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MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28. 190!.
. MME. YALE'S HAIR TONIC LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: It affords me great pleasure to call the at tention of the public to Mine. Yale's Excelsior Hair Tonic, which la the first and only remedy known to chemistry which positively turns gray hair back to its original color without Uye. It has gone on | •cord that Mme. M. Yale—wonderful woman chemist—has made this most valuable of all chemical discover ies. Mme. Yale personally Indorses its action and gives the public her solemn guaranty that it has been tested iii every conceivable way and has proved itself to be the ONLY Hair Specific. IT STOPS HAIR FALLING imme diately and creates a luxurious growth. Con tains no Injurious ingredients. Physicians and chemists invited to analyze it. It is not sticky or greasy; on the contrary, it makes the hair soft, youthful, fluffy and keeps it in curl. For gentlemen and ladies with hair a little gray, streaked gray, entirely gray and •with bald heads it Is especially recommended. MANUFACTURED ONLY ItV MADAME M. YALE, 189 Michigan Boulevard, OHIGAGO. We carry a full line of .Madame Yale's won derful Toilet and lleiilth Remedies at cut prices. < all or send tor Madiine Vale's new yti-page Hook on Ueuut>—given tree. Our cut price on Vale's Hair Tonic 780 Win. Donaldson & Co., GLASS BLOCK. Madame Yale's Minneapolis Agents. RHEUMATISM Rheumatic pains are the cries of protest and distress from tortured muscles, aching joints and excited nerves. The blood has been poisoned by the accumulation of waste matter in the system, and can no longer supply the pure and health sustain ing food they require. The whole system feels the effect of this acid poison ; and not vntil the blood has been purified and brought back to a healthy condition will the aches and pains cease. Mrs. Jame9 Kell, of 707 Ninth street, N. E., Washington, D. C, writes as follows: "A few months ago I had en attack of Sciatic Rheuma. tism ia its worst form. The pain was so intense that I became completely pros- ri^lVi_ trated. The attack was an J&z&?ss%i unusually severe one, and f^^^SS ray condition was regard- TfwvT'jfcxrX cd as being very danger- ■B'^F' i»?\ ous. I was attended by .\ Vw\ iS^o one of the most able doc- _^>. War jS&k* tors in Washington, who is BJ^^§|Nbm!JS3|S; also a member of the fac- S¥%*SSP«S»seW<EB ulty of a leading medical 2§fs|PN*^sK college here. He told me, t^lll[<?iWh\ to continue his prescrip- . tions and I would get well. After having i* filled twelve times without receiving the slightest benefit, I declined to continue his treatment any longer. Having heard of S. S. S. (Swift's Specific) recommended for Rheumatism, I decided, almost in despair however, to give the medicine a trial, and after I had taken a few bottles I was able to hobble around on crutches, and very soon there after had no use for them at all, S. S. S. having cured me sound and well. All the distressing pains have left me, my appetite ha 3 returned, and I am happy to be again restored to perfect health. S^^k /25l the great vegetable w^J 6L^ purifier and-tonic, is the ideal remedy in all k^j&tf B^B rheumatic troubles. <$$ip f nSpP There are no opiates or minerals in it to disturb the digestion and lead to ruinous habits. We have prepared a special book on Rheumatism which every sufferer from this painful disease should read. It is the most complete and interesting book of the kind in existence. It will be sent free to any one desiring it. Write our physi cians fully and freely about your case. We make no charge for medical advice. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA. MEMORIAL ARCH Contribution* Invited From the Ad- mirers •>•' >!<■ i\ inl«-> . Washington, Oct. 28.—The William Me- Kiulev National Memorial Arch associa tion has issued this statement to the public: •'The William McKinley National Me morial Arch association hi\s been incorpo rated under the laws of the District of Columbia to meet the desire for a me morial at the capital by the erection of a national memorial arch in honor of President McKinley in the city of Wash ington, by national popular subscription. "It is proposed to place the memorial arch preferably at the Washington ap proach to the memorial bridge across the Potomac connecting Washington with Ar lington, which President McKinley ear nestly desired and recommended to con gress a? 