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SATUKDAY EVENING, NOVEMBEB 2, 1901.
Bone-Setter's Offices Crowded to a Jam. Cripples and Deformities Coming on Every Train and Boat. SPINAL CURVATURE HIS MARKED SPECIALTY! Don't Let the Time Pass Idly By While You Are Waiting for Others to Be Cured; This Is Your Golden Opportunity. HIS TIME IN WEST SUPERIOR IS LIMITED. This Timely Warning Is a "Life Line" to Every Cripple and Deformity in the Land Who May Be Going Through Life Unlike All Others. HIS CORED PATIENTS ARE LIVING WITNESSES. "The Bone-Setter's work Is the open door through which beams the light of hope for every cripple and deformity ."—Duchess of Sutherland. Th» Bone-Setter, at West Superor, Wis., Is offering to every cripple and deformity in the northwest the opportunity of a life time to be cured, while he is at the head of the great lakes. When he is gone the chance will be missed. Don't weit to see if others are cured, come and see what the Bone-Setter can do for you. "77" BREAKS X TP CATARRHAX, COLDS A Cold partly suspends ani mation, the spirits droop, langour displaces energy; this is the effect of a Cold on the stomach, liver and nervous sys tem—numbed vitality. The use of Dr. Humphreys' Specific " Seventy - Seven " re stores the" numbed vitals, makes the blood tingle, relieves the con gestion; arouses the sluggish liver, permits the system to cleanse itself, and "breaks up" the cold. At all druggists 25 cents, or mailed on re ceipt of price. Dor-tor's Book mailed free. Humphreys' Homeopathic Medicine Co., cor ner Wiliam and John sts. New York. CABLE FLASHES Peking—U Hung Chang's foreign physi cians pronounce his condition grave He has hau hemorrhages for the iast two days. Buenos Aires—lt is announced that the gov ernment has directed Its minister at Santiago to insist upon obtaining a plain explanation rrom Chile regarding the building of roada and bridge in disputed territory. Otherwise he will immediately leave his post. Constantinople—The sultan has ordered the completion with all speed of the defenses of Saionica, Smyrna and the entrance to the .Dardanelles. Submarine mines will be placed and troops mobihzed at points where disem barkations are likely. A violent anti-French feeling prevails, and fears are felt for the safety of French residents in Turkish cities, Constantinople exceptei. "Played Old" Is one of the curious expressions used for worked out. Many a woman drops into a chair, in utter -weariness "all played out," and wonders _. why she feels so weak. She ißn has not yet realized that jf the general health is so fii^ljlV intimately related to the L. 9|(\ local health of the jStf\ womanly organism, Jttfflbii*mf&sJ that weakness must JfSa^^^^^ follow womanly dis- Js£!si&i&&ttKm eases. JM R Restoration Bjrj of the general wKI health invari- |T\l ably follows $KTC the use of Dr. ] B * I Pierces Fa- H vorite Pre- y^^F^^ scription. 11 regulates the periods, dries weakening drains, heals inflammation and ulcera tion, and cures female weakness. It • tranquilizes the nerves, encourages the appetite and induces refreshing sleep. ? There is no substitute for "Favorite Prescription," for there is nothing "just as good " for womanly ills. ;-;>;/ «I wish to advise the suffering women of this great land, of the good I have received from Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription and ' Golden Med ical Discovery,' writes Mrs. Mary Shappell, of Columbus Grove, Putnam Co., Ohio. "For four years I had been a sufferer from female troubles, ' and at times was unable to do even the house work for three in the family. I had such pains that I suffered almost death dozens of times, but after taking five bottles of your medicines I can truthfully say that my health was greatly im proved. I have a good appetite and am gaining in fleth right along. This spring is the first time in five years that I have done my house cleaning all by myself and without the least fatigue whatever. I hope all suffering women may find relief as I have done. "My gain fn weight has been just ten pounds, and I am still gaining." Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 large pages, paper covers, is sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense of mailing only, or f»r cloth-bouna book, send 31 stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. I "A Messing Yo'aii'Women dfe&i Great joy and comfort comes into every household Vfc^ipiPll' S* 3jJ when the virtue of " Mothor's Frlond" is ey* s&j©' gg c^i known. No more gloomy forebodings or nervousness fir^ xsm^' £* by expectant mothers, as all pain s prevented by the V^afcdß . Jc «■■ external use of "Mother's Triend," the marvelous S£\k "S^ •51 liniment There is nothing like it /Ml^i^\^P 55 " B. F BROWN, ofWaddill, L»., writes : MM«njr of my wi«e'i friends h»»a /jTI fMf '"* T^ A 2f* *T(| used • Mother's Friend' before confinement, andsay they would not pus tbreugk *r I If/Jf " mt* "^J tha ordeal again without hiring it, even ifit cott $115 per bottle." - ° (' S* «5! Sent by express paid on receipt of price, S .00 per Bottle. Book. **• *** mif^Wmi 5* *S| ""Motherhood," writ ten especially for young and middl«-aged women, mailed free. . tttict. ' .. Wf^ «4p« ' SOLD »V all Dkuggists. THE BttinnM.n RBGULATOB CO» Atlanta, G«, JC The best evidence of his skill are the cured patients and the stack of crutches and pile of shoes in his offices. In writing enclose stamps, men tion this paper, and on arriving in West Superior, come direct to his offices, 1810 Fourteenth street, all street cars pass by the office building. IN A NUTSHELL Washington—The public debt decreased 19,563,408 in October. St. Louis, Mo.—The Hst of deaths attributed to the lockjaw as a result of the administra tion of diphtheria antitoxin manufactured by the city chemist now numbers eleven. Washington—President Roosevelt last night had at dinner James J. Hill, president of the Groat Northern railway, and James H. Eck les of Chicago, formerly controller of the cur rency. Tacoma—At Wheaton, a jury returned a verdict of $80,000 damages against the Great Northern railway for itd condemned right of way through the Chuckanut stone quarry on Belllngham bay. El Paso. Texas—Reports from the state of Corono, Mex., have reached here that Yaqui Indiana attacked Mexican ranchers near Onaias, killed thirty persons and escaped to tho mountains. Troops are In pursuit. Washington—Ever since Theodore Roosevelt became president he has objected to having police protection when ho was out for a walk or ride. It is learned that Policeman Sher man Lake has been detailed to follow the president and has been furnished with a fast horse, so that he may be able to keep up with Mr. Roosevelt. Indianajwlis, Ind.—lndianapolia witnessed the novel proceeding of having the members of its grand jury up before tbe criminal court for contempt of court because it did not re turn indictments against saloonkeepers against whom evidencew as offered by r.he Civic Alliance of this city. The court held that such a proceeding was beyond its Juris diction. Washington—Secretary Hay yesterday pre sented to the president Dr. Jorge .Wunez as a special minister and plenipotentiary from Guatemala. Munez comes in a special capa city as the bearer of the condolences of the Guatemalan government on the death of the late President McKinley. Guatemala is the only country which has thus especially hon ored President McKlnley's memory- Washington—The estimates for the expendi tures of the interior department during the fiscal year beginning next July aggregate J170.000.000, of which $142,161,200 is asked for pensions and the administrative work of the pension bureau. In tdditicm to the $13,516,200 already appropriated for the twelfth census, $1,972,120 for tbe next year is asked. Other items call for $7,000,000 for the Indian service. $2,286,965 for the general land office, Including the annual appropriation of $300,000 for forest reserves; $1,069,207 for the geological survey, and $949,000 for the patent office. MINNESOTA MAN'KATO—The annual meeting of the Southern Minnesota Teachers' Association is in session, bast evening Senator Clapp ad dressed the teachers. STAPLES—A prairie fire raged west of town, and the fire department had to be called out.—The Ahlbreeht flouring mill will be opened for business In a few days. NEW PAYNESVILLE—A fire on the large meadows about five miles weat destroyed ful ly 100 tons of hay, owned by C. P. McClure of St Cloud, A. M. Porter, B. H. Emde, J. J. Carlock and S. P. Roach of this village. DULUTH—W. W. Spalding, an old resi dent, agei 83 years, died yesterday.—A labor er named Stevens, who lived at Leonard, Minn., was instantly killed by falling off a stairway in the rear of a Bowery saloon.