land is un der water. California—via 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 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, four days. The line is via the celebrated C, M. ft 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" "eature west of Missouri river a special conductor acompanies each cer, 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. —J T. Conley, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent. C. M. & St. P. Ry., St. Paul. 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, oUy passen ger agent. No. 1 Washington ar S. West Superior, Dulutb and Ashland. Best reached via the "Omaha" road— North-Western Line —Best train to these points is the "Twilight Limited," the fin est fast train daily to the Head-of-Lake Superior. Observation cars with cafe service a la carte, luxurious parlor cars. Information about rates and tickets at City Ticket Offices, 413 Nlcollet avenue, Minneapolis, 382 Robert Btreet, St. Paul, Minn. The Nlckle Plate Road will sell tickets each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during October to Buffalo Pan-American exposition and return, at $6, good in coaches, return limit five days from date of sale. Tickets with longe» limit at slightly increased rates. Three through daily trains. Chicago Passenger station, Van Buren street and Pacific aye. City ticket office, 111 Adams St., Chicago. There's a feast ahead of every oyster lover who hasn't tasted I Oysterettes I Sold only in In-er-seal Packages. Price 5 cents. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 22, 1901. SYMPTOMS OF SERIOUS DISEASES Manifestations of Catarrh in Its Most Common Form—The Proper Course for Those Suffering From Any of These Symptoms Is Found at the Northwestern Infirmary. It Is the universal testimony of the medical profession that, of those afflicted with disease, not one person in fifty, have any intelligent conception of the nature of their infirmity or even a correct idea as its precise location in the system. Thus, while the first natural and in stinctive effort and struggle of all who are in danger or distress is to flash the light upon the evil that touches them or upon the enemy that threatens them, it is too often the lot of the sick to endure their sufferings through weary months or years in a state of total blindness as to the real cause. The following symptoms originally com piled and tabulated by the physician of the Northwestern Infirmary (and largely copied by advertising doctors) and used as a base of diagnosis, will render an in calculable service to invalids of almost every class by opening their eyes to the precise nature and location of the disease that afflicts them. The proper course for sufferers is this: Read .these symptoms carefully, mark those which apply to your case and bring them with you to the Northwestern In firmary. If you live at a distance, send them by mail and ask about the home treatment. In either instance the patient may be assured of the speediest relief and cure possible to enlightened medicine. Catarrh of the Head and Throat Nasal Catarrh, Involving the throat as well as the sensitive upper cavi ties of the head, -was formerly re-1 garded as an incurable membrane ous Inflammation, No more effective refutation of this ancient error of medicine as to its curability could possibly be afforded than in the re cords of the Physleians of the North western Infirmary's Pneumo-Vibra tloii treatment, -where thousands of cases of catarrh in chronic form have been permanently cured. "Is the voice husky?" "Is your breath foul?" "Do you ache all over?" "Do you suoro at night?" "Is the nose stopped up?" "Does your nose discharge?" "Does the nose bleed easily?" "Is the nose sore and tender?" "Is there tickling in throat?" "Do you sneeze a great deal?" • "I 3 this worse toward night?" "Does the nose itch and burn?" "Is there pain across the eyes?" "Is there pain in back of head?" "Is there pain in front of head?" "Is your sense of smell leaving?" "Is the throat dry in the morning?;* "Ig there a dropping in the throat?" "Are you losing your sense of taste?" "Do you sleep with the mouth open?" "Does the nose step up toward night?" Diseases of the Ears. The most serious of all affections of the ears Is that -which involves the losif of the sense of hearing-. That the Physicians of the North western Infirmary's Pneumo-Vibra tlon treatment are curing this worst of aural diseases and permanently restoring the lost sense of hearing has been abundantly proven by the