'a monument to American pa triotism.' "Contributors to its fund will be made members of the William McKinley Na tional Memorial Arch association. The treasurer, Lyman J. Gage, secretary of the treasury of the United states, Washing ton, D. C, will leoeive all contributions, ■ad will forward certificates! of member ship to all contributors. Contributions of money may be handed to postmasters, managers of telegraph, telephone and ex press offices, or deposited with banks or other financial institutions and newspa pers." All cases of weak or lame back, back ache, rheumatism, will find relief by svea" ing one of Carter's Smart Weed and Bel ladonna Backache Plasters. Price 25 cents. Try them. C f o«*_INTERNAL and EXTERN^" 56 -/J ill However deep seated the a'B^JB9jB^BfiBJHBJ^Mffi f'-j j pain, Hinkleys Bone Lini- |IPsbP^|^ -:-'| I ment reaches and cures it. |||l tjeL m I^^T^^M '■"■•\ Wi It penetrates to the bone. ■ ''^ 1 ESj Rheumatism, Sciatica and p|^^^E^j^P^HSEtiltl I' j Gout yield quickly to its | HUH fT(M[ ' "- * 1 lm power. Test it on any pain. mjmra^n Famous for 40 years. | f r}) '^^Sdk^S^^^r^^m^'A ffq Sold everywhere in 25c, tfISSHH H A T*^B 50c. and $1.00 bottles. I^BfflTOWlffi|wm|lßHj^Bm^B I HINKLEY BONE LINIMENT CO.. I |f|»yfapPWWl lM Saginaw,-Mich, iP^ j|f ft M El^*fl MANAGINGTHEARMY Gen. Miles Objects to War Depart ment Methods. DECENTRALIZATION IS FAVORED lit' K»pres«u"!K the Opinion That (he Abolition of the Canteen Wai Beneficial. Washington, Oct. 28. —Lieutenant Gen eral Miles in his annual report gives the total strength of ihe army at the present lime us 54.513, of whhli number 33,874 are In the I'ulted States, 4S.2SS in the Philippines, 4,914 in Cuba the remainder in small detachments in Porto Rico, Ha waii. China and Alaska. He says it is expected that the force in Cuba will be very much reduced and hopes that the force in the Philippines also can be re duced. General Miles does not approve of the present organization of the artillery corps, laying iliai it establishes another bureau In Washington. He believes in the former regimental organization. Speaking of the army canteen which is abolished by the army reorganization law, he says that no injury has resulted, and in the main the law has been beneficial. General Miles; states his objections to the management of'military affairs in the war department in the following lan guage: While congress has made ample provision for the management of military affairs in the organization of the army, whereby the com panies, regiments, brigades, divisions and departments are made the units of adminis tration, and by statute has clothed the offi cials not only with executive authority but with judicial powers and responsibility, yet the tendency has been to absorb and usurp the entire conduct of the military establish ment in the city of Washington and especially in the staff departments. This has been found most Injurious in other armies and is one of the principal defects of our syeteni. The evil has been hiereasiug during the activities of the wars of the last three years to an extent that, in my judgment, requires serious con .-■ideratioii, and I recommend that decentral ization be effected as far us possible, and tuat all proper and lawful authority be restored to subordinate commanders who are provided with an efficient organization and who can be safely entrusted with responsibility for the eftV-ieut and faithful administration of Military affairs comiuens.irate with their im portant commands. As a large portion of the army is sta tioned In the western part of the United States and over one-half west of the Pa eiflfl ocean, General Miles recommends the establishment of a military school in southern California. General Miles refers to a number of recommendations that he made fn for mer reports looking to the improvement of the condition of the army; also to orders he has issued during the year to accomplish this purpose. He speaks es pecially of the experience, intelligence and efficiency of the troops of the United States and the success they have had in China and the Philippines, and says they have borne the rigors of the Arctic climate in Alaska, and the heat of the ■ tropics, and under all circumstances main tained the high character of the Ameri can army. He recommends that the mili tary posts throughout the country be put in shape for troops that are returned from service beyond the sea. TO REMOVE DOCK RATES I OBJECTIONABLE LONDON CHARGE CongreMa to Be Anked to Relieve V. S. Millers and Other. Exporter*. Washington, Oct. 28.