—A double passenger train service began on the Duluth Iron Range :*?ad yesterday. FARIBAULT—Mrs. Emeline Bemls, widow of the late Dr. X. M. Bemls, died of apoplexy. She was 84 years old and had lived here for forty-six years.—Mrs. Olive Weld has brought suit against James O'Brien, street commis sioner. In the sum of $100 damages for tear ing up a wooden sidewalk in front of her resi dence and repairing it with a cement walk. REDWOOD FALLS—A sequel to the Sun day picnic held under the auspices of the Wabaseo Catholic church, Oct. 6, as a result of which one John Salfer. who ran a beer stand on the occasion, paid a fine of $100 and costs, comes in the removal of the priest of the parish. Father Tusek, to another parish, and the transfer of Father Stikel of Morgan to his place at Wabasso. IOWA WAVERLY—The Chicago Great Western station and freight house were destroyed by fire. Agent W. C. Hine was severely burned. MASON CITY—The Cerro Gordo county courthouse is completed, and was occupied by the officers of the county yesterday. The building cost $70,000. SIOUX CITY—T. W. Plnce, who has been master mechanic of the Illinois Central !ines in lowa for thirty-two years, was retired by the company on a pension. He is 70 years old. His home is at Waterloo. SOUTH DAKOTA FAULKTON—The first artesian well in Pulaski township, Faulk county, has Just been completed at a depth of 1,267 feet. A line flow was struck. HURON—The United States court of appeals at St. Louis lias notified Colonel John H. King, attorney for the plairitiff. that the case involving title to a tract of land on which is located a portion of Chamberlain, has been remanded to the United States district court for new trial. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. 100 HRS. TO LUNNON New York Central and Pennsy. Systems Have Schemes. BOTH WOULD CROSS THE WATER St. John's to Irish Count by Steamer, Then RalU to Dublin—Time i 100 -Hours. New York, Nov. 2.—New York to Lon don In one hundred hours is the problem for which two great American railroad companies are considering two solutions. The New York Central's engineers are working out the details of a plan involv ing the following route to Europe, with a view of determining its mechanical and commercial probabilities: New York to Boston by New York Cen tral and Hudson River and Boston and Albany lines. Boston to St. John, N. 8., by Boston and Maine, with connections. St. Johns to a port on the Irish west coast, by a line of swift steamships to be es tablished. By rail to Dublin; packet across Irish channel; rail to London. Time four days and four hours. Pennsylvania road officials and Clement A. Oriscom of the American Steamship company are having brought to their at tention anew the long cherished plan of Austin Corbin, who desired to establish a steamship port at Montauk Point, cut ting many hours off the trip by way of Sandy Hook and making through traffic for the Long Island railroad. The Corbin plan, as modified and proposed to the Pennsylvania, which now controls the Long Island makes two jumps of the ocean voyage as follows: New York to Greenport by Long Island railroad. The Bast River tunnel, when completed, would make this a two hour run without change from a terminal in downtown New York. Greenport to Hali fax, N. S., by fast Bteamship. Halifax to Southampton. HUSBAND SPANKED HER YET THIS BRINGS NOT DIVORCE Chicago Woman Say* Her Hmband Also Pinched and Threw Water on Her. Special to The Journal. Chicago, Nov. 2. —A single spanking ad ministered by a husband to his wife is not held by Judge Chetlain to be sufficient grounds for divorce. When the suit brought by Mrs. Anna V. Harris against her husband, John G. Harris, on a charge of cruelty, came up for hearing yester day, the court dismissed the bill. Mrs. Harris, who is a handsome brunette, said her husband had spanked her. Mr. Har ris is a clerk for a board of trade firm. "When I approached him one evening to caress him," said Mrs. Harris, "he pushed me away from him. He said he did not love me any more. I burst into tears. He pushed me through the door and spanked me." Mrs. Harris said that her three small children, were present. On other occa sions he pinched her, she said, called her a "slob" and threw water on her. She smiled on the witness stand as she re called these incidents of her