testimony of deaf patients who have fully recovered under their match less skill. The absolute success of the treatment is now assured. "Is your hearing failing?" "Do your ears discharge?" "Do the ears itch and burn?" "Is the wax dry in the ears?" "Have you pain behind tke ears?" "Is there throbbing in the ears?" "Are the ears dry and scaly?" "Is there a buzzing sound heard?" "Are you gradually getting deaf?" "Are there crackling sounds heard?" "Is your hearing bad cloudy days?" "Do you have earache occasionally?" "Do you have a ringing in the ears?" "Are the sounds like steam escaping?" "Do you constantly hear noises in the ears?" "Do you hear better some days than others?" "Do the noises in the ears keep you awake?" "Is there a roaring like a waterfall in head?" "Do your ears pain when you blow the nose?" "When you blow your nose do the ears crack?" "Is the hearing worse when you have a cold?" Japan exported more than $1,000,000 I worth of lacquer wares last year. Disease of the Bronchial Tubes Bronchitis Is a local malady, di rectly accessible to curative Inhala tions, the same as a wound on the head is accessible to healing salves. The Northwestern Infirmary's un failing success in their treatment is because the vapors they administer by inhalation are as healing balm poured from a cup directly upon the sore and fevered bronchial tabes. "Have you a cough?" "Are you losing Hash?" , "Do you cough at night?" "Have you pain in side?" "L»o you take cold easily?" "Is your appetite variable?" "Have you stitches in side?" "Do you cough until you gag?" "Do you cough In the mornings?" "Are you low-spirited at times?" "Do you raise frothy substance?" "Is your cough short and hacking?" "Have you pain behind breastbone?" "Have you disgust for fatty foods?" "Is there a burning pain in throat?" "Do you real you are mowing weaker?" "Is there a tickling behind the palate?" "Do you cough worse night and morning?" "Do you have to sit up at night to get breath?" Disease of the Stomach. Of all the diseases that afflict man kind none are more prolific of -weak ness, suffering' and discouragement than seated stomach trouble. A con solation to those afflicted with the malady, however, lies in the fart that no other ailment yields more readily or more permanently to the I'ur-faiiK-it Northwestern Infirmary treatment than diseases of the stomach. "Constipation?" "Is there nausea?" "Is there vomiting?" "Do you belch up gas?" "Are you light-headed?" "Is your tongue coated?" "Have you water brash?" "Do you hawk and spit?" "Is there pain after eating?" "Do you bloat up after eating?" "Do you have sick headaches?" "Is there disgust for breakfast?" "Have you distress after eating?" "Do you at times hate diarrhea?" "Is there a rush or Mood to the head?" "Is there a constant bad taste in mouth?" "When you get up suddenly are you dizzy ?" "Is there a gnawing sensation in stomach?" "When stomach Is empty do you feel faint?" "Do you feel as if you had lead in stom ach?" "Do you belch up material that burns throat?" "When stomach is full do you feel op pressed?" Diseases of the Eye. After years of faithful study, we have succeeded in mastering the treatment of eye diseases. Our great absorbtion system is absolutely safe and is a positive cure for cataracts, granulated lids, weak, sore and inflamed lids. Cross eyes cured without the use of a knife. 1 i "Do you wear glasses?" "Are the eyes bloodshot?" "Have you granulated lids?" "} "Are the pupils large or small?" "Do tears run down cheek?" "Is the sight failing rapidly or slowly?'?' "Do your eyelids stick in the morning?" "Is a bright light painful or annoying?" "Do the eyes feel like sand was in them?" "Is there dimness with or without glasses?" . "Are your eyes bright or dull In appear ance" . ' c--.- ■•_ "Do you have headache from using the eyes%- FREE CONSULTATION. FREE EXAMINATION. For all diseases of the eye, ear, nose, throat and respiratory organs. ■ - HOME TREATMENT. No one is deprived of the benefits of the Northwestern . Infirmary . treatment be cause living at a distance from the office. The same uniform success attending treat ment in their offices is found in their home treatment of patients by mail. NORTHWESTERJTINFIRMARY 518-620 I COLLET AVENUE. (Upstairs, over Jacobs' Jewelry Store). SPECIALISTS for the Treatment of the Eye, Ear, Noae ana Throat. Office Hours— a. m. to 11 a. m.; 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. ! SUNDAYS, 10 TO 12 A. M. In 1900 Germany had nearly four time* as many dentists as in 1885.