—Congress will be urged at the opening session to enact such legislation as will result in the re moval of the objectionable "dock rates" enacted In London on American flour and other articles exported from the United States to England. The state department has made public an exhaustive report of an Investigation of the matter made by Mr. Choate. the United States ambassador to Great Britain. American milling interests have com plained of this exaction for many years, and the investigation made by Ambassa dor rhoate was in direct response to the complaint of the Washburn-Crosby Mill ing company of Minneapolis. It is al leged by American exporters of flour and other products that although London is made a free port by act of parliament, the London dock companies exact a spe cial fee known as "dock rates" upon cer tain American goods. The question is controlled by contract between the mill owners and the steamship companies, and as long as the contract stands there can be no remedy for their grievances. The real complaint is that the Ameri can shippers are unjustly compelled by the steamship lines to make this contract, and that a combination among the trans portation lines forces exporters to pay dock charges in addition to freight. It is also asserted that these charges prac tically amount to c discrimination against American flour, as the rates on that arti cle have been considerbly increased under the present system. On this point the ambassador says that whatever discrimination there is arising from the system of charges complained of is not against the United States alone, but also against Canada, although he ad mits that there is undoubtedly a dis crimination against flour from the United States and Canada in favor of the product from other parts of the world. But the amount of flour from all other parts of the world is exceedingly small as compared with the vast shipments from the United Slates and Canada. One object of the "London clause" in the bills of lading of the steamship lines was to secure rapldi-i ty of discharge of cargo at London, but the shippers insist that this advantage is not in fact realized. The Niekle Plate Road will sell tickets each Tuesday, Thursday j and Saturday during October to Buffalo I Pan-American exposition and return, at $6. good in coaches, return limit five days from date of sale. Tickets with longer 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. Mimic- at Cat Prices At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S. ACME OF TREACHERY This Is Found in the Filipino Char acter. LOYALTY CONFINED TO THE UP Army Captain Compare* Filipino and Indian to tbe Latter* Advantage. New York, Oct. 28.—Captain S. S. O'Con nor, a former captain in the Ninth regi ment of the national guard, who has just returned from the Philippines, where he did service as a captain in the Forty sixth volunteer infantry, said in an in terview on the massacre of the Ninth United States infantry on the island of Samar: The American people can form no idea of I the treachery of the natives. They have | been likened to the American Indian, but the I comparison does not do justice to their capa- i city for betrayal. Such a body of fighters as | the Ninth infantry are would never have been caught in such a trap by Indians. They never learned to play the friend like the Filipinos. A soldier on tbe western plains would have been ou his guard against the Indians, but they cannot dissemble. They may ambush you and rush you at night, but they do not know how to play the amigo trick as do the Filipinos. The Filipino is a past master in treachery, I soon learned. Consequently I decided to be as severe as possible. 