married life. Mr. Harris was aa Interested listener. Judge Chetlain decided that a case of extreme and repeated cruelty had not been made out, as the law requires, and dis missed the suit. He apcorded Mrs. Har ris the privilege to amend her petition for divorce to one for separate maintenance. NAVAL EXTENSION Board of Construction Recommends Twenty-nine More Ve«»el». Washington, Nov. 2. —Over and above the four warships for which congress di rected him last session to prepare plans as a basis for appropriation at the next ! session, Secretary Long has before him the recommendations of the board of naval construction looking to authoriza tion by congress of the building of forty more naval vessels of all classes, from I battleships down to tug boat 6. The plans for the two armored cruisers ! and two battleships, rejected by congress j last session, already have been prepared 1 and look to the construction of about i 16,000 ton battleships and 14,000 ton j cruisers. The battleships and cruisers additional to those which the construction board proposes probably will be of about the same size and general type. The board's complete plan is: Two sea-going battleships of about 16, --000 tons displacement. Two armored cruisers of about 14,500 tons displacements. Six gunboats of about 1,200 tons. Two gunboats of about 600 tons. Six gunboats of about 200 tons. Two colliers of about 15,000 tons. One ship of about 7,500 tons. Four picket boats of about 650 tons. Pour tug boats. WISCONSIN PRESCOTT—A new rural delivery route will be established from Ellsworth. MADISON—Former President Adams of the university, ia seriously ill and his trip to California has been indefinitely postponed. WEST SUPERIOR—The jury to Investigate the death of Thomas Cullen, the mate of the steamer Rhodes, returned a verdict of acci dental death. MILWAUKEE—WiIIiam Raash stabbed his wife twice with a penknife. He then out his own throat. Mrs, Raash will recover but Raash will die. RHINELANDER—A strike of the men working in two of the departments of the Wabash Screen Door company is on. The men demand the same wages as paid last year. NEW RICHMOND—John, the 4-year-old son of Michael Martin, fell from the hay loft of his father's barn into the manger. A spike penetrated the skull and death was instanta neous. LA CROSSE—After having been separated for half a century, thinking each ether dead Carl, Ferdinand and Fred Sohultz will have a reunion at the home of the former in Chip pewa county. All three are old men, Carl be ing 89, Ferdinand 92 and Fred 87. A WONDERFIX TYPEWRITER Will Probably Revolutionise the Typewriter Trade. The daily demonstration of the won derful little Lambert typewriter by the General Typewriter company, 311 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, attracts crowds. The machines' marvelous capabilities, and $25 price, are arguments hard to resist. Many leading firms are adopting them. One Fare Pins 92 for the Round Trip Is the rate the Northern Pacific will make to western points reached via its line on account of Home-seekers' excursions. Selling dates will be Oct. 15, Nov. 5 and 19 and Dec. 3 and 17. For further Informa tion call at Northern Pacific city office, or address Charles S. Fee, G. P. and T. A., N. P. R., St. Paul, Minn. Waited Long for Her Soda Special to The Journal. Mattoon, 111., Nov. 2.—Ten years ago John White, a substantial farmer near here, sold his farm and with his wife removed to Janesville, ten miles south of here, to lead a retired life. One day his wife sent him to the grocery store to pur chase a package of soda an 1 he disappeared. By many he was regarded as dead. It transpires that he went tc ■ Texaa, purchased a cotton plantation and later went to North Dakota. Yesterday lie stepped off the train in Janesville, went to the grocery store, purchased a package of soda and jntering his home said to his wife: "There's the soda." She was overjoyed to see him and they are living together again. White offered no explanation for bis ten-year absence. TREASURES A WRONG Diabolical Conspiracy to Wreck the Life of an lowa Man. IMPRISONED FOR THREE YEARS Kidnapped and Kept In Inuane At ylum— Famt Said to Hare Been Without Guilt. Dcs Moines. lowa, Nov. 2.—Ab one com ing from the grave to confirm an almost incredible story of wrongs suffered, J. R. Paust, of Marshall county, arrived in Dcs Moinea yesterday, and commenced an investigation of the process by which he was sent to the penitentiary for a crime of which he was innocent, afterwards kid napped and held n an lnsance saylum for a year and a half and at last escaped to rejoin a beautiful young wife who had mourned him as dead. t Paust lived on a big farm in Marshall county. He bad had some household goods burned us in a car and had secured judgment of $400 against the North-West arn railroad. Later re sued the for $5,000 for being thrown off a train and injured when he had a permit ti ride on a freight train. That case went to the supreme court. About this time, when, as he al leged, he was in Dcs Moines and his wife was visiting her folks in Cedar county, his house, barn and property were burned. A week later he was arrested for arson, accused of burninE his own property. He had good evidence to establish he was in Dcs Moines at the time, but was con victed and sentenced to three years in the penitentiary. About a year ago a tramp appeared in Waterloo and knocked at the door of Postmaster Munger. The postmater's son answered the call. A letter waa hande in. In the letter the writer stated that he had set fire to the Paust property, giving the exact date three years before. He further asserted that the farm hand, who has since disappeared, had been paid to swear against Paust by persans in the employ of a railroad company, and that Faust's conviction was the result of a consperacy to get him out of the way. The writer gave the name of C. F. Raw lins. It was supposed then Paust had beenjkilled or had committed suicide after his release from the penitentiary. When Faust was released from the pen itentiary at Fort Madison in June of last year, he says he was notified he waa wanted for perjury and would be re-ar rested. He was s*eized by three men J who told him he was wanted over in Illinois. They took him across the river hurriedly and started on the train with him. He knows they passed Galesburg and some other cities, and arrived in Chicago. He says he waa kept locked in a cell for several weeks .then taken on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad to Garrett, Ind., thence to Tiffin, Ohio, and while he was handcuffed and carefully guarded he was taken to the stae insane as-vlum at Toledo. He broke out twice and wes recaptured, but finally regained his freedom a month ago, since which time he has been with his wife in Cedar county. She had sup posed he was dead. Faust shows no signs of insanity, and his story is believed by his attorneys and friends. WILHELM'S FANCY German Emperor Talks of a Custom* I nioa Against the V. S. Paris, Nov. 2.—Pierre de Segur gives a highly interesting account in the current number of Revue de Paris of a reception given by the kaiser on board the Hohen zollern to a parly of French tourists at Odde. "His conversation with us," writes Segur, "was chiefly about America. He evidences slight enthusiasm for that country. To him there is menace for the future in the colossal trusts so dear to the Yankee millionaire, which tend to place an industry or an international ex change in the hands of a single individual or group of individuals. " "Suppose, 1 he said, in substance, 'that a Morgan succeeds in combining under his flag several of the oceanic lines. He does not occupy any official position in his country outside of the influence derived from this wealth and it would, therefore, be impossible to treat with him, if it should happen that an international in cident or a foreign power were involved in his enterprise, and neither would it be possible to have recourse to the state, Which, having no part in the business, could decline any responsibility. Then, to whom could one turn?' "In order to obviate this danger, the kaiser foresees the necessity of forming a European customs union against the United States on similar lines to the con tinental blockade devised by Napoleon against England in order to safeguard the interests and secure the freedom of con tinental commerce at the expense of American development." "TEDDY" AND MINNESOTA Judiee Emery of Minneapolis Extol* the President. Washington, Nov. 2. — Judge George R. Emery of Minneapolis, who has been here in connection with the Seeley- Porter case decided yesterday by Com missioner Jones, is strong in his ex pression of confidence of