1 was provost mar shal in several towns aud apparently was j unduly harsh, but 1 found that the only way ; to meet the natives. In one of the towns I in the south of Manila there was a barber | named Lorenzo Mabeni, who did a flourish ing business, the soldiers patronizing his place generously. He appeared to be thor- i oughly loyal. I don't suppose there was ] anyone in the town we suspected less than he. Pie spoke Spanish and used to tell us how much good American rule would do the people. One night a raid was made on a hotbed of insurgents. Among the prisoners taken with rifle in hand was our barber. Then it came out that after working in his shop i all day he would go to rebel camps at night ] and disclose whatever information he had ■ gleaned from his soldier customers during i the day. DEAD HCHIU.o Lack of Food Wai the lanne of tbe Outbreak In Samar. Manila, Oct. 28.—The constabulary re port a fight with insurgents near Passi, province of Iloilo, island of Panay, in which twenty-five insurgents were killed and three captured, together with a quan tity ol arms and ammunition. The news from General Hughes regard ing conditions in Cebu is encouraging. Lorego has surrendered with his entire force and one cannon and seven rifles, while General Hughes is negotiating for the surrender of Maxilot, who styles him self "governor politico-miliiar." His sur render will mean the pacification of the province. Lack of food and the harrassing effects i of the aggressive tactics now pursued by i the American forces are having their in fluence upon the natives. It is believed that recent manifesta tions in the island of Samar were chiefly due to the lack of food, the insurgents finding it necessary to make outlets to the coast in order to obtain this. Dispatches from Catbalogan, Samar, say that s'.ringent and energetic measures are being taken to suppress the insurrection in that island. General Smith has notified all the presi dents and head men of the pueblos that In order to avoid trouble they must sur render all arms and turn over the per sons implicated in the Balangiga massacre before Nov. 6. threatening that otherwise the presidents will be sent to the island of Guam, the villages destroyed and the property confiscated. Marines under Major Littleaon W. T. Waller have been stationed at Balangiga and Basey and ten gunboats are vigilantly patroling the Samar coast. Most of the towns in the southern part of the island have been destroyed. Naval Cadet Loveman Nao, commanding the gunboat Hariveles, who had gone ashore at Nipa Nipa, south Samar, to prevent smuggling, was attacked by the insurgents. He lost his revolver and was shot and boloed. LEAD PRICE One Who Should Know Does \ot Think It Han Fallen. Denver, Colo., Oct. 28.— J. B. Grant of the smelter trust is not inclined to be lieve that the price of lead has fallen. He said: An agreement was made to sustain the price of lead at 4 cents during the present year, and 1 hardly think that that agree ment will be violated. The Coeur d'Aleno mine-owners will meet in New York next month to discuss the matter and the com pany with which it is affiliated also meets next month. The Cover d'Alene miners made an effort to control their own out put a few years ago, by the formation of a western combination which would con solidate all the lead mines in that coun try and Missouri. The matter never came to a head. It is probable at their meeting in New York some attempt will be made to renew their efforts in this direction. SHOT AND ROBBED .Hanked Men Perpetrate an Outrage in North Dakota. Larimore, N. D., Oct. 28.—Tolef Halver son and Christ Sandland were riding from Park River to Larimore on a freight train and were ordered by two masked men to throw up their hands. Sandland, instead of complying, started to run away. He was fired at twice, but continued running. One of the robbers took after him, and upon catching him placed the revolver against his neck and fired. The highway men then led their victims half a mile on the prairie and took $25 from Halver son and $23 from Sandland. The latter also had a certified check for $250. It is believed the highwaymen came down on the game train, and knowing that Sand land had this money, expected to secure it. He will probably die. His relatives live at Park River. HARD STORM IN THE NORTH Roughest Seas Known (or Years to Alaskan Port*. Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 28. —The severest storm of the season broke over the north ern coast last week end for three days shipping was nearly at a standstill. Ska^ way steamers were forced to seek shelte* and the steamers New England and Capi tano, which have arrived here, report that the sea was the roughest seen for a year. The greatest damage was done at Port Essington, just above the Indian village of Inverness. There the building of the Church of England had been leveled by the storm and half a dozen others were blown over, and pieces of their roofs scat tered for a mile up the river. Xt; to Buffalo Pan-American and Re turn s»; via the Nickel Plate Road, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, with limit %f 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. DR. REED'S CUSHION SHOES Have no equal. Exclusive agency, 4 N 4th street, Kasota block. Through Tonrlst Cars. The old familiar way—tried and proven. See Minneapolis & St. Louis Agents for lowest rates to California. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Early in the Week A favorite time with many for the serious business of housefurnish ing. .Here are a few good things to remember when you i come to see us Tuesday. undcrmusiln Depi, \ Upholstered Furniture. I Wash Goods. Outing Flannel Clowns, Hubbard , Best Indleo Blue Prints m re7chke.aud....; 500 ' At * Discount of 20 Per Cent. peryard...*..............V.. DO outing Flannel Gowns fancy This discount we shall offer on our entire line yarf.Apr°". Gln.*. *m5'.... 5c pink and blue stripes; made with - •_ • x j r-« -j. j . ... \- * . square yoke and roll collar, edged 01 upholstered Furniture during the rest Of this \ Black Sateen, a fine and pretty with torchon lace; ....75© month. 1 The sale will include three-piece Parlor £S&SETStS£Skl9d' im,fm skirts, extra wide, Suits, Odd Chairs and Divans; Davenports, Daven- , Outing Flannel Skirts, extra wide, ' » _. . n , , ' with hue edge ruffle and iro^ port Beds, Moms Chairs, etc. For instance: Whiff (IflAiK gM b-id;eath 55>C There are 50 three-piece Parlor Suits. T" shl u,L f. hand Infants' Gowns, in fancy striped .. n . X 36-in Sheer Linens for hand outing flannel, with ruffles ><nL% .25 Davenports. . «ei ci« fß) /l-J« rd> 50° 780 at neck and sleeves; each. &35C 75 Turkish Chairs and Rockers. $1.00 and $150. Black Skirts, made of Italian A| .. ru . a p.. > . 40-in. Apron Lawns, a large as cloth, umbrella style, with accordion AISO Odd Chairs and Divans, Couches, etc., in sortment just received,_per yard, plaiting edged with $1.3® S ° many styles that we cannot particularize. ,^ c „ 1?f ,f" d uwn, per narrow ruffle; each.. ipliUv I£ U ••■ j. % 7_ v . TV. ,\, 40"m- Hemstitched Lawn, per ' Ladles' Knit Skirts black gray If yOU WOuld like to select a nice Christmas yard 25c tosOc. and red; each, $1.00, $1.25 and present before the stock is broken, we will store .. ■-. nLA^nntmm^A ' »i-50. the goods for you until wanted, free of charge. UHtll DepdPfEDCDI. Fiann^ic REankptc Remember that this sale lasts until Nov. Ist. Pure Linen tiuck scarfs, 16x50 I iUllllClo 9 DHullilvla ■- —I_——-—-—_____ inches, damask patterns, also hem ._ - _ v. -_. stitched; regular 89c kind. AC A and RObes. Ss:Sr?n Flnew Laoe Curtains and Draperies Each *oc strings Dolkfi, flots aim! F^fir^iflii cl^* -.■» 1 ■vW tii-i.>" j. signs,'for' dressing sacques and Everything to do with and everything at lowest .prices. That 16-inch brown Linen Crash, 18 --house gowns; |Q n tells a long story in a few words. The moral is obvious. inch half bleached Crash, 18-inch. per yard ...800 ■■' bleached Russia Crash; X** I per yard QU Dress Flannels, 56 inches wide, 150 pairs of pretty Lace Curtains, j Curtain riaterials-Their name is Th v come ' in "m»r»*' 'conValnlnr strictly all wool, thoroughly shrunk, in Scotch net and Brussels effects, legion and we have them all. It 510 i^?^o yards I imit to ciS in black and all colors. 