President Roose velt. He had a chat with the president and told him that the west would be for him strong. He said to-day: "Minnesota gave McKinley the largest majority given any president in fifty five years, but Roosevelt will get a larger vote when he is a candidate in 1904. He is a young man and the bone and sinew of our state are young men. Our people feel warm towards any young man who displays that he has ability and honesty. "The feeling of admiration for Roose extends to members of all parties. What appeals to our people particularly is his independence In dealing with the Booker T. Washington matter. Doubtless the president wanted ideas regarding the negro race and he saw that they could be obtained better and more easily at the dinner table. "In Minnesota the president is not known as Mr. Roosevelt, but as 'Teddy.' Every one has a kind word for him and every one is pleased to speak of him as if he were a brothar. ' "Our people are interested in two topics that are before the American peo ple for consideration. They are tariff re form and the consolidation of Interests. The next campaign will be fought on that line. Minnesotans are protectionists, but not of the ultra stripe." NEW PATENTS. Washington, Nov. 2.—(Special).—The following patents were issued this week to Minnesota and Dakota inventors, as reported by Williamson & Merchant, pat ent attorneys, 929-935 Guaranty building, Minneapolis, Minn.: John Caldwell, Min neapolis, Minn., three patents on leather stretching device; Albert O. Espe, Crooks ton, Minn., land roller; F. Jestrab, Pisek, N. D., grain unloader; John J. Johnson, Storden, Minn., cylinder wrench; Emil J. Martin, Madison Lake, Minn., railway track cleaner; John Pearson, St. Paul, Minn., automatic synchronizer; John Pearson, St. Paul, Minn., magnetic device for use in alternating current circuits; Edwin T. Shelley, Long Prairie, Minn., threshing machine. A BROOKLYN BELLE mmm^S ß m Pe-ru-na Promptly Saved Her Life. . Miss Kitty Maher, 474 Eleventh street, Brooklyn, N. V., writes: "For weeks I had a most distressing cold contracted late in the fall by getting thoroughly chilled driving, and although I took tha matter In hand In its early stage, still my cold kept getting worse. It seemed to be through my entire system amd soon developed into a serious cough on my lungs, with catarrhal troubles. I had often heard and read of Peruna for colds and catarrh, so I finally decided to try it, and am a very grateful women today as your medicine was almost miraculous in its cure, relieving me betmre 1 had taken It two days and curing me In three weeks.'*—KlTTY MAHER. WHAT PEOPLE SAY About l'e-ru-im as a Remedy In All Diseases of Winter, Coughs, Colds and Catarrh. Peruna cures catarrh, coughs, colds, is well known to both he medical profes sion and the people generally. It is un doubtedly he most popular remedy for this class of diseases in existence. Read the following letters: Pe-ru-na Cures a Cold at the Onset. Miss E. M. Isaacs, Armstrong, Pa., vice president of the Fortnightly club, writes: "No one who has tried the comforts Peruna brings would ever be without it. I used to dread the slightest cold, as its consequences were so lengthy and so un- OTHKIt PEOPLE'S JTOTIOXS Miles and the Post Canteen. To the Editor of The Journal: Last week your paper contained a rumor that Lieutenant General Miles' then unpub lished report would strongly condemn can teens, which had leaked out of the adjutant general's office, with an insinuation that he had suddenly changed his views. This the adjutant general himself did when the war department took the canteen side, reversing seven years' testimony; but General iMiles m an interview with the undersigned on Friday, showed that he had never taken the side of the canteen, but had been moving for the restriction of liquor-selling in the army for twenty years, beginning with the order of President Hayes, which he requested the pen being given to him in view of that fact That order (Feb. 22, 1881.) "directed that the secretary of war take suitable steps, as far as practicable consistently with vested rights, to prevent the sale of intoxicating liquors, as a beverage at the camps, forts and other posts of the army." Then in 1898 (July 2), he issued an order warning soldiers against the use of intoxicants in the tropics, and re minding officers that they could and should forbid the sale of even beer and light wines if found harmful. In his testimony in 1900. before the senate committee, he carefully avoided giving any indorsement to the can teen, though he withheld positive eondemna tloa of it to avoid conflict with the adminis tration. And in a less known order of Aug. 8, 1901, he sent the only appeal that has gone from the war department to the army asking that the anti-canteen law should be "faith fully and loyally observed." His office has neither sent nor approved at any time the calls that have gone out for testimony from army posts that was to be used to defend the canteen. On June 14, 1901, in a confirmed interview at Buffalo, he declared he was op posed to repealing the law until it had been fairly tried, and cited the success of railroads In securing abstinence from the employes to expose the fallacy that government provide drink for the soldiers. The report Is but the natural climax of these ever-strengthening anti-canteen opin ions. Even those too busy to carefully com pare the opposing views of Corbin and Miles will at least agree with General Miles when he says: "I do not believe the law should be repealed until it has been fairly tried." Let all who so believe so vote in the mall box by letters to senators and congressmen. —Wilbur F. Crafts. The Reform Bureau, Washington, D. C, Oct. 30, 1901. The Sugar Bounty and the Trust. To the Editor of The Journal: A recent number of the New York Times, speaking of the sharp competition between cane sugar and beet sugar, quoted President Oxnard of the American Beet Sugar Associa tion to the effect that the reduction in prices of flue sugars by the American Sugar Refin ing company was a move to crush out beet sugar production in order that the trust may have no opposition. As fast as they succeed in one place they will carry the war into another locality. Mr. Oxnard was confident, however, that the beet sugar people will be able to take care of themselves. However thai may be, the matter is one of local inter est and one upon whioh a few facts may be of value. When the question of continuing the bounty on beet sugar was up before our last legis lature, it was opposed by many thoughtless people on the ground that it waa only "giv ing public money away to a corporation," etc. It was maintained that no one got the benefit of the bounty (about $20,000, I believe it amounted to) except the St. Louis Park licet Sugar company. I knew by experience in former years that every man, woman and child In Minnesota saved money because of the existence of that sugar factory, whether tbey use Minnesota sugar or trust sugar, pleasant, and the catarrhal condition which invariably followed so hard to get rid of. but since I have known of the blessed relief secured through the use of Peruna, I am free from all this unpleas antness and suffering. "A few doses never fails to cure me of a cold and I keep well through its use."— Miss E. M. Isaacs. WINTER COLDS Breed Catarrh, < ouulix and Con sumption. Josephine Stolhammer, Denver, Colo., care Soderburg Palace Studio, writes: "My physician advised me to go to Colorado because my lungs were delicate, and I had catarrh of the head which the damp climate east seemed to aggravate. and I argued that the state should, and could well afford to, help sustain it, because its existence in our state caused the sugar trust to cut prices every fall in an effort to crush it and compel the local factory to sell its entire output at a loss, while the trust can sell in other sections, where there are no beet sugar factories, at an excessive profit. The scheme is plain enough to any one who 1? not so blinded by opposition to all forms of protection or subsidy by the state or na tional government that he will not see. A few months of price-cutting by the trust every fall is a good thing for the northwest ern consumer; but how can a local sugar factory, with all the ordinary losses and troubles that are inevitable in the early days of a new industry, continue in business un der such competition unless aided by the people who are so greatly benefited by its existence? I trust you will give this view of the sub ject the benefit of your wide circulation, so that now, while our people are enjoying the benefits brought to them by the St. Louis Park sugar factory in the form of low prices on every pound of sugar sold ln the north west, they will resolve to maintain and pro tect that factory and encourage the estab lishment of others throughout the sugar-beet area. —Wm. M. Regan. Music »t Cat Prices At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th it S. Cured of Piles After Many Years. Mrs. D. E. Reed of Albany say«: "I would not take $500 and be placed back where I was before I used the Pyramid Pile cure; I suffered for years and It i» now 18 months since I used it and not the slightest trace of the trouble has re turned." For sale by all druggists. Lit tle book "Piles, Causes and Cure," mailed free. Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall, Mich. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder AN ELE6ANT TOILET LUXURY. Used by people of refinement Hot over a quarter of a century. I spent two years here without improving. Reading of the value of Peruna I began taking it and in two months I was com pletely cured and well. This is nearly three months ago and I have suffered no relapse. I consider Peruna very superior to Colorado air for catarrh. If I had known of it before, it would have saved me hundreds of dollars."—Josephine Stolhammer. Hon. W. J. Purman, ex-member of con gress from Florida, writes from 1428 Q street, N. W., Washingon, D. C, as fo. --lows: "From ripreaentatlons.to me and my owm experience I feel justified In recommending your peruna to any and all persons suffering with catarrh, nervousness or stomach troubles. I regard It as a great tonic and remedy for such afflictions. I, and others to whom I recommend it, are using It now with beneficial results."— W. J. Pur man. If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case, and he -will be pleased to give you his valuable advice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President of Th« Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus, O. MUNYON'S RHEUMATISM CURE When _ Prof. Munyon says his Rheuinntiasn Cure will cure rheumatism there isn't any guess work about it—there isn't any false statement about it. It cures without leaving any ill effects. It is a splendid stomach and nerve tonic, as well n a posi tive cure for rheumatism. All the Munyon remedies are just as reliable, ajc. vial. The Guide to Health is fr««. Munyon, N«w York and Philadelphia. MU.MO.VS INHALEB CUBES CATABBH, j»j North Star Dye Works £ T. WEITZEL, Proprietor. 7*S Hennepln At©., Mlnueap*>lltv Telephone C 9*-*. Man's Mission on Earth KNOW THYSELF! gjPffiPJfe As set forth in THE GOLD MEDAL PRIZE TREATISE, the best .Mtdidd work of this or any age, entitled The Science of Life, or Self-Pruervttion Treating on Fhrnlology of Marriage, Premature Decline, Manhood, Nervous and Physical Debility, Atrophy (wasting), Varlcocele and All Diseases and Weaknesses of Men from whatever cause arising, 870 pp., with en- Kravtnga. 123 nrescripttona, embossed Muslin, fullglk ONLY]BI. OO by mall, sealed. Infer ior abridged edition, 25 cents. Get the best. Write for It to-day. The Key to Health and Hap plneas. * Address The Peabody Medical Institute. . No. 4 Bulfmeh St. (opposite Revere House, Bos ton. Mass.), the oldest and best in this country;. established In 1880, Consultation by letter or In person, 9to 6. Sunday 10 to I. Skill and experi ence. Expert Treatment. POSITIVE CURE ,625 Manual, a Vade Mecum FREE, sealed, to men only, mentioning this paper, 6 cents postage. ■ • rniTAO'Q lIATC *or *° years the Peabody CUlt Un O nil 11 Medical Institute has been a fixed fact, and It will remain so. It is as stand ard as American Gold. •r<*s=»The Peabody Medical Institute has many lie& Imitators, but no equal*.—Boston Herald. Have you Ban Throat, Pistptw. Copper Colored gpota, A«aoa, Old Soro«, Ulcereln Mouth. Hal* FaUIM? Write OQOK RiitMDY 00.. 3H Masonkj Tempi*, Ohleag*. lIL. for proof ot eurea. Cspltal moftoo. we toUottth* ao« obßttoate oun. We h»v« eovr«4 taa wont chm tautoKdaya. M»-mc* Book Ft—. *» n B1 * P *•-• non-pol«on«rat riinfflMMPnißfc*|| remedy for Oonorrhess, Ol»»t, Spsmiatorrbos JSSsT CUHES Whites, uonaturaldij E%Sl>l* 11* 5 *«js. n charges, or any lnflamma flf Oiuut«4 i* m tlon. Irritation or olcerj ■k—J Prtnut munti, tion of muc oa s nief ■ W'^'tltii.Cu.u. r>,,r...™.. n. oranes. Non-a«trtng«v . maoinuniuti o .mam „ n t , B mp^r. 38BkJ r*i'A*^H by exiwsesTßrsssidi-Jor VmmKfl CuovJar taftt oa rvtowt. s