7^ 84.00 values, per ti*A QO will do you good just to see what tome? 20 vlrds Per yard i UIO pa ir I. u%&s3 dainty curtains can be made now- Customer" -° yards- Cotton Blankets, 11-4 size, heavy ICO pairs, $2.75 &H1 flkO adays. Prices vary, but none of them . ai || AC » /> A «f c soft and fleecy, plain or fl^4 values, per pair 9liuO are high, ranging from K||o L«"lvO tUdIN twilled. Per pair 511 125 pairs, $1.00 values, 7C p jlZ^cayardto OVU 30-in. Electric Seal Jackets, with Imported Cotton Robes, very per pair — ■ **** j Tapestry Draperies—Comprising high storm collars and revers, lined fine quality, in handsome rich co(- Ruffled Curtains—Made of good a» th newest productions. For throughout with »AE| AA orings, extra large, 72x80; one makes quality bobbinet, with lace edge \ instance, there are some handsome guaranteed satin &dm%9m\w\9 a full size robe. &<& 7C and insertion, per pair $1.49 and ; tapestry portieres, fringed at top Better ones at $35.00 and 537.50 each................ *Z- /O $1.63. I So^Sgon *' V™- $2.35, 30. in - Wool Seal Capes, with mar- Plush Carriage Robes, plain on Brussels Curtains—Our line of -i'«> jpo.uu. ten collar and edging down the one side fancy ngured plush Ct*B these ? oods is very lar«e' prices Couch Covers—Copies of very ex- front, very full sweep, lined with on the other Each 9** range from $2.98 to $45 per pair, j pensive Oriental Kelims—each, heavy brown satin, made to sell . ' ■' One especially goodm«ft dfl $5.50 and $7.50. at $30.00; our &*&/& fl| CL Uaniln/ana llAlkt value, per pair 9vitfO »5.00 Couch Covers, tfv QA C! Price Vfc**««FO llU! tlnul C VCUI* Irish Point Curtains We are inches wide, each. V>O«fcif Ladles' Box Coats, 27-in. long, Black Japan- offering the best values in these 82.75 Couch Covers, «v aAQ with half-fitted backs, beaver storm • £ f*i!!t'\&*^~' ned Coal Hods goods that we have ever shown or 5U inches wide, each..*P l««f O collars and revers, made of fine ker t—^3m^m good value at ever seen We have divided them $2 Couch Covers, fl^-i to S% ffn^JthVn^ o '' Ul £? S^ V^ E. 19c kM per >m $3 -95 ' '--, .toe '$18.50 . Arabe Curtains—Keal Arabian both nprvard a (C2C „, . . _ . . ■ <j3gm**S!!!22? that only close inspection can de- full siml doors, each.^» ■■*»IF Ladled Norfolk Waists, made of v- worth-flSJ** that only close inspection can de- fnll Slml donr3 ' each- S B"^ Ladies' Norfolk Waists, made of ■ 25c ea. IOU tect the" dfference," but there is a I Table Covers, all sizes and all French Flannel, in blue, rose and Mrs Potts' Sad Iron Handles, the great difference of price; per pair, prices, from 750 to $10.50. cadet. special, Qlt QO best made, worth 15c each, |i ft $6.50 $7.50 $10.75. Best 36-Inch Silkoline, per each >9^aC9«9 at.... ■If U Portieres in plain fabrics with yard, 10c and 12& c. Another lot of $5 Silk Waists, in Laundry Bluing, 1-quart Kg% the latest novelty borders, per pair, Rope Curtains, lor Ag% C black and colors, with ©O AQ bottles; each...... ......O© $6.50, $9.12. full-sized doors, each %&^m i v bishop sleeves, each. O«5fO HE'S IAHD 10 HANDLE FIGHTS HIS WAY TO LIBERTY Supposed Great Northern Express Robber Escapes From Xash : ville Police. Nashville, Term., Oct. 28.—A desperate man fought his way clear of two city de tectives here yesterday and, after a thrill ing chase, escaped. In his race for liberty he utilized a two-horse wagon, a two horse buggy and a riding horse. Officers believe the man is one of the gang that held up the Great Northern express, near Wagner, Mont., last June, his attempt to get change for a $20 bill of the series secured in that robbery at tracting the attention of the police to him. Yesterday tfce man offered the bill in payment of a small purchase made at a stsre on the public square. Difficulty in making the change caused the sales man to closely notice the bill, which he discovered to be of the number consigned to the Montana bank. The police were quietly notified, the clerk meanwhile delaying the matter of change. Detectives Dwyer and Dickens were soon on hand, and approaching the man, de manded his name. "Ferguson," was tha reply, and after another question or two, Dwyer informed the man he was undier arrest. Quick as a flash Ferguson had a revolver in each hand and started for the door. A hand-to-hand fight ensued, both of ficers grappling with the stranger, who proved more than a match for them. Us ing his pistols as clubs, he fought his way to the door and fled down the street. A passing ice wagon caught his atten tion, and he was soon on his way across The Cumberland river bridge into East Nashville, a volley of shots following. Running across First street, he held up an old negro, who was driving by, and the flight was continued. Out into the commons he sped. Once the buggy over turned, but was quickly righted. Finally the tired horses were aban doned, and after a dive into SheiDy park on foot, the supposed bandit secured an other horse, hitched at a point near the park. Then, after a sensational ride, the horse was left, and the flight continued on foot. Further on the pursuers found two of the bloodhounds used in the chase shot to death, a short distance apart, and after that the trace of the man was lost. The sheriff, with a large posse, is out scouring .the country for the miss ing man. When the buggy was aban doned, the. man threw away a wallet con taining $1,040, in $ltl and $20 bills, of the Montana bank. Chief of Police Curran now has the money. .-. : ?'».": KILLED BY A TRaTn : Three Die in a Crossing 1 Accident i ■ • . • Xeur Milwaukee. Milwaukee, Oct. : Three persons : while driving over a grade crossing at j Oakwood, a small town fifteen miles south ' of here, yesterday afternoon, were killed I by a Milwaukee train. Another was se riously injured. The dead: Mary Bonzel. Joe Paulifski, Annie Kenter. Seriously injured: Martha Bonzel. i The Pun-American Exposition at Buffalo With its magnificent spectacle, the night ly illuminations, will be over in a few days. The Pan-American special, the swell train of the Michigan Central, leaves Chicago 6 p. m., daily," serving din | ncr, and arrives Buffalo 7:45 next morn ing, via Niagara Falls. Very low rates during October. O. W. Ruggles, G. P. and T. A., Chicago. ■t : \ i 1>- HomeseeUern' Kxcni-siotia. The Chicago Great Western railway will sell tickets to various points in the west, on Oct. 15, Nov. 5, and 19, and Dec. 3, at one fare plus $2 for the round trip. For information apply to A. J; Aieher, City Ticket Agent, corner Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis. « MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO. HOW ARE YOUR KIDNEYS? You Owe It to Yoursolf to Find This Out at Once. A SIMPLE TEST WILL TELL Then Leave the Rest to WARNER'S SAFE CURE, Which Has a Record for Cures Unparalleled. Warner's Safe Cure has been tested many years and found to be an absolute cure for all forms of kidney and bladder disease. Warner's Safe Cure, to begin with, is purely vegetable and contains no harm ful drugs; it is a most valuable and effective tonic; it is a stimulant to digestion and awakens the torpid liver, putting the patient into the very best receptive state for the work of the restorer of the kidneys. It goes right at its work, and does it with absolute method, preparing the tissues, soothing where sooth ing is needed, stimulating the enfeebled organs and healing at the same time. It builds up the body, gives it strength, and restores the energy that is or has been wasting under the baneful suffering of Kidney disease. The one great fact that stands out is that Warner's Safe Cure cures. Miss Rosalie T. Teller, Secretary of the Floral Club, Milwaukee, in an interest ing letter exactly describes one of those attacks on the kidneys- which presented characteristic symptoms unusually early, was attended to immediately, and result ed in a rapid and complete cure. -Miss Teller writes: "Last spring I contracted a severe c6T3, which I neglected to my sorrow. It settled in my kidneys, producing inflammation, with severe backache and continual headache. We had a part of a bottle of Warner's Safe Cure in the house which my brother had been using, and I tried it. To my surprise, I began to mend very rapidly. I took a second bottle and a third, and kept on improving until at the end of five weeks 1 was entirely cuYed." When you arise in the morning put some urine in a glass or bottle, let it stand j twenty-four hours; if then it is milky or cloudy or has a reddish, chalky sedi ment in the bottom oj the glass, or if particles or germs float about in it, your | I kidneys are diseased. Are you languid, low spirited, weak and flabby, have you a constantly drub bing ache in the small of your back? Have you chills, scalding and pains when ' . you urinate and a frequent desire to unrinate? If so your kidneys are diseased. This is the supreme moment when you should begin to do something to ar rest all these unnatural feelings and conditions, for they are the unmistakable | symptoms of kidney disease. And they tell you that your kidneys have been dis | eased for a long time, for kidney troubles seldom put out such symptoms as the i victim recognizes until they have been working several months. You have every reason to be alarmed, and you .should take Warner's Safe Cure at once. Taken at this stage your kidneys will get relief from the free trial bottle al . most from the first dose. «■■»«& «■«■-As evidence of their complete confidence in Warner's Safe Ersf%kE.tfcL Cure as an absolute cure for ail disease! of th« kidneys, blad »■»"■■■» der nver and blood, the manufacturers, Warner Safe Cur« Co., Rochester, N. y!, will send anyone who writes and mentions having seen I this liberal offer in this paper a trial bottle of this valuable medicine absolutely i free, postpaid, together with a medical booklet containing many convincing testi monials of wonderful cures. This Us looked upon as a plain business proposition I by the WARNER SAFE CURE CO., because they know that WARNER'S SAFE i CURE never fails to cure, and that the sufferer with kidney, disease wiao uses a I trial bottle will realize that its effect is (beneficial and will continue to use it ' until a cure is effected. The genuineness of this offer is fully guaranteed by the I publisher. All letters answered by regular practicing physicians and treated i strictly confidential. You can get WARNER'S SAFE CURB at any drug store. ! Regular size $1.00 a bottle. If your druggist does not have it, write Warner Safe I 1 Cure Company. Rochester, N. Y. Ask for WARNER'S SAFB CURE. T*ka no | other. \smmmm* ■■■■<■■■■ ■■ _ . t CANDY CATHARTIC *»» Genuine stamped C. C. C. Never sold In bulk. Beware of the dealer who tries to sell -, something "just AS food. . TRY THIS SIMPLE HOME TEST: H«m cHiCHCSTcn-s inqliih Pennyroyal, pills M W /V~V OrlcUsl sad O»Iy Svuhk PV/^/SftArE. Alw«rir»lt»l»l«. Lsdtco, «k Dru«!»t ' f'S\ *£&& *>r bHICHMTER'B ThfOMSH I •VS^MVfe in KID u« 4M4 muIUo him, ••*)•« » 3?™ wilh 61" <*****• T"k« "• »tfc«'i «•*}«•• < fIA •* Wi »■»«•»•» *«k«tltatt<MU Hi Imlta \'J~ tB tt«*. Bu/ of jew Dr««tUt, •» •»•« 4«. U VV f? •"* " HcUef tar LsAlm> «• MMr, kr w -AT P tar« M»ll. 1«,0»0T5?Im««I»»». Sol* MwtiM «Ma p* t ~. MaHbtum Bq«.r«. PS I LA., »•£. I When You patronize THE NORTH AMERICAN I TELEGRAPH I j co % w You encourage competition and | foster a home enterprise. | PROMPT AND RELIABLE | SERVICE. Curse -OF DRINK GUBBD BY White Ribbon Remedy. Can be given In Glass of Water, Tea or Coffee Without Patient's Knowledge. White Ribbon Remedy will cure or destroy the diseased appetite for alcoholic stimulants; j whether the patient Is a confirmed inebriate. I "a tippler," social drinker or drunkard. Im- I possible for any one to have an appetite for I alcoholic liquors after using White Ribbon I Remedy. Endorsed by members of W. I C. T. V. Mrs. Moore, superintendent of the Woman's I Christian Temperance Union, writes: ,"I have tested White Ribbon Remedy on very obstinate drunkards, and the cures have been many. In many cases the Remedy was given, I secretly. I cheerfully recommend and in | dorse White Ribbon Remedy. Members of I our union are delighted to find a practical and I economical treatment to aid us in our tern- I perance work." Mrs. West, president of the Woman's Chris ! tian Temperance Union, states: "I know of i so many people redeemed from the curse of drink by the use of White Ribbon Remedy I that I earnestly request you to give It a trial. j For sale by druggists everywhere, or by mail, $1. Trial package free by writing or calling; i on Mrs. A. M. Towna«iid (for years secre ! tary of the Woman's Christian Temperance I Union, 218 Tremout at, Boston, Man. ! Sold in Minneapolis by Joseph R. Hofflin. Hi, Washington avenue S. SUBSTITUTION The THAW of the Day. See you get Carter's, Ask for Carter's, Insist and demand eUDHTS Little Liver Pill* The only perfect IdverPUL Take no other. Even if Solicited to do so. Beware of imitations of Same Color Wrappers, RED. & BARBERS' SUPPLIES V-^p-r AND CUTLERY. iQRt Shears, Raior* in) Cfcpyi; ' ground. • ,'; ; fM*f B. H. HEGENER, <^^> SO7 NIOOLLIT